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The Ubyssey Feb 8, 1962

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 All eiigibIe for
s
late
*U8YSS€Y
Vol. XLIV
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1962
No. 51
Bid  for
eligibility
rules fails
Despite an appeal by student
president Alan Cornwall to faculty council, anyone will be
eligible to run for office on the
second slate of the AMS elections.
Faculty council met Tuesday
and passed a set of eligibility
rules similar to .those passed by
council two weeks ago.
However, University president
Dr. Norman MacKenzie ordered
Wednesday that the rules be
ratified by the senate before
they come  into effect.
WENT ON OWN
Cornwall went to faculty
council despite a council vote
against this action Monday.
Cornwall said he went to faculty council on his own initia:
five because he felt it was his
responsibility to see all steps
possible were .taken to protect
the student - body from having
members on the council who
.- cannot meet minimum academic
requirements.
"After all," he said, "this is
an academic institution."
Registrar John Parnall told
student officials that the reg
ulations refer only to a student's
eligibility to hold office.
This means, he told The Ubyssey, that anyone may run for
office but must pass sessional examinations in April to hold office.
"The Faculty Council is not
interested in and doesn't want
to become involved in the mechanics of student elections," he
said.
ACADEMIC REQUIREMENTS
He said Faculty Council is interested only in making sure
that no students who cannot
meet minimum academic standards are holding office.
"A student not eligible now
may be eligible by June," he
added. "If a student is not a good
•student and is elected he won't
be able to take "office.
(Student Council takes office
in March of each year.)
Student treasurer Malcolm
Scott said Cornwall's referral of
the  matter   to Faculty   Council
was secretive, biased and a di-
(Coniinued on page 3)
See "ELIGIBILITY"
Lava lie, Bennett
win first slate vote
Student Activities Co-ordinator Doug Stewart, Law 2,
was elected president of the Alma Mater Society in a landslide victory Wednesday night.
Ed Lavalle, Comm. 2, was elected second viceipresident,
and Barbara Bennett, Arts 3, secretary.
Stewart  defeated  this
—Photo by Don Hume
VICTORY SMILES decorated the faces of new AMS executives
Doug Stewart (top), president; Ed Lavalle, 2nd vice-president;
Barb Bennett, secretary; late Monday night.
year's
first vice-president, Eric Ricker,
in all but two polls. The third
candidate, Nick Omelusik, won
no polls.
Vote totals were: Stewart,
2412; Ricker, 1751; Omelusik,
269.
GOOD RELATIONS
Stewart said he will strive for
good relations with the new university administration and work
for increased funds for the new
student  union building.
"I knew the competition was
very strong," Stewart said,
"and I knew I would have to
work hard for my campaign.
"So I did."
He said he will push .for $2
million to increase the size of
UBC's proposed student union
building and will try for a more
cohesive student council, particularly among the executive.
"Everybody went into his own
little world this year," he said.
RICKER   COMMENTS
Defeated candidate Ricker
said he expects the hardest areas
for Stewart and the new council will be pushing for funds
for the , union building and
streamlining student government.
He said he is not planning to
run for the second slate office.
Ricker said he took his stronghold, Fort Camp, as expected.
Lavalle, former Associate
Editor of The Ubyssey, edged
Mike Hanson, Comm. 3, for second vice-president, after a recount in the closest race of the
first slate.
On the second count, Lavalle
led Hanson by thirty votes and
a recount was ordered. Lavalle
gained one vote on the recount
bringing his second ballot total
to 2107. Hanson had 2076 votes.
First ballot totals were: Lavalle 1596: Hanson 1485; Bob
MacKay,   Comm.  2,   1291.
BENNETT WINS
Miss Bennett scored an
overwhelming victory over
Mariam Sapiro, Arts 3, in the
race for secrtary.
She topped every poll in rolling up 2956 votes. Miss Sapiro
gained  1426.
Miss Bennett said, "The problems encountered by Student
Council this year could be
avoided next year by a stronger
president."
She said  the president failed.
to overcome disunity among the
executive   and   also    failed   to
draw  the   undergraduate   presi-
(Continued  on page  3)
See   "ELECTIONS"
Peace   researcher  warns
'Fifteen years to halt atomic plague
By KEITH BRADBURY
A slight, bespectacled scientist Tuesday night told 2,000
people in the Armory the
world possibly has 15 years in
which to find a solution to war.
"We use research in all but
this area of war," Dr. Norman
Alcock told a rally ■ called to
kick off the B.C. fund drive of
the Canadian Peace Research
Institute.
"If a plague were sweeping
across the world and going to
destroy the world in 15 years,
we'd have an enormous crash
program to stop the disease,'
he Said.
3ft 3ft 3ft
"Nuclear war is a plague."
Alcock,  a scientist,  quit his
$14,000 a year atomic research
job   at  Chalk  River,  Ont.,   to
promote peace.
Since then he has lived on
his own savings while trying to
get the CPRI on its feet. Its
present goal is $2 million from
public subscription, which Alcock hopes will be matched by
the Canadian government.
sf.      >{.       if.
"It's almost as though the
idea (of peace) has come," an
enthused Alcock told his audience. "Groups everywhere
want to help."
Alcock said man has overcome human nature to the extent that no longer do families
fight families, tribes fight
tribes, or cities fight cities.
"Human nature has been
constrained in every other area
but between countries," he
said.
"We're on the last rung of
the ladder  in   our  search  for
peace,"  Alcock told the rally.
"We have the tools of science
to help us get over that last
rung.
"Science has helped us in
every other field of research
and we must use research to
help rid us of the plague of
war," he said.
Alcock said the U.S. spends
$50 billion a year on armament.
"It spends $7 billion researching new armaments,
while putting only $2 million
a year into looking for ways
to prevent war," he explained.
"Does this- sound- like; a
world that has recognized that
war is no longer the final arbiter?
"A man from Mars could
look down on us and say,
'surely we are all insane.' "
Alcock said his institute
hopes to have 25 full-time,
workers by the end of this
year. Included will be econo*
mists, psychologists, scientists,
and other experts who will
look into the consequences of
switching from a cold war
economy to a peace-time economy.
*** *T* V
He said the institutes would
foe encouraged in all countries^.
of the world.
"We hope the federal government will respond after we,
show them the Canadian people are concerned with this,
problem," he said. "We have
a crash program attitude." Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 8, 1962
***'?*;*
- -*^„«. -."», <*&&&" ^^^m>j&m^m-^^m^mmmsm^mmm^ma
Winrie* of the Southern Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
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
r,.,oos-=aniv 'hose of the Alma Mater Society or the lTnivPr?itv "e B.*'
Telephone   CA   4-3242.   Locals:    Editor—25;   News—23;   Photography—24
Edilor-in-Chief: Roger McAfee
Managing   Editor Denis   Stanley
Associate   Editor        Ann   Pickard
News' Editor      .......... Fred Fletcher
City Editor Keith Bradbury
CUP  Editor       Maureen Covell
Photography Editor Don Hume
Senior Editor             Sharon  Rodney
Sports Editor      ..........    Mike Hunter
Photography  Manager              Byron  Hender
Critics Editor David Bromige
Editorial Research    .    .    Bob Hendrickson, Ian Cameron
STAFF THIS ISSUE
Layout: Bob McDonald
REPORTERS: Sharon McKinnon, Joyce Holding, Eric
Wilson, Tim Padmore, Mike Horsey, Richard Simeon,
Krishna Sahay, <Jeorge Railton, Ron Riter, Ron Kydd.
TECHNICAL: Pauline Fisher, Gail Kendall.
Few knew!!
Less than half the  active  members  of  the Alma  Mater
" Society have chosen three people to represent them for the
coming year.
It is a fair assumption that less than half of those who did
vote, knew the people they were voting for.
But, by some mysterious process, the democratic system
generally seems to produce competent people to hold elective
offices.
The small percentage who knew the candidates obviously
could not sway the election.
Therefore, the rest, basing their judgment on speeches,
if they heard them, and small printed statements in the paper,
chose the three victors.
How did they do it?
That's a gbod question. But it is a good bet that it was
the old name game.
The winners are the ones who succeeded in getting people
to remember their names.
They did this by the usual posters, speeches, and personal
contacts. But, in many cases, they did this almost equally well.
What would differentiate them, then?
The answer is obvious. The winner is probably the one
who got his name into The Ubyssey most often during the
year.
How do you get your name in The Ubyssey? Well, either
you make news-worthy comments, (indicating you know the
issues and are prepared to take a stand) or you have friends
on The Ubyssey Editorial Board.
The first category shows innate legislative ability.
And the second. Well, anyone who has friends on the
Ubyssey editorial board must be good.
At any rate, The Ubyssey wishes the new executives the
best of luck, whether they fit this esoteric formula or not.
We also wish the students luck.
Letters to the Editor
sm
Roller replies
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
In connection with the recent anti-communist activity on
the campus, your paper referred to the former Sopron Division.
We feel that your opinion
of our political conception is
not accurate. Therefore I
would like to explain a few
points concerning our political
views to make clear our stand
in this interesting discussion.
1. No doubt the members of
the former Sopron Division
have been anti-communists.
However, that does not imply
responsibility to any party or
organization either right or
left. It does mean our ideas,
faith and convictions are based
not on the convictions of
others, but through direct experience with the reality and
the theory of Marxism and
Leninism. We had served a
Communist State for 12 years
as scientists, teachers and students.
2. There is definitely no official connection between the
recent anti-communist organization and the former Sopron
Division. Anyone who is participating in the activity of this
organization is doing so on his
own responsibility. The Sopron
Division was hot a political
group. It was the Institute of
Forestry Sciences in Hungary.
3. The Sopron people are
deeply grateful to the people
of Canada for giving them refuge and a new home. You may
be sure that no member of the
Sopron Division would take
part in any activity that would
restrict the peaceful development of this country.
In the past we lived under
a feudalistic capitalism. Then
there followed in succession
dictatorship, fascism, and finally communism. In 1956, after
the revolt against terror and
tyranny was defeated, we
chose the free democratic system of Canada, so that we
might enjoy the greatly desired
"basic freedoms" as established here.
Yours truly,
K. J. ROLLER,
Dean,
.   Former Sopron Division
Without prejudice!
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Some months ago a self-promoting freshman from Toronto
virtually forced himself upon
students during lectures in an
attempt to influence their voting for secretary-treasurer of
the Frosh Council in the then
forthcoming elections. I heard
him promise professors that he
would not take up more than
a minute's time. He took up
closer to five minutes at each
of the three lectures I attended
in one day. I considered these
interruptions real disturbances
and detrimental to the pursuit
of education.
If each candidate for the various offices had decided to do
the same as this promoter, lectures would have become interruptions of the speeches.
With a similar campaign underway at present, the same
type of interruption has started. Today a candidate for political offices was allowed to
speak to students at the time a
lecture was to start and took
up valuable time.
If candidates would arrange
for use of the auditorium to address   students   during   lunch-
time I feel it would be much
better than addressing them at
places and times   engaged for
them to carry out their primary purpose in being at UBC.
Then they can  see if students
really want to hear them.
Yours truly,
M.  GILLIS
Arts I
Praise!!
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I have followed the recent
controversy in The Ubyssey
over the activities of the campus anti-communist society and
I think the attention you have
placed on the issue is praiseworthy.
I was struck by the contrast
in the rational (although occasionally misguided) arguments
of those defending the democratic rights of speech and assembly and the emotional,
twisted reasoning of their antagonists. However,  I was an
gered by  Geza  Benko's letter
in Friday's edition.
Mr. Benko's group disassociates itself from both Birch-
ers and Socreds, yet its recent
manifesto advocates the most
fascist and anti - democratic
practices of those groups. These
have been dealt with in pre:
vious letters. However, Mr.
Benko's is a special case to be
taken more seriously, since he
is a Hungarian refugee enjoying the freedoms of this nation
at its request, not as a birthright.
Mr. Benko raves about mass
slaughterings, sisters being
raped by Red soldiers, and
other things some of which The
Ubyssey could not print without being libelous.
It makes no difference to me
whether my sister is raped by
Red soldiers or by fanatics,
emotionally unstable Birchists
who accuse her of being a menace to society—the crime is
equally heinous. It makes no
difference to me who restricts
and denies my democratic
rights—Communists or Birch-
ist, he is unfit to cry '.'Arise,
young men."
Mr. Benko will at this point
accuse me of being inhospitable
and either communist or chauvinistic. Denying the latter
two, I will maintain my inhos-
pitality and outright antagonism to those who employ their
new-found freedoms to usurp
mine.
This is my country, Mr. Benko, these are my freedoms. If
you must pervert them, then
you have come to the wrong
place.
Yours  sincerely,
WILLIAM L.   BIRNEY,
Science IV.
Exam thoughts
If you feel you're in a stew,
Here's  what   we  suggest  you
do . . .
Drink? Nay, Bob,
That won't get you through.
If you feel you're in a jam,
Thwarted  by  the   pound   and
gram,
Thwarted    by    the    coming
exam . . .
What do? Oh,  I say,  Bob,
Bob,  you'd better cram!
John Woodsworth.
Jack Grrtsteiri
Are we for CAPRI?
// peace equals communism, what does war equal?
It is by now apparent that
there is no problem more urgently needing solution than
that of preventing another
world war. Even the problem
of a population explosion seems
to diminhish before our major
task—the securing and maintaining of peace among nations.
3ft 3ft 3ft
Many possible solutions have
been' entertained but none so
far is even in the planning
stage, with the possible exception of a "preventive war!" An
international government to
put an end to the anarchy
among nations has long been
the dream of many political
thinkers.
It has also been the nightmare of John Birchers, other
isolationists and crackpots. Despite all our aspirations, the
tensions of the cold war have
increased. Most of us, by this
time, are apathetic or cynical
as regards the 'world situation.'
For most of our lives, we have
been embroiled in a war between the communist dream of
"From each according to his
ability,'to each according to his
need"; and the capitalist dream
of freedom from government
planning or pressure regarding
enterprise, speech and the pursuit of happiness. A nuclear
war, far from aiding either of
these dreams, would render
them both impossible of success. If there were any survivors, the code would be "kill or
be killed, eat or be eaten."
Does that sound like Security
of Freedom?
■*■ * *
A spark of sanity is afoot in
Canada and a glimmer of hope
may still be seen. It comes in
the form of the Canadian Peace
Institute headed by Dr. Norman Alcock and supported by
scientists. Pure research has no
political aims. It supports neither communism nor capitalism. Research has proven its
worth in medicine, industry
and weaponry. Now we have a
chance to see if it can work
for peace. It is hoped that physical and social scientists working in co-operation may be able
to supply governments and
citizens with facts relating to
the increase in tension, armaments and in the dangers of
art accidental war. Then it's up
to governments and citizens to
use all available facts in an attempt to avert a nuclear war.
Would it be possible to change
the economies geared to war
(in the USSR and USA) over
to economies geared to increased housing, schools, etc.,
without causing widespread unemployment or a depression?
After all. no one wants to lose
his livelihood. Research into
this and   other problems   may
provide some answer. Whatever their research uncovers,
it'll be immediately available
to all governments and all citizens.
Working with other peace
research institutes which our
CAPRI will help establish on
both sides of the iron curtain,
some way out of the mess may
yet be found. If there is time.
*     *     *
Money is needed to support
scientists who will work full
time on research and to help
establish peace research institutes in other countries. If we
can use science to kill us we
can use it to save us. Or at
least we can try.
It's probably unnecessary to
warn you to beware of the
lunatic fringe which rears its
ugly head whenever 'peace' is
mentioned and screams "communist". They did just that at
Tuesday's meeting in the Arm
ory. It seems they're associated
with the CIS.
The CIS, Canadian "Intelligence" Service is identical in
spirit with the J. Birch society
in the USA. Only it's worse.
Those who identify 'peace
with 'communism' and who
claim to be true 'patriots' are
a real danger to us. Benko may
be sincere but to associate himself with pseudo - patriotic
groups can only harm his
'cause'.
*       *       *
CAPRI needs canvassers.
Call them at MU 4-9620. see
them at 1062 W. Georgia St. or
send tax-deductible donations
to Box 2249, Van. 3. You can
be indifferent, you can be cynical, you can even sympathize
with the nutty, anti - peace
fringe, but you cannot deny
that we face a choice today
that more than ever requires
action—war or peace. • ••< Thursday,fetwiuary 6, 1962
TWf      ITBYSStY
Oust Butter
from student
lots-AMS
Student council will ask the
faculty, sub-committee on parking to keep Busters' tow trucks
out of student parking lots.
The request is embodied in a
proposal drafted by Law Undergraduate Society president Chas.
MacLean, which asks that the
present system of towing cars
from student lots be stopped and
that towing be limited to cars
parked on roadways in fire-
zones or in faculty-staff areas.
A refundable-deposit scheme
is recommended in the proposal
whereby students would deposit
$10 when issued parking stickers, and a dollar fine would be
deducted from this deposit every
time the student parked illegally
■ in a student lot.
MacLean said he thought the
student discipline committee
should deal with persistent offenders under this system.
The proposal also requests
that the present system of two
fines for one occasion (if you
bring an unstickered car on
campus and park it in a lot, you
are fined for two offences) foe
discontinued.
Other proposals include:
• That adequate provision be
made for the registration of temporary or substitute cars.
"•- • That courtesy tickets be
placed on improperly parked
cars in the period immediately
following fall registration.
• That adequate provision be
made for the release of impounded cars during the weekend.
• That student parking appeals be handled on a weekly
basis by a board of three members of the student council chaired by a member of the faculty.
• That all possible attention
be paid to the sensible allocation
of student parking on the basis
of convenience.
—Photo by Ted Ross
GEZA BENKO  .  . . rivals pick up the tape
Arch-rightist mobbed
at Alcock peace rally
A man who said he represents
an anti-Communist society was
mobbed Tuesday when he inter-
upted a peace rally in the Armory with a tape-recorded message about the head of the Canadian Peace Research Institute.
Geza Benko, 27, a Sopron forestry graduate of UBC, said he
played the recording on instructions from the Canadian Society
for Human Rights.
MESSAGE
The message, which began,
"Some matters about peace
haven't been mentioned here
tonight," boomed out across the
crowded Armory as Dr. Norman
Alcock finished answering questions about  his institute.
Two men  converged on  Ben-
Liberals capture
Model Pariiament
Birds meet Peru
today noon in gym
UBC Thunderbirds tangle with
the Peruvian national basketball
team today at 12:45 in War Memorial gymnasium.
Thunderbirds, led by Dave
Way's 26 points, defeated Peru
73-51 Wednesday before 700
Memorial Gym fans.
The South Americans are on
the last lap of a North Ameri-
e a n tour. Last weekend they
dropped two games to the University of Saskatchewan Huskies, one of which must have
been the oddest game seen on
the prairies this year. The coach
of Peru's team collected a grand
total of 10 technical fouls.
„ Mary Stewart, Vancouver's
swimming sensation, will put on
i gymnastic display at half-time.
Education aid
COPENHAGEN (CUP) —
tfore extensive state support in
ill branches of higher educa-
ion was announced by the Dan-
sh Minister of Culture in a
peech given at the dedication
£ the new Institute of Chemis-
ry at the Danish University of
irhus.
The minister based his pro-
osal on the argument that it
'ould be necessary to double
le number of students in the
;xt ten years.
From page 1
Eligibility
rect challenge to the authority
of our own student body to decide matters of concern solely to
themselves.
Scott, a nominee for next
year's treasurer, will be ineligible to run for office if any
eligibility rules requiring a pass
at either sessional or Christmas
exams are instituted.
Scott said having the administration rule on a student matter could very well "shatter the
cornerstone on which our structure of student autonomy has
been built."
"This is a greater danger to
the AMS than any temporary
lack of eligibility rules," he said.
ko, pulled the tape from the recorder and tore it in half. Benko was jostled as a crowd began
to congregate around him.
Benko at one point called out:
"Someone call the RCMP for
my  protection.  Please   call the
RCMP."
Benko said a number of persons belonging to his organization were in attendance at the
meeting, but none came to his
assistance.
"Rent your own hall if
you want to broadcast your fascist propaganda," one woman
screamed at Benko. "You'll be
flung out if you come to our
meetings again."
UNKNOWN VOICE
Benko, who later played a
portion of the tap2 about Dr.
Alcock and Communist organizations, said he did not know to
whom the voice on the recording
belonged.
"It's just a voice. I can't make
that speech in English myself,-'
he said.
Benko had earlier been reported in The Ubyssey as a
spokesman for a newly-formed
anti-Communist group. The
group plans to have a student
branch on campus.
Said Alcock about the outburst:
"You'll find a lunatic fringe
like this at every meeting. We
kind of expected it."
The Liberal Party went back
into office in Model Parliament
Wednesday but with a reduced
vote.
Liberals swept all 144 polls
but dropped 365 votes below
their .last year's total.
New Democrats were the only
party to gain picking up 235
votes over last year.
Totals were:
Liberals    1931  (41 seats)
New Democrats 1223 (20 seats)
Conservatives _ 578 (10 seats)
Social Credit _ 464 ( 8 seats)
Communists —    101 ( 1 seat)
Model Parliament will be held
this year March  15-17.
Liberal leader John Deach-
man said he believes his party's
loss of total votes is a direct result of the increased appeal of
the New Democratic Party.
"New parties always get their
start in the West—history has
shown us that," said Deachman.
"But I think the NDP expected to do much better."
Deachman said the NDP. had
thrown everything it had into
the campaign.
"Their campaign was much
bigger thaK ours," Deachman
said, "because they believe B.C.
is   their  stronghold.
"They had to do well here."
Deachman   said  that   besides
bringing in big name party
speakers such as National leader
Tommy Douglas, the NDP's
had used New Democratic youth
leader Bill Piket to help in its
campaign.
NDP leader Phil Waddell, said
his party had hoped to get 30
percent of the vote; he received
about 28 percent.
"In B.C. our appeal has been
mostly to former CCF supporters," Waddell said, "but I think
you'll see that in the Maritimes
and Ontario the party will grow
much more."
"It is a fact that parties of
the left are never strongly supported on a university campus.
Lambert to speak
Allen Thomas Lambert, president of the Toronto-Dominion
Bank, will be the guest speaker
at the 21st annual banquet of the
faculty of commerce and business administration of the university Feb. 15.
lUbc students
15% Discount
Imported  Car Part*  and
Accessories
'Overseas Auto Parts J
|12tn  and Alma
BE 1-7686'
\\
If
From page 1
FINE ART
PHOTOGRAPHY
Ken McAllister
4331 West 10th      CA 4-5340
PORTRAITS •
Elections
dents     into     Student     Council
activities.
The red-headed secretary
elect has served as secretary on
most important AMS committees. She said she would try to
iron out organizational problems.
"I will also press for a more
aggressive start on the building
program," she said.
President Alan Cornwall
agreed there had been disunity
on the council but attributed it
to sectionalism on the part of
i h e undergraduate societies
presidents.
He said he had avoided having the executive make decisions ;
and bring them to the council.
"I tried to have all questions
thrashed out in the whole coun- i
cil." he said. |
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STEWARDESSES
For Spring  and  Summer  Training  Classes
Qualifications: Single, age 20 through 26; height 5'2" to
5'S", weight in proportion. Must be personable, attractive,
capable of dealing with the public. Some public contact
work experience  beneficial.
INTERVIEWEE     ACCEPTING    APPLICATIONS    AT
GEORGIA   HOTEL,   DtEZZANIlTE.   PtSBmST 14,
11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  - FEBRUARY 15, 10:00 to 2 p.m.
\.
For further  Information  tvlease
write to United Air lines Personnel   Department.   Seatle-Tacoma
Airport, Seattle 88, Washing-ten.
UMfTEBj
!&r'f*: Lines- Page 4
THE      UBY SS.E Y
Thursday, February 8,  1962 •
German film noon today
GERMAN CLUB
"Encounter with Germany"
documentary film, color. Noon
today,  Bu.  100.
tf. ff. If.
INDIA STUDENT ASSN.
Swami Ji Maharaj speaks on
"Deep Meditation" Bu. 202 noon
today.
*      *      *
FOLKSONG SOC
-   Meeting Bu. 2239 noon today.
Guest speaker Mrs. MacTaggart.
Executive nominations.
3ft 3ft 3ft
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
African folk dances and songs,
film and speaker on African
night. IH Fri. at  8:30 p.m.
3ft 3ft 3ft
CHQM's news analyst speaks
on "A Foreign Policy for Canada," noon today, IH.
3ft 3ft 3ft
FROSH  CHEERLEADING
Frosh girls! Meeting Fri. noon,
Frosh office Brock Ex. No experience necessary.
3f> 3fr 3ft
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB
Two films, "The Loon's Necklace" and "Legend of the Raven" Fri. noon Bu. 2238.
V *fr ***
NEW DEMOCRATS
John Birch Society slides.
"Communism on the Map."
Three films, "Hiroshima—Nagasaki," '"Neighbors," and "Disney
War Savings Bond Cartoon." 25
cents.
Wouldn't it be loverly?
HALIFAX (CUP)—Dalhou-
sie University undergraduates
will get their first mid-term
break for study purposes this
year.
Classes will be suspended
for the period of March 14-17.
The break was announced
by the faculty on the advice
of the curriculum committee.
Rental Service
TUXEDOS
Black Suits, Formals,
Costumes, Make-up
Special Student Rates
New York
Costume Solon
4397 W.  10th      CA 4-0034
Near UBC Gates
Special  Prices  for  UBC
Cornette Beauty
Salon
"Individual   Attention"   by
Male and Female Stylists.
OPEN   FRI  TH.L  NINE
4532 W. 10 CA 4-7440
SHADOWS
SHADOWS
SHADOWS
SHADOWS
John Cassavetes
SHADOWS
Evenings
Now
Playing
Varsity
NISEI VARSITY
The Cupid's Fancy, Valentines
dance, in Hastings Aud. Fri.
9:00, semi-formal.
3ft # *
JR. CHEM. CLUB
Dr, Pincock speaks on "Organic Reactions" Chem. 250
noon Fri.
3ft 3ft 3ft
REAL ESTATE CLUB
Meeting 8:00 p.m. tonight at
Faculty Club. Mr. Parry speaks
on "Land Assembly."
use
Inter-faculty debates Bu. 102
noon today. Arts vs. Grad studies. Resolved: All university
administrators should be elected
by the students.
If. 3ft
*
CHORAL SOC
Sixth annual concert Saturday
8:30 p.m. Adults $1.00, students
50c in UBC Aud.
McLean's idea termed
fine, but impossible
Student vice-president Eric Ricker has termed one of the
suggestions of the National Federation of Canadian Universities president idealistically fine but practically impossible.
to
SWAMI JI MAHARAJ speaks
on meditation and the development of latent faculties Bu.
202 Thursday noon.
Ricker was referring to national president Walter McLean's suggestion that student
council spend one-third of its
time dealing with NFCUS business.
He said McLean painted a too
idealistic picture of the objectives of the national student organization and its position in
campus life.
Ricker said at best NFCUS
can only serve as a pressure
group trying to bring about legislation to aid the Canadian
student.
"I certainly don't advocate
dropping out of NFCUS," Ricker said,"but I come to the conclusion that we can't afford an
increase in  the  contribution of
funds, if doing this is. going to
hurt student organization on
campus."
He said UBC now pays close
attention to the highest grant of
any Canadian university.
Campus Barber
Shoo
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday   8:30   -   12:00
LOCATED IN
BROCK EXTENSION
7:30-9:30
Applications open
Applications tor 1962 grants
from, the Leon and Thea Koer-
ner Foundation must be made
by March 1, projects committee chairman Dean Geoffrey
Andrew announced today.
Mlmtfohs off
af Dalhousie
HALIFAX (CUP)—A lack of,
candidates has forced postponement of student council elections
at Dalhousie University.
Ken Myra, one of the council
members responsible for elections, told the Dalhousie Gazette that the constitution states
there must be at least two candidates for each position.
"We didn't have them," he
said "so' we had to postpone the
elections." The polls are now
scheduled to open Feb. 16.
Myra termed it a "terrible
disgrace" for a university the
size of Dalhousie not to have
people interested in running for
the posts.
Council president Dick Thompson blasted council members
themselves for "not getting people interested."
U
n
THE SNACKERY
3 LOCATIONS
3075 Granville - RE 3-5813
4423 W. 10th Ave. CA 4-0833
5075 Kingsway - HE 1-8818
FREE  HOT  &  FAST  PIZZA
DELIVERY

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