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The Ubyssey Feb 23, 1962

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 THE UBYSSEY
my car
just drives
this way
Vol. XLIV.
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1962
No. 59
—PhQto by Barry Joe
WE JUST LOVE our mattress, smile Jerry Cook and Barbara; Jay, stars of Mussoc's Once
Upon a Mattress. The lively colorful production tells the story of a .prince who must find
the perfect princess to wed before anybodyelse: canmarry.
NFCUS president
If student treasurer Malcolm Scott feels a referendum on
nuclear weapons wouldn't get a proper sampling of opinion, he
Should resign, National Federation of Canadian University
Students President Dave  Anderson said  Thursday.
"Scott   was  elected  by   1,700
Cornwall still
expects more
SUB money
' Student president Alan Cornwall is still hoping the provincial government will grant
financial aid for the proposed
student union building.
.Cornwall was. commenting
Thursday on Education Minister
Leslie Peterson's statement that
the government could not be
Counted on for specific grants
for the building.
By putting up the building,
the students are providing physical facilities which are really
the government's responsibility
to provide, he said.
"This is an added reason for
expecting money from the government," said Cornwall.
At present the students have
put up $550,000 towards the new
student union bulding and the
University has provided $250,-
000. The goal for the project is
$2.8 million, Cornwall said.
Cornwall said he was pleased
to see that Peterson endorses
the principle of government
money being spent on extra-curricular activities.
' This year's academic symposium committee is looking
for a chairman for next year's
committee.
Applications should be sent
to the committee. Box 1, AMS,
and not to the AMS secretary
as stated in Thursday's Ubyssey.
,T ,     i
was
votes out of a student population of 13,500. Clearly his election was not a proper sampling
of student opinion,"
Anderson's comment came after Scott had objected to a NF-
CUS-sponsored resolution that a
referendum on nuclear weapons
be put to the students.
It stated: "Be it resolved that
no nuclear weapons be accepted
by Canadian forces or be allowed on Canadian  soil."
RESOLUTION DEFEATED
The resolution came before
council Monday and was defeated. "We wouldn't get a proper
sampling of opinion," Scott had
said at the time.
Anderson also condemned
council's attitude in refusing the
referendum.
"It is likely that at the next
NFCUS Congress, president-elect
Doug Stewart will be required to
vote on the issue of student support of nuclear disarmament,"
Anderson said.
INDICATION  DES4RED
"It is my opinion that since
Stewart's views on this issue
will be taken as reflecting the
views of UBC students, he
should get some indication of
what UBC students actually feel
on this matter," he added.
At last year's Kingston conference" Alan Cornwall had no
idea of student opinion on the
issues on which he had to vote,
Anderson said.
NFCUS resolutions should reflect the views of all students,
not just those of the council
president, he said.
Blood drive falls
short of quota
Here are the, blood drive
results to Thursday afternoon:
Total percentage of quota,
40 per cent. Agriculture 88.1,
Architecture 137.0, Arts 60.1,
Commerce 52.7, Education
47.7, Engineering 57.2, Forestry 146.0, Frosh 28.8, Grad.
Students 17.9, Home Ec. 65.2,
Law 32.2, Medicine. 38.2, Nursing 90.0, Pharmacy 52.2,
Physical Ed. 41.0, Science
85.0, Social Work 6.9.
The bloocf drive ends today.
Fund appeal
hurt by riots
saysOmelusik
Unfavorable publicity resulting from recent campus riots
could affect the appeal for funds
for the proposed Student Union
Building, Discipline Committee
vice-chairman Nick Omelusik
said Thursday.
Incidents such as the Feb. 16
riot at the Engineering building
and the "King" mob scene of
last November can do nothing
but give our campus a bad
name, said Omelusik.
"I feel that prospective donors won't think the student body
responsible enough to handle
the $2 million required for the
SUB," he said.
When asked about the Feb. 15
riot, Omelusik said he felt the
engineers were only defending
their building. He added he is
equally convinced that neither
the Frosh Council nor any undergraduate society was specifically involved.
Omelusik atressed theae opinions were definitely his own
and did not necessarily reflect
those of the Discipline Committee,
vNo charges
to undergrad
societies'
It is unlikely any undergraduate society will be charged
as a result of the "riot" at the engineering building last week,
a discipline  committee spokesman  said Thursday.
Committee vice-chairman Nick
Omelusik said the only hope of
laying charges depended on
identifying individuals involved-
in the fracas.
"The riot was abviously organized," Omehisik said. "It is unfortunate the committee was uh-
able to obtain the names of any
of the vandals."
■ Engineer David Dame told
the committee a crowd of 200 to
400 students pelted "Engineers
and their building with rocks,
eggs and clods of dirt Feb. 15.
He added that members of
the crowd squirted a chemical
smelling of ammonia into the
building and pushed a small car
through a pair of locked doors.
IDENTIFY THROWER
» "I also saw a big fellow throw
a rock through a door," he said.
He added he thought he would,
be able to identify the rdek
thrower.
Frosh president Ed Yewehih
volunteered the information that
"some Frosh had something; to
do with the -riot," but denied
any complicity on the part of
the Frosh council.
Yewchin said he watched the
riot from the bus stop for' over
one-half hour but that he was
unable to identify anyone involved.
Frosh councillor Richard Hooper -charged that the Engineers
were prepared to repel the attack. He said water "smelling
of garlic'or something terrible"
was thrown off the roof of the
Engineering building.
NO KNOWLEDGE
Engineer Dame immediately
denied the Engineers had any
knowledge of the attack until it
was actually under way.
At this point committee vice-
chairman Nick Omelusik asked
the witnesses to refrain from
petty bickering. He told them
the purpose of the committee
was to identify participants of
the riot.
Under questioning by chief
prosecutor John Swan, Hooper
admitted to being in the vicinity
of the Engineering building but
said he was there only in the
capacity of Frosh councilman
to assure himself that no members of the Frosh council were
participating  in  the   riot.
He added that he was unable
to identify any of the rioters.
HOSES  USED
Engineer Dame then testified
that the fire hoses were broken
out in an attempt to disperse the
crowd after most of the damage
to the Engineering building had
been done.
He added that no faculty member or member of the EUS executive suggested the hoses be
broken out.
After a private meeting of the
committee, Omelusik - said the
hearing accomplished very little.
*       ¥       ¥
Discipline
invests
The AMS discipline committee has launched an investiga-
tion into the whole student discipline system,
First consideration will be
the establishment of a campus
student police force.
"Its function will be to prevent trouble occurring at organized events," said John Swan,
Law 2, chief prosecutor of the
student court.'
"If trouble should occur, the
members will be responsible for
getting the nsones o% the offenders," he said.
Student Court., Chief Justice
Lance Finch said the lack of a
student police force was the
main fault in the discipline system.
CHARGES  CHANGED
The investigation committee
will also consider a proposal
calling for charges to be laid
only under the jurisdiction delegated to the Faculty Council.
This means students found
guilty could be fined up to $25
instead of the $5 fine the AMS
may impose under the Societies
Act. At present the discipline
committee may charge the student under whichever jurisdiction it wishes.
Investigation into the discipline system was precipitated
by the problems student court
had had to face this year, Swan
said. "Some drastic changes in
the procedure and powers of
the court and enforcement of
student discipline are needed,"
he, said.
The court has two distinct
roles, according to the constitution: to be the sole interpreter
of the AMS Constitution and
Code and to judge all disciplinary matters brought to it.
NO 'NATURAL JUSTICE*
But, in either role "the court
is forced to adopt procedures
which do not meet the minimum
standards of 'natural justice'
demanded by a court of law,"
said Swan. "Standards are violated by the court's power to
compel an accused to testify, by'
the short length of notice required to be given an accused
and by the fact that an accused
cannot be provided with counsel
to assist in his defence," he
said.
The investigation committee
requests suggestions from the
student body. These should be
in writing and submitted to the
vice-president. Pag* 2 	
THE UBYSSEY
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Off ice Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage tn 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
necessarilv 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
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 HeradrieksOn,  Ian  Cameron
STAFF THIS ISSUE
REPORTERS: Mike Grenby, Ron Riter, Richard Simeon,
Nicky Phillips, Mike Sharzer, Pat Horrobin, Marje
Gow, Katriona McCaskie, Donna Morris, Mike
Horsey.
SPORTS: Glenn Schultz, Bert MacKinnon. Ron Kydd,
George Railton.
TECHNICAL: Fred Jones, Beatrice Wong, Pauline Fisher.
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February 23,  19^2
*"«*■» ".v'#r:,->•<*>*'*«#
"•%* iVti
*
r... again
We often hear it said that an article in The Ubyssey represents view of the students of the University of B.C.
This is not so.
It is also said that The Ubyssey, when taken as a whole,
represents the opinions of the students of this university.
This is a fairly accurate statement.
A single article appearing in a single edition can only
represent the views or actions of a small segment of the student
body. However, if a reader reads all these stories in all the
editions, he should get a fairly accurate overall picture of
what is going on on the campus and what the majority of
students are doing.
Hence, the article in Ubyssey Features on Mardis Gras and
Rolf Harris should not be taken to represent the view of the
entire student body but only the view of a section of it.
It may seem that we are spending too much time and
space defending the printing of this article, but we feel strongly
that material of this nature has a definite place in a university
publication.
Ubyssey Features was created for just such opinion and
writing.
•
Well, Frosh Council beat us to it. This space was reserved
for a Frosh Council reply to Tuesday's editorial which the
cduncil felt misrepresented them. Frosh President Ed Yewehin
brought his letter to our office well after deadline Wednesday
and was told it would run in Friday's paper.
However, since the Frosh Council has had tiheir humorous
broadside published in another form, we do not feel it necessary to reprint it here. We thought it was funny too.—Ed.
Letters to the Editor
'Raying rubbish'
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
Mr. Blount's overdose of raving rubbish regarding the "101
true and honest fighters" certainly reveals an inferiority
complex which has reached an
explosive stage.
Sincerely yours,
HARRY OUSSOUN
Arts 1.
Hails 'Holden'
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Having read the article
"Mardi Gras and Rolf Harris"
in Wednesday's feature edition
and the following editorial, I
must defend this piece of writing from its uninformed critics.
The name Holden Caulfield,
used by the writer, is that of
the main character in J. D.
Salinger's "Catcher in the
Rye," a sensitive 17-year-old
boy who is depressed by his
society. The story is told by
the boy in his own language.
That the writer "of this article should choose to imitate
Holden, thereby obtaining the
opportunity to express a view
held many (contrary to editorial opinion), in a style both
amusing and forceful, shows a
literary sensitivity on the part
of the writer equal to that of
his source of inspiration. This
high calibre is too seldom
achieved by writers for The
Ubyssey.
Perhaps it would be advantageous to both the paper and
the campus if the voice of Holden Caulfield was heard often-
er. Such a penetrating approach to some doubtful practices, like the one described in
the article, can only be beneficial.
AGNES FAHLMAN,
Arts 1.
'Real depressing'
^Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The other day I saw a real
depressing sight. I really did.
I was sitting in the Brock
drinking coffee and all that
when some stupid thing called
UBYSSEY FEATURES was
circulated. It was supposed to
be some big deal feature of the
phoney campus newspaper.
Some of the articles were real
neat and all, but some were so
damn phoney that I gat bored.
Anyway, I was sitting in
Brock with about 50 million
other guys when they started
to read this phoney stuff.
What a bunch of phonies! They
were all reading some crap by
some guy Who thought he was
J.  D.  Salinger.
I   got   depressed   as   hell.   I
really did. I could've puked.
FROG.
SCM remarks
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Your report on the debate
on Capital Punishment in The
Ubyssey of Thursday, February 22, did not mention the
sponsoring group, the Student
Christian Movement.
Lately, one member of the
student council mentioned that
changes in the system of student representation on the
council have, together with
other factors of course, caused
a breakdown in communication
between some student clubs
and the council. The clubs are
probably at fault in this matter
as well.
I wonder if The Ubyssey
would consider this matter and
see if it could include in its
"policy" attempts to improve
student relations, as for example mentioning the sponsoring
club in reporting events such
as the debate. This would probably give the council and all
students   on   campus  a  better
idea   of   what   student   groups
are doing.
I   agree   that   The  Ubyssey
has  been excellent this  year,
Personally,    I    enjoyed    your
latest   "Features"   very   much,
especially   Mr.  Caulfields'   article.    But    on   the   matter   of
attention     given     to    student
clubs, I feel it could improve.
Yours sincerely,
HANK J. DYKMAN,
President of the SCM.
Discouraging
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Re: "Sport light's tirade on
apathy" (Feb. 20).
I'm sure the cheerleaders
would cheer all night — if anyone in the Crowd would cheer
(not jeer) back. Have you
listened to three or four voices
leading a simple cheer (e.g.
"Give us a U") while the crowd
sits and stores glumly?
It must be most discouraging
to give up a whole evening to
go out and lead a cheer, and
listen to one's own voice echoing solely around the gym. I
congratulate the cheerleaders
for continuing to turn out. May
we expect your foghorn cheer
to respond on Friday night?
ANDREW PICKARD,
Mgr. Thunderbirds.
A front?
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
My first reaction on reading
The Advance was to dash out
and join the Communist Party.
However, on further consideration, I realized that "The Students for Liberty" must be a
communist front organization
whose sole purpose is, by dealing, in absurdities and innuendoes, to drive students into
the clutches of the Communist
International.
Yours, in constant
vigilance,
R. HALLIDAY,
Engineering 2.
By Jack Ornstein
Questions for Abvance'
nOur true Nationality is Mankind" --H.G. Wells
The "Students for Liberty"
club has undertaken to awaken
us to the international communist conspiracy. Naturally I
sympathize with their aims to
protect our freedoms. At the
same time, however, seme
questions have arisen in connection with their last publication which I invite them to
answer in their next one.
Every conscientious person
should get copies of their publications so that all may see
what their aims are and can
judge the merits of their assessment of the problems facing us today. If we don't listen
to them, we may be missing
some pertinent facts. One excellent reason for having freedom of speech is that we won't
be deprived of valuable information.
*.  * . *
It's actually in our best in
terest to encourage this club to
make itself heard. Here are
the questions I'd like answered.
1) Who is financing you?
2) Do you regard social assistance as part of the communist conspiracy?
3) Do you advocate laissez-
faire capitalism as in the 19th
century?
4) Is there no way to combat
communism except by waging
a nuclear war? That is, do you
regard nuclear war as inevitable?
5) You say that you want to
keep your "standards high and
on an intellectual level."
Why then do you quote Dr.
Alcock out of context? It appears that you deliberately did
so to give us the impression
that Dr. Alcock advocates
'treason. He clearly stated that
if and when world disarmament becomes a reality, citizens
of the individual countries
should be encouraged to report
any cheating by their governments to the international
tribunal so that the arms race
wouldn't-start again. Is it Worse
•to betray mankind or a militaristic government? What do
you say?
6) You accused the nuclear
disarmament club Of being a
communist front group. You
failed to mention even one
member of the executive of
this Club who is a communist.
*    •    •
We want facte, not accusations. But let's suppose for a
moment that you're right —
that the communists are for
disarmament. What are you
for? Should we accelerate the
arms race, supply nuclear arms
to all our allies, close all doors
to negotiations and disarmament  talks  and wage a  "pre
ventive" war against Russia?
Is this what you propose as a
sane method of defending our
freedoms? If so, I urge you to
crawl out of the 19th century
into the nuclear age. The solution to our problems lies anywhere but in the deliberate
destruction of most of the
world's population and all of
the civilized world. Would a
country full of corpses be free?
(See The Limits of Defence in
February's   Atlantic Monthly).
What would you suggest as
an alternative to trying to coexist peacefully with communists? If you prescribe war,
you will find it difficult recruiting sane followers, even
here at UBC!
7) If all peace and disarmament groups are automatically
communist dupes as you claim,
are all efforts to relieve tensions   and   alleviate the cold
war automatically acts of
treason? You insist that "it is
NOT better to be red than
dead." What does this mean?
Do you mean that you would
prefer death to communism or
that you'd prefer us all dead
rather than red? As Dave
Bromige said, "Benko may, if
he wishes, commit suicide, but
by inciting others to do so, he
is becoming a murderer."
•    •    •
I hereby count myself among
those opposed to totalitarianism.
But I'm also opposed to extravagant name-calling, deliberate quoting out of context,
ambiguous appeals without
spelling out the consequences
and an over-simplificaton of
the problems and choices facing Canadians today. We look
forward to your speakers, films
and tapes and to your answers
to all these questions. Friday, February 23,  1962
■ wrf;     — .	
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
WORDS
By MIKE GRENBY
,   I get mail.  /
, The postaaau  brings  an  assortment  of: letters,  postcards
and boofoadveijtising leaflets.
.'" These leaflets don't usually
excite me too greatly but one
particular leaflet which came
last week was interesting.
^ It advertised a French-English English-French dictionary
in one volume for $6.90%
"' Now this in itself isn't too
s|riking) but the fact that just
qver a year ago I bought the
identical dictionary for $9.25
Struck a very vulnerable part
of me (my wallet) as shocking.
In its dazed state, my wallet
cried out for action, feebly
flapping its dollar bills in protest against this apparent gross
injustice.
So I investigated.
•    •   •
After considerable research
I compiled a list of facts:
•.. I bought the dictionary in
question -from the University
Book Store in Sept., 1960, for
$9.25.
• the publishers of the dictionary are noisf offering it at
a new price of $6.-90,.
• the University Book Store
is now selling the dictionary
for $8.50.
v • downtown book stores are
now selling, the dictionary for
$6.90.
, Armed with this information I confronted a Very Important Person in the University Book Store earlier this
week and asked "Howcum?"
The VIP appeared quite
amazed and quickly promised
to write a letter to the die-,
tionary's pujftlishers in Eastern
Canada.
I asked if this changing of
prices without the Book Store's
knowledge was a common
thing. The VIP assured me that
it wasn't.
Not wanting to embarrass
him I didn't ask why the downtown book stores knew of the
price change ■ and had adjusted
to it, and the campus book
store didn't, and/or hadn't.
•    *    •
I'm sure this, incident is an
isolated case — at least I sincerely hope it is, for it would
be a terrible thing if such price
discrimination were found in
•ther books..
As far as textbooks go, it's
as the economists tell us — it
takes effective legislation to
remove a monopoly.
They also tell us that monopolies can be quite desirable
. as long as they don't force the
public to pay exorbitantly
high prices which are completely out of: line with the
costs.
As I said, I'm sure this dictionary price discrepancy is an
accident an£■ I: know that the
Book Store is probably grateful to me for pointing  it out.
In fact it might be a good
idea for students who are buying books other than texts at
the Book Store to make a quick
check on the price.
Just a call to one of the
downtown book dealers would
be sufficient.
It   might   save   the  student
some money, and the  campus
Book Store would be most appreciative.
Th© executive o$ the University Clubs Committee has termed "irresponsible and unfounded" a- statement by fji?st vi«e-
PjFesKtent elect Peter Shepard
that the. only jiistkficajtioB for
third-slate elections being campus-wide is to. get publicity for
the grougs invoAve&
The executive. inaisle the accusation in a statement issued
ThujEsday.
(Third-slate, elections afe held
to elect officials *«« the Mien's
A^htetie Associafciojo,v the Associated Women S t u cle n t s, the
Women's Athletic Association,
the llpdergradiisjte- S; a ci e t A e.-s
Committee, an$ the UC^!V)
these organizations represent
most students on campus an d
the only democratic and efficient way to elect the officers is
to hold campus-wide elections,
the statement said.
—Photo by  Les Pal
NO: FOOD FACILITIES problems were encountered by Thunder,
at lunchtime Thursday. Hundreds of students ate their lunches
outside, during balmy spring, weather. Here, Gudi, Cotter, Arts
1, feeds him outside library
Two Ontario colleges
m
Two Ontario universities are
having  bookstore  trouble.
Student council of the University of Western Ontario in, London has appointed a committee
to find out why the bookstore
is making excessive profits. Tjbje
WUSC holds meeting
World University Service
Committee will hold a conference to discuss the problems of
foreign students,. Mjarch 2 and
3 at International House.
Students from several west-,
ern Canadian universities and
Pacific Northwest colleges of
the U.S. are expected to participate.
GETTING ENGAGED?
"Tine white" Diamonds, 100's of
settings, a_t 4q to 50% bflow retail store price including- a 3-year
insurance policy at replacement
PR9*—e.g'- a S30O ring &.insurance
policy for $150. Excellent references, one day delivery. Phone
Alex, Arts IV, BE 1-5123, 6-9 p.m.
bookstore's promts this year
were $22,191 before grants.
The AMS.executive at Queeps
University at Kjngsten has aisp
appointed a commission to investigate its bookstore. The, appointment was, vigorous^ 04*?,
posed by the Engineering society,  which  runs the  bookstore.
Accused of "very poor diplomacy" for starting the investigation, the student president re:
plied; "I, wouslfl venture, to say
that at a conservative estimate
9jft £«r cent q| the students are
dissatisfied with the bookstore."
Finny friends from
Japan for Garden
Ever get a.TOtft see 10,000
goldfish?
Whether or not you do, the
finny multitude; is. here for your
inspection.
The, goldiish, a., gift to UBC
from the GajaagaaJapan Society
in Tokyo, arrived by CPA this
morning.
They will live in the Japanese
Gardens.
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
United Tailors
BRITISH WOOUEH8
549 Granville St.
Slacks Nprrqwed
The proposal that officers of
these organizations be appointed
by council is ridiculous, it said.
{lather than put these groups
in, a more subordinate position,
their status should be raised by
having, their presidents on council, the statement said.
Bus schedule
BC Electric student express bus. service is scheduled
to begin today.
The schedule will be:
Morning $q University:
lv. Broadway and Oak _ 7:26,
7:52.      ■
lv. Broadway and Main__7:27,
7:39.
lv. Blanca Loop _.. 7:47, 8:14.
lv. Blanca Loop via Chancellor Blvd 7:53, 8:05.
lv. Broadway and Granville. _
8:55 a.m.
Go Home to Broadway and
Granville via University Blvd.
and. 10th A^ve,.
lv. UNIVERSITY MALL	
8:26 a.m.; 2:35 P.m.; 3:30
p.m.; 3:35 p»m,; 4:30 p.m.;
4:35 p.m.; 5:Q5 p.m.; 5:35
p.m.
You Never Can Tell
GEORGE BERNARD SHAW'S
Yqn J$e»«f ©an Tell opens tonight at »tiieB*eddy Wood Theatre, and continues until Mar.
10. Cast includes Wally Marsh,
Mike. Rothery, and Mary Matthews. Tickets at Extension
Dept. CA 4-1111, local 540.
15% Discount
Imported  Caj? Parts  ant
Accesioj^e* t\
'Overseas Auto Parts/
112th an4vAima
1-7686
T-
SLOCA»   PIOWST.. LTD.
Speeisiljssins. in, corsages and wedding: bouquets. 10<5fc off to all
'University students. Call ' HE
'4-161 J.
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES,
COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
VANCOUVER BLOCK
MU 5-0928 — MU 3^2948
Main Floor
734 GRANVIUE $T.
Immediate Appointment
NEW WESTMINSTER - 675 COLUMBIA STREET
LA 6-8665
##*"WMPW^W—*M
■*f
Newman Christian Culture Series
IN ASSOCIATION WITH UNIVERSITY LECTURE COMMITTEE
AND   UNIVERSITY  RELIGIOUS  COUNCIL
presents
in WESBROOK 10ft
PROFESSOR
ETIENNE
speaking  on
CONTEMPORARY  SCHOLASTICISM:
FAITH   and   REASON
SAI. FB. 24 8:15 P.li
Acadia Camp!
STUDYING TOO HARD?
KEEP ASPIRIN WITH ¥OU
AT ALL TIMES
UNIVERSITY     P H ARM A Q Y     110.
5754 University Boulevard CA. 4-3202, Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  February 23,  1962
Elder named
director of
Architecture
The appointment of Professor
Henry Elder of Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, as director of the school of architecture at the university was
announced Thursday by President N. A. M. MacKenzie.
Elder, director of graduate
studies in architecture at Cornell, succeeds Prof. Frederic
Lasserre, director of UBC's
school of architecture from 1946
to April, 1961, when he was
killed in a mountain climbing
accident in England.
Dr. MacKenzie said Elder
would take up his duties as head
of the school of architecture at
UBC April  1.
Elder is a native of Salford,
Lancashire, England, and was
educated at the school of architecture, Manchester University,
the Manchester College of Technology and the Royal Technical
College in Salford, England.
He is a fellow of the Royal
Institute of British Architects
and the International Institute of
Arts and Letters.
Federal> Election
is Coming
Persons Interested   in
Receiving
LIBERAL PARTY
LITERATURE
During the Summer
Contact  FRAN   at
CA 4-7800 or put
Name and Address in
Box 116, Brock Hall
« ;-V
Contefte Beauty
Special Prices for t»C
'Individual Attention"  by
Mote and Female Stylists.
OPEN  FRI  TILL  NINE
4532 W. 10 CA 4-7440
Manitoba WUS officials in bind;
gift books m/7efew, rot in corner
NEW DIRECTOR of UBC school
of architecture is Prof. Henry
Elder of Cornell University.
Elder succeeds Frederic Lasserre, killed in climbing accident in England  last April.
WINNIPEG (CUP) — Today
there is a large pile of 800 to
1,000 books sitting in a corner
of the World University Service's office on the third floor of
the University of Manitoba's
student union building.
Two years ago there was a
large pile of books sitting in the
WUS office on the third floor.
In those two years, many have
been stolen, many torn apart,,
some disintegrated and some
were eaten. The present pile is
just mouldering away.
What were all those books doing there in the first place? Bonnie Pearlman, WUS Book Drive
chairman in I960, said they had
been collected to go to Basuto-
land and other African countries to aid underprivileged students.
ST. TIMOTHY LUTHERAN CHURCH
" ON CAMPUS WORSHIP
HUf L4 - EAST MALL
11:00 a.m. every Sunday
Everyone Welcome
The texts were donated by
students and professors iri every
faculty. Many were brand new
books which had been taken off
the course.
"Nothing ever got shipped out
because the money for freight
never came from the national
office and the university didn't
donate anything," said Miss
Pearlman.   She   estimated   that
$550   was   needed   to   get   the
books to Basutoland.
WUS chairman Anita Schwartz
told the Manitoban last week
the national office had come up
with some extra money in order
to get the books under way. The
WUS committee is in the process
of listing the books and sorting out the ones that are most
needed in  Basutoland.
\\
ft
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THE      UBYSSEY
fage 5
KINEO
By PETER MORRIS
'SHH
SH
SHADOWS'
A SHADOW AMONG SHADOWS-Ben Carrothers in Cassavetes' experimental film, showing at the Varsity and reviewed in Kineo.
John Cassavetes' SHADOWS
is probably one of the most
discussed films of recent years,
mainly because its approach to
film-making is so startlingly
different, its theme so pointed
that it quite captivated the
hearts (and minds) of most critics. The film was made independently on a shoe-string
budget of $40,000, but, more
important, it was made with-,
out a hard and fast script. The
actors — members of the Sta-
nislavski Method School in
New York — were given a
theme to develop rather than
dialogue to interpret. Since the
actors were both colored and
white the obvious theme was
one of racial relations (or, perhaps, unrelations). The film is
described as an "improvisation", and it is here that the
experimental nature lies: in the
hesitations, the restless movements, the interruptions and
blunders   of   talk among the
I've no wish to turn this page
into a kind of Turkish bath,
where one can glimpse, through
the clouds of hot air, critics
slapping one another on the
back; Bowering's P1 a c e b oic
personal allusions, therefore,
worry me; they may be the thin
end. of a private-reference
-wedge, r won't load this .public
rebuke with equally private
remarks about Bowering; (like,
for instance, the fact that he
cuts .the. sleeves off his pyja-;
mas, thereby resembling, 'with
nis.wi^te arms hanging down,
nothing so much as a deck-
chair in high June.i Besides,
this would be ~ride Dogman's
Lawr—to be guilty of the fault
I'm censuring. I've no wish to
be rude: if it's true that he
persists in^reading every roadside billboard aloud in pig
latin, it's aii ididsyncracy he
shares with, manymotorists. I
tolerate idiosyncracies..
All I really want to do is jot
down a few PPS to yesterday's
Placebo. One: The blue laws in
Eugene are even bluer than'
here; I went to one supermarket only to be told they were
too near the campus to sell
grog. Two blocks up the street,
I found another store (Irish
and Schwartz, yet!) which
WA S far enough away! As
though intrepid, thirsty students couldn't walk an extra
quarier*mile.; In the face of
such absurdities, the PS to the
note- informing us of the party
'was a triumph of subtlety;
'.'Yes, bring it."
Two: Corroborating Bowering, the odd scarcity of beat.
Maybe the fashion,, which
drorvped into San Fran all
those years back, has Sunk to
the bottom at the point ot impact, and only where the outer
ripples lap—like Van—is the
.mode still a la, Seems a pre
mature end to a promising revival of oral poetry.
T h r e e: Corroborating GB
again, the student prose was
of a higher standard than the
poetry. As someone said, these
poets seemed to have relinquished certain living areas to
the proseites. Oddly enough,
very few of the former appear
to have retired to the bedroom, either.
Pour: Current concern down
there with the encroachment
of*fascist groups. More about
this.later.,For now, read the
excellent article on unilateral
disarmament in Eugene's own
Northwest Review, current issue, UBC Bookstore, $1.00.
-^-d.b.
characters one can indeed find
the reflection of unpremediated
human behaviour, far more
than in the most highly scripted
film. But here my praise must
end: premeditation does creep
into the set-up of the scenes
(though not within the scenes),
the construction is glaringly
weak and in the final analysis
the film is not entirely successful.
SECOND VERSION
The version now on view at
the Varsity is the second version: the first was so poorly
constructed as to be incompre-
hensible( and was, in fact rejected for the Vancouver Film
Festival three years ago). Cassavetes scraped together more
money, reshot some of the
scenes and re-edited most of
the rest. The film still shows
the marks of a man who really
hasn't any idea how to put a
film together for the best effect. Huge close-ups of faces
(very Obviously shot at a different time from the rest of
the scene because of the drastic difference in lighting condi^-
tions) are thrown in for no
apparent purpose other than
that there is a pause in the
dialogue, and Cassavetes
thought this would heighten
the emotional tension.
MANY IMAGES
The camerawork Is full of
elegant darkling images; images which often reflect the
doubts and humiliation of the
human beings concerned. And
yet the shots of neon-sparkling
urban nights, of young men
slouching, thumbs in jeans'
pockets, around hot-dog stands
and theatres showing Biardot
movies were too "a la mode'*
to truly njove me^* Anf, the
"smart" contemporajry decor is
matched by the smart conienv
porary theme. It is very chic
today to make films about
racial prejudice, the beat gen
eration and boys in leather
jackets; about young men with
a grudge against society drifting about in shoals, like herrings. These days it seems just
INITIALLY FORCED
As I said, far too many
scenes are "forced" in their
initial conception —. though
not in the execution. There .is,
for example, the scene where
Benny and his friends are sitting round a cafe table arguing; the whole scene has thfit
"set-up-for-effect" quality thai •
one finds in the worst Hollywood films. And the sequence
where Benny and his cohorts
ramble through a museum
arguing about art has the same
annoying affected "sense to it'.
FINEST SCENES
On the other hand, at least
two of the scenes are amongst
the finest I have witnessed in
the cinema: the scene where
Tony seduces the mulatto,
Lelia, and following this, the
scene where Tony discovers
that Lelia has colored blood
in her veins. These two
sequences have an extraordinary emotional truth in them,
a lyrical realism, fresh and
spontaneous, a denial of all
dramatic cliches that is truly
brilliant. The acting — or perhaps I should say the develop^
ment of a human situation — is
mesmericaily effective. -
And in these scenes Cassavetes uses his camera and editing to proper effect, aiding the
development of the situation
but never obtruding. ,
But this is an actors' filni, an
actors' creation, an experiment
in being another human char-
i ae'^ejc, :ai*d •_».■ ;sueh\ orjjy; ft. _»■;.,
worthy of high'praise. Fbr'thi
^res|/^~ jwellj 'jsqjsf;: Qoj$meii|. *6c^;
Cassavetes WotiM be'an"echo   '"
of Orson  Welles'  en;another^
director:   "Hb\v   can he be a
great stylist when he"' doesn't
even know grammar?"
FOR
THAT
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PieseMoH Qbtlcal
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reamttmomemis
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with every 50c purchase this coupon is worth 10c towards any beverage. Expires febtuV
ary 28, T962. At that time a drawing will be made and the winner will receive $25.00 in
Food  Certificates  good  until April 30th,   1962, Drawing held at the campus.
Print Name and  Address   plainly
NAME _____-FACULTY	
ADDRESS YEAR    	 *?s» 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February-23,  1962
Chse out home season
Birds back Bears against the wall
; By ROM -CYDD
UBC Thunderbirds make
thejr finalhome appearance
th^ season; t$m^ht and Saturday ^tb^^.ineet the University., oi Alberta-, GoJden Bears
ir©l» Egs*"***^
For the Btirds, a win, in
eithetga«^fW^d,,3neapf thejr
th|rd covd^mm, tit% *%:■ the
WGIA4J leagjue's. threeryear
hi^tojrjf,
.T% <&MW ^ears„ on. the
. qt&er, h^tpi, Sftust; win. h9*b
/these,.  _»!»#*,   8n4,4§9  tw*
the road to
swim
games next weekend in Edmonton against UBC to take
the title.
Game time both nights is
8:39 at Memorial Gym.
Although this will be the
last home stand of the year
f o^ the Birds, it is likely that
all the players will be back
again next season.
Jack,LU|Sk is the only player
who is graduating, but he'll
probably be back for fifth
year education.
The Thunderbirds' Dave
Way,   currently   leading   the
WCIAU in two departments
and second in two others, is
the main contender for the
Most Valuable Player award.
Way is far out in front of
everyone, else in rebounding,
and also leads in field-goal
percentage.
John Cook, who injured
his ankle in the early stages
of Monday's game against
Seattle Pacific, is, .expected to
play in both ggrfles.
Cook, who i&.only In second year, has-been a standout all  season,.:'His   absence
hurt the Birds badly in the
Seattle Pacific game, when
UBC took a drubbing.
The University of Alberta
Golden Bears are led by the
two H's, Hicken and Hake-
man. Both are forwards an<J
both are deadly from the foul
line.
Hicken has hit on all eight
of his foul shots and Hake-
man is rolling along at an 84
percent -clip.
In conference play this season, Edmonton has. won; five
Way,   currently   leading: the
and lost three. However, they
have not yet met Birds.
Alberta appeared to be a
team oa the move in the early
part o& the season, but two
successive losses to Saskatchewan changed all that.
Eg; Blott, a 6'6" freshman
and Peter Stothart (6'5") give
th* Alberta club good re-
bounding height.
Another Alberta bulwark
is Harry Beleshko, who fin-
ish«4 sixth in the individual
seorinft rftee last year.
Alberta Golden : Bears stand
as UBG's biggest obstacle in
their, bid to regain the W>€IA*U
swimming title tonight and Saturday at Percy Nocman Pool.
Defending champion Alberta
is favored t%t win the meet for
the second,~^iigh.t year. UBC
•jgroij, the. fijfit annual WCIAU
championships twau,years ago.
'Teams frqjn University oV
41berta, Universi|Y.of;Saskatch-;
ewan, and UBC are competing^
HUSKIES THREATENING
Boss Hetherington of U. of S.
to his first gaa^e as head coaeb
beings a stroB&team to threaten
both Aibefta and UBC.
'. But the toig powerhouse again
this year wilt be Alberta. Coach
Murray ISmitt- nets his Ionian
fcrew in. teg, shape.
'■y ftift^u^Jer Golden Bears are
f^^loney, andt Bob Holzer.
il^lpneyi «| Jqative   of   Turner
"'j^Bsj,ts a topJreestylist, whi\e
Holzer specializes -in the breast-
Stroke and bulierf}y.
] UBC coach, Qave Parsons has
Jiigh hopes of .upsetting the
highly favored A1 b e r t a n s.
Earlier this year UBC lost to
Alberta in Edmpnfon bjtft all
events were hotly; contested.
WCIAU DIVIHG CHAMf
, UEJC's teani will be,, led by
freshmen Bill j €aj|a|bell, Dave
Smith, Brian,. G$ffiths, and
WCIAU diving champion Peter
Pellatt.
i Capipbej4,lWfcttr; he competing
in the 22^y««_ig. an* 100-yard
freestyle, 'j&b-yjkrfy backstroke,
and file 4j_f»yaw| fBeflley "relay.
Sroith, wMJ be> swiraming in
the lSOu-metue and.. 4i(Kyard
freestyle, 2fO-yard butterfly
and. the 400-yard medley relay.
Tfcse lSOO-metre freestyle and
the one-metre diving is set for
;...j«t*^>%Mk -
FINALS AT 2:30
Saturday, the meet gets into
full»sw^»^A«»th the eliminations
; starting,'at 9m a.m. The finals, in
three events (400-yard medley
relay, diving and' the 200-yard
individual medley) will start a|*
2:30.
The bulk of the meet begins
at 8:15 with the remaining nine
events being run off.
The ^naer o* the champion-,
ships A«iU>teeeive the Griffiths
Trophy, emblematic of the
WCIAU swimming championships.
Percy Norman Pool (30th and
Ontario) has- a seating capacity
of 80ft. 'A? cards are good for
Bauer searches for
Hamber Cup answer
What is the formula to insure success in, the Harober Cup
series next month, wonders Father David Bauer, UBC hockey
coach.
The pondering continues Friday at 5:45 p.m. in Kerrisdale
arena when the Thunderbirds
meet Gonzaga Bulldogs from
Spokane, Wash.
BJrds must find two more forward lines in this exhibition
game if they hope to put up a,
strong, fight in the Ha;mber Gup
series "with the University of
Alberta Golden Bears March 2
and 3. '
At present, Bird offensive
strength lies in the line Of Peter
Kelly, Denny Selder and Bob
Parker.
Defensively the Birds are
strong.
.   Father Bauer realizes the need
for   the  offensive   strength   and
will emphasize this point over
the next few days before returning to his standard balanced
offensive-defensive strategy. .
Both Bird goalies, Ken Smith
and Bill Eayment turned in
good performances against Sas-
katchewan las.t weekend.
Raynaeat w*ll probably mind
the nets this weekend and
again next Friday.
Smith is expected to close his
university playing career next
Saturday in the season's closing
game. He graduates this year.
Father Bauer says he is not
sentimental about these occasions but in this case with Smith
in goal it's a nice way to close
a career.
—Photo  by  Bob   Flick
HAVING A SPLASHING GOOD TIME, UBC's Bill Campbell
preps for the WCIAU swimming championships at Percy
Norman pool tonight and Saturday. Campbell's specialties
eye the freestyle and backstroke event.
ns Athletic Association vetoes
motion for Bird-Baker exhibition
l T^e,M«n's Athletic Association Wednesday refused to
pass a motion recommending to the parent Men's Athletic
Committee that a Thunderbird-New Westminster Baker
basketball game he held.
The motion was proposed by executive member Keith
Tolman, who said such a game "would create a lot of new
interest in UBC basketball."
Other members, however, said such a game would be
undesirable because "feelings might be hurt" and because
"we shouldn't recognize students who play for outside
teams."
Only Coca-Cola gives you that
REFRESHING NEW
FEELING
As cold and crisp as a slide down
the mountain. The lively lift and
sparkling taste of Coke heighten the
fun... brighten the occasion,
and Coca-Cola refreshes you best!
(m(rcta
Ask for "Coke" or "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks meaa 8n product ol Coca-Cala Ltd.
—trie world's best-loved sparkluig drink. Friday, February 23, 1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
•«$ .W*^^<$Wf*&&     £jj^s
M8ȣ
SKI
TIPS
By BETSY  FERGUSON
There was an old skier named
Cafflin.
Whose prowess  left everyone
laughin'.
He always, I fear,
Made the runs on his rear.
Why he doesn't like skiin' ain't
bafflin'!
Sunday is VOC Open House.
From 11 a.m. till 4 p.m. the
VOC cabin on Mt. Seymour will
be open to view to any and all
visitors. Everyone is cordially
and heartily invited to come
and to bring his friends, neighbors, and relatives for a firsthand view of the famous VOC
cabin — only UBC clubhouse
complete with Sto Bm.
In the way of entertainment
for VOC'ers or guests there will
be two ski races during the day.
The Goon race in the morning
is indescribable and unpredictable. The Dam Downhill in
the. afternoon will feature three
grades of skill — bad, worse,
and awful. Much hilarity is
promised, skiers and spectators
alike, so y'all come!
SKI REPORT
Local: The weather has been
and should continue to be
lovely, but skiing is only fair
on a hard, compact base. If
the sunny days are tempting
during the ^week, tows are
open on Seymour weather
permitting.
Baker: No new snow means a
hard base here, too.
GAIL LEITNER scored 10 points
but UBC Thunderettes lost 61-
46 to Richmond Merchants
Wednesday in a Senior A
women's  basketball  game.
Vikings host
Jayvees in
two-game series
UBC Jayvee basketball team
travels to Vancouver Island to
meet the University of Victoria
Vikings in a two game series
-this weekend.
Jayvees have lost two previous games to the Vikings and
will be out to regain their prestige.
Jayvees have a €-12 record,
losing 56-52 in their last game
to Seattle Pacific Jayvees.
GRAD STtTDE-tT ASS-?.
Rubber and Duplicate
bridge every Tues. 7:45 starting
next week, Grad Student Centre. All members and guests
v/elcome.
Star cast
ready for
Edmonton
The biggest sporting event for
UBC women this year takes
| place February 26 and 27.
! Over thirty girls from six uni-
! versity teams will compete in
I WCIAU competition in Edmon-
iton. The teams taking part are:
i volleyball, badminton, fencing,
1 figure skating, speed swimming,
j and synchronized swimming.
| The volleyball team, defending champions, have only three
| members of last year's team.
| They are: Diane Godfrey, a mem-
■ ber of last year's Western Cana-
| dian All-Star team and one of
UBC's chief threats again this
year; Vera Clemens and Ruth
Creighion, the team's ace spiker.
The women's fencing team is
entered in WCIAU competition
for the first time. Members of
this year's team are Diane Tea-
roe and Nina Versier.
The figure Skating team,
coached by former Canadian
champion Marg Crosland, is expected to do well.
Pat Hay, 1960 Western Canadian Junior ladies' champion, is
entered in the senior ladies'
event.
Susan Eliot, a swimmer of international calibre; Marg Iwi-
saki, British Empire, Pan American, and Olympic Games
swimmer in 1958, '59 and '60
respectively; Sheila Ledingham,
Carleen Arneson, Eleanor Botho,
Alice Genge, 1960's winner of
the Marjorie Thompson shield
for the most outstanding speed
swimmer in WCIAU; and Marg
Peebles, British Empire and
PanAm games swimmer, make
up the team.
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In World Cup play at Berkeley
Birds odds-on-favorites
By  GLENN  SCHULTZ
The Birds move into Memorial Stadium at Berkeley as
solid favorites to win both
games in the World Cup series this weekend against the
California  Golden Bears.    .
The Birds have no less than
12 returns on the starting
15. First year men are Chris
Barratt, Dave Howie and
Peter Merritt, while Neal
Henderson, kicking ace for
UBC, is in his final year with
the team.
%•      3t*      3t»
Last year's team captain,
Peter Bugg, who has been on
the injury list for most of the
season, won't be ready and
will be replaced by Dave Ure.
Coach Albert Laithewaite's
men last week defeated Western Washington Vikings 14-9
in a warm-up game for the
series.
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Student Rate
only
$3 oo
at
TUXEDO
JUNCTION
643 HOWE STREET
MUtual 1-1643
Golden Bears last week
edged UCLA 18-16 to give
them a 2-1 record this season.
Birds play UCLA on February
28 in  California.
The Bears have lost from
last season standouts such as
John Harrison, Gael Barsotti
and  Tom Fraser.
Despite commendable performances by newcomers
Brian Reid, Tom Burke and
Jim Anderson, California
coach Miles Hudson has had
a problem replacing them.
*     "*      *
Last year the Birds drew
3-3 in the first game and won
the second and third by 8-3
and 16-6 scores to win the
World Cup.
The World Cup was present
ed by John Nelson, publisher
of the defunct Vancouver
World (now the Province) in
1920.
It was to be competed on
an international intercollegiate basis between UBC and an
American university. From
1921 to 1950 UBC has won
the cup nine times. The four-
game home-and-home basis
was  established in  1947.
Since 1951, UBC has won
the cup five times and California four times.
Coach Albert Laithewaite,
coach of the team since 1948,
has brought back the cup six
times.
The last two games of the
series go March 29 and 31 at
UBC stadium.
BOOK-TIME
BREAK-TIME
DATE-TIME
NEW
FltTER
Wui&e&
Finally...SfftokirtQ satisfaction
fronra filter cigarette Page 8
THE      U BY SS E Y
Friday,  February 23,  1962
Iween dosses
Harrison plays Dixieland today
JAZZSOC
Dixieland Jazz with Lance
Harrison Sextet noon today in
the Auditorium. Members free,
others ^5c.
* *     *
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB
Dr. Borden speaks on the
early, peaopjing. Of North > America noon today in Bi& 2Q5.
* .*   . *
JR. CHEM CLUB
Dr. Reeves speaks on "Chemical Information from Nuclear
Magnets" noon today in Chem.
250.
* *     * . . .
SCM
"Angola — Past and Future,"
a plea from Angola students in
exile. Dr. K. Hbckin, Arts 100
noon today.
- *    *    *
PRErMED SOC
Mjad-tjal ea-ewcotH-Eerence. Alt
these interested p&ease roeet in
W-26tf, noon today. Trri* is very
important.
* *     *
PRE-SOCIAL WORK
All members please come to
meeting on MondajF in Bu. 202
for the election of executive.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
Elections on IKonday noon in
Bu: 2li. Evetyone out.
NATIVE FELLOWSHIP
AND IH
Informal evening to discuss
Native Indian affairs in Canada with the Indians themselves, 8 p.m. Sunday in IH.
Native Canadian Indian Night
Cultural evening of Indian
dances and legends. 8:30 tonight
in IH.
• *     *     *
NDC
Holland Roberts on "Recent
Developments in the American
Peace Front" with slides, noon
today in Bu. 104.
* *     *
NISEI  VARSITY
Dinner, dance at Golden
Horseshow at 7. Dance 9-1 Saturday. Members only.
* *     *
FILM SOC
Cinematography Group meeting, in Bu. 221 noon today is
postponed until a weetc ftww
today.
* *    *
ARTS US
Folk-song Fest^ Broek Lounge,
Monday noon. 'Free.
N0C
Dr. Leonard Marsh speaks on
"Ten Alternatives of Armaments" in; jiu. 106 noon Monday.
SCM
"Mind and the Maker," English 100 lecture by Dr. E. B.
Gose on "Yeats" Monday noon
in Bu. 100.
inpnim
INCORPORATED  2W.MAY   1670.
Georgia  at Granville
OPEN DAILY 9-5:30; FRIDAYS 9-9; PHONE MU 1-6211
Laval gets ISC
OTTAWA (CUP) — Laval
University has been chosen as
the site of the tenth International Student Conference to be
held June 27 - July 8.
This will be the first time the
largest student Conference in
the world will have been held
in North America. The meeting
will attract representatives of
more than 70 national unions of
students from countries in all
continents.
TUXSDO
RENTAL & SALES
• IOoO ajain—rts to
• Fall   Drew
: Morulas' Coats
Dlrector'B  Ooata
Costs
• SWxt-   *
ACCMHOXlMI
• 10%.UBC -H-oonat
E. A. Lee Ltd.
One Store Only!
623 Howe St     MU 3-2457
du MAURIER
a product  of Peter   Jackson Tobacco  Limited  —  makers of fine-cigarettes
Sir, are you aware of the
changes in suits?
Up-to-date men are wearing
this slim look!
And here's just the suit to bring your college wardrobe
back into the correct fashion picture. Styled with natural shoulders, high 3-button closing, center and side
vents; with pleatless, slim slacks. Superbly tailored in
100% wool worsted in olive, brown, grey, heather, or
black. Short, regular or tall fittings in sizes 36 to 44.
69.S0. Use your PBA account.
Watch for the Bay's Fashion Show fox Mem on rmitnniff,,
March 6th.
REMEMBER, YOU CAN SHOP TIL 9 TONIOHT. ALA.
DAY SATURDAY at the Bay Career and Campus Shop.

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