UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 13, 1962

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125578.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125578-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125578-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125578-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125578-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125578-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125578-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

No. 53
Blood drive tally
Foresters,    last    year's  top
blood-letters, lead the faculties
after   the  first   day   of  Feb-
- ruary's blood drive Monday.
Faculty turnouts and  their
• percentages are as follows:
Agriculture     13.5, .   Archi-
.'. tecture   3.3,   Arts   8.9,   Commerce 6.9, Education 8.8, Engineering   5.6,   Forestry   19.3,
Frosh   1.7,   Graduate   Studies
4.6, Home Economics 3.6, Law
6.7, Medicine 5.5, Nursing 8.0,
Pharmacy 5.4, Physical Education 5.4, .Science 13.4, Social Work 6."       •   *
A total of 341 donors turned
.   out.
make marks
election issue
Marks and a candidate's eleg-
-ibility   to   hold   student   office
were the crux of the AMS election speeches Monday.
"There's every 'indication a
person who fails his exams has
less ability to perform student
office than someone who c.a n
pass," said Lance Finch, Law 3,
speaking for Ian Matheson, candidate for AMS treasurer.
De a n Feltham, incumbent
treasurer Malcolm Scott's seconder disagreed.
"This is no campaign issue,"
he said.
-.. "In any event, I want to make
it clear Mr. Scott had a 59.9 per
; cent average at Christmas."
Scott, who failed his year in
commerce last April, was declared eligible to hold office by
student council at a closed meeting last fall.
. Scott did not make any mention of academic standings, as
part of a candidate's'-qualifica-
: |^th he and Feltham dwelt on
his record as UCG treasurer, 1in-
ter-parnamentary council vice-president and student council
treasurer. :_
In an interview after the noon
speeches Scott defended his status.
"I have done the job well and
(Continued on page 4)
Not bankrupt
but funds low
says Cornwall
It doesn't make dollars-sense any more to give campus
groups allocations on their merits alone.
"Now we're going to have to decide how much money's
left and that's going to be tihat," complained out-going student
council president Alan Cornwall.
— ■ ]     "And  how much  money left
2nd slate
on Wed.
ENRICHING HER MIND during a break between Intellectual
discussions at the Academic Symposium in Parksville on the
weekend is Mary-Lee Magee, Arts 3. For more pictures and
stories on the symposium see page 5.
Arts festival receives
tremendous response
Beneath lies dope on the AMS
elections to be held Wednesday.
Anyone who holds an: AMS
card may vote. Students from
all faculties, including Graduate Studies are eligible.
Four candidates are running
for election to the two second
slate positions of first vice-president and treasurer.
Candidates for the first vice-
presidency are Pat Glenn and
Peter Shepard; running for
treasurer are Malcolm Scott and
tan Matheson.
polls are open from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Wednesday at:
The response to this year's
festival of the contemporary
arts has been tremendous, Arts
US president Mike Sharzer told
The Ubyssey Monday.
"The good attendance has
been very:encouraging," he said.
The festival, started last year,
is  sponsored  by -the Arts _HS,
and the special events committee.
♦"This year the festival Kas:
been extended to two weeks to
give everyone an opportunity to
come and see the events," Sharzer said.
He urged all to see Merce
Cunningham and his Dance Company, 'the outstanding event of
the festival."
The dance group performs
Friday noon in the auditorium.
At 3:30 p.m. today the CBC
Chamber Orchestra plays in
Brock Lounge.
A talfc.;©tf?; The  Cinema as  a
the faciUty fhie a& coi^ be given in
Bu. 106 Wednesday at 3:30 p.m.
j/A seminar on The Responsibil-
?tty of the Fijjm Artist to his Audience will toe held in Bu. 106
Thursday noon.
The festival ends Friday afternoon.
• Brock North and South
--• The Cafeteria
• Outside  Library
• Buchanan extension,
second floor
• Outside Bu. 106
• Outside Dean Walter
Gage's office
• Outside bookstore
• Main hall of Wesbrook
• Education and Engineering
• Graduate Students Centre
Advance polls: Brock South,
11:30-3:30; Acadia, Fort, Men's
Residences, tonight, 4.-45^6:30.
Students must present AMS
card and sign voters' list in
order to vote.
Preferential balloting will he
used. This means that voters
mark candidates 1, 2, 3, in order
of preference.
to council right now is $2,000."
Last week council treasurer
Malcolm Scott looked at AMS
Lcoffers and told council members if they gave NFCUS $1,200,
there wouldn't be money for
other things they wanted, like
faculty editions of The Ubyssey
and undergrad activities.
Commented Cornwall: "It was
a pretty grim picture. Most
people got the impression we're
almost bankrupt, and that's not
the case."
Cornwall hedged away from
the question of whether council
would have discovered finances
bad ebbed so low if the NFCUS
demand  hadn't  come up.
"Shall we say," he said, "we
might not have known so soon."
In Cornwall's eyes, the enlarged council, is the reason,
"we were pretty well in the
Council jumped from 16 to 24
members this year. "Last year,"
said Cornwall, former finance
committee member, "there was
none of this panic about
"Coancil has always been
much jnore aware of where we
stood," he saidi
Two-groups to meet
All club presidents are
asked to attend an "important" special general meeting
Tues. noo nin Buchanan 202,
a University Clubs Committee" spokesman said Monday.
3f>     $3ft       9ft
This year's symposium delegates are reminded of the
general meeting Wednesday
Tues. noon in Buchanan 202,
criticisms, suggestions, and
Savery tells Symposium
Western civilization is doomed
Western civilization is
doomed, philosophy professor
Barnett Savery told academic
symposium delegates Saturday.
"We have a feeling of optimism, a feeling that the world
is ours, but this is not based
on careful analysis of the facts
of life," he said.
(It should be noted that Dr.
Savery was presenting a point
of view not necessarily his
"Take modern painting, or.
contemporary music, or today's novels and drama," Dr.
Savery said. "There is nothing of any great moment,
especially as compared to
masterworks of the past.
He said that we must recognize this so we can lead out
the rest of out lives without
tragic disappointment.
Dr. Savery was one of three
speakers discussing the question "Where is man heading?"
Symposium stories, pictures,
page 5
Dr. Suicho Kato of Asian
Studies said that to him, as
an outsider, this pessimism is
a German phenomenon, a
strictly European phenomenon.
"Outside of this the people
are full of hope," he said.
"This philosophy of despair is
a very exaggerated expression
of this European feeling."
Dr. Kato pointed out the
similarities between the U.S.
and the USSR:
• the belief in. almighty
• the belief in progress
• emphasis   on   specialization
• emphasis on group
"Because of these points of
similarity, the two great nations have the same problem
to solve, namely, that of preserving individualism," Dr.
Kato said.
(Continued on page 5)
TOILET SEATS stolen by Engineers last week blossomed forth
in the Faculty Club rose gardens Saturday morning. It was
found they were decorative there but of little practical value
and B & G workmen have since returned them to the Buchanan, Education and Physics buildings. Page 2
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 bv the Alma Mater Society. University of B.C. Editotial
opSrexprVse! are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey-and not
necessarilv those of the -Uma Mater Society or ^^.^V^n^nhv U
Telephone CA  4-3242.   Locals:   Editor—25;   News—'*;   Photogiaphy—24.
Editor-in-chief: Roger McAfee
"      Managing   Editor Denis' Stanley
Associate Editor    -    - Ann Pickard
.       g^Edttor M%TnCH°uVme
ffifflfiS^ ::::::: ^«3g
:       &|£WerV / / / / / ^^er
[        Editorial  Research    -    Bob  Hendrickson,  Ian  Cameron
i Layout: Donna Morris
REPORTERES: Ken Warren (desk), Pat Horrobin, Mike
i Grenby,   Dave   Simm,   Lynn   McDonald,   Susanne
SPORTS: Bert MacKinnon, Glenn Schultz, Herb "Walker,
George  Railton.
'      TECHNICAL: Brenda Van Snellenberg.
THE      UBY S S E Y
Tuesday, February 13, 1962
Ifs worthwhile
•       Sunday about 80 students returned from a weekend at
Parksville that cost the rest of the students about $600
Was this- expenditure, less than five cents per student,
We think it was. As much as we could give the students
at large of the academic symposium is printed on page five.
What we couldn't was taken home by each of the delegates.
: This extra bonus was mainly a new awareness—and per-
"hapa a few new worries.
There was the 12-hour grilling undergone by Victor Chib-
'rikin, 30-year-old Student from Moscow, who  deftly parried
loaded political questions and politely answered all questions*
' about Russian universities.
There was Vladimir Civin trying to convince the Cana-
'' dians that the individual has more freedom in Czechoslovakia
than he has here.
> There was the five-hour discussion 6ri the true meaning
of love, while others were dancing, arid still more were par-i
ticipating in other esoteric discussions.
There was Dean Geoffrey Andrews, gesturing with one
hand and holding a bottle of beer in the other. He was talking
' mah-to-maA with students who are still partly boys.
Above all, there was the revelation that the faculty doesn't
have much more of an idea where the world is heading than
• students do*—but that; they're working on it.
.-       This is the academic symposium. This is a little of what the
defegatej? got ©tit of it:
It's a shame that everyone couldn't share this. But the
fact that even a few could go made it worthwhile. .
Ever watched two figure skaters duel with art International Harvester ice flooding machine? How about 35 bodies
trying to play b^bomball on the slippery ice surface of a
itockey rink—without skates? "
Ever watched the" Thunderbird hockey team get beat
16-1and enjoy it?
^xii^ aU ^a«iepleasures during the past weekend at
the Chiffiwack Coliseum.
Notthat it Was a pleasure to Watch theBirds get beat,
but it certainly was a pleasure to watch theni play. They're
a gutty team that make up in toughness what they lack in
■■■&$!&$;;■-*■'■■■ ••■-•> "-•'-"- -<■.-■■.
fei 'the few yeairs we've been-watching UBC teams, none
have particularly impressed us with their drive or rugged
style of play.
The Hockey Birds changed that. We were impressed!
UBC students will get their first look at the 1962 pucksters
next Saturday night at the North Shore Winter club in North
They may hot be winning but they're sure Worth watching!
About th&se two figure skaters. They were Pat Hay and
Sue DillaboUgh, members of UBC's figure skating team who
had made the trip to Chilliwack to put on a show between the
second and third period of the game. They outlasted the ice
flooders, and gqt .in a few figUres for the §00 fans present.
The bropjnball placers were members of the Chilliwack
10gh sehobl" ^fayihg against some of the 25 UBC fans who
went up"6h"ffle''bus.
The whole evening was quite enjoyable. Damp too. Why
not try it some time?
Letters to the Editor
Er . , . er . . . well
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Would it be too indelicate
to enquire who removed the
. . . er seats from Buchanan
comfort stations? Maybe the
powers-that-be are economizing? If so, I should like to point
out that this is more than a
mere matter of overhead expenses. Indeed, sir, it cannot be
taken lying down!
Maybe the esteemed and almighty EUS has taken upon
itself to acquire art and culture from the Buchanan Castle
—starting from the bottom up,
so to speak? Maybe the Fine
Arts people have commissioned
a 'new sculpture entitled "The
Seat of Learning", to be constructed of authentic materials?
This is not just idle curiosity.
It's crucial. Arise, I say, arise
fellow residents of Buchanan
Castle and unite! Someone
must pay for this!
Yours truly,
Arts 2.
A matter of $202
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
It seems that student council
is influenced more by personal interests than by the relative merits of a request for a
grant. An excellent case in
point is council's veto of the
ON Club's request for $202 to
send a delegate to model UN
in Montreal.
We pledge a. sizable amount
to NFCUS from which the-only
known result is a free yearly
booze conference for our most
noble leaders.
However, the moment a club
asks for a relatively small sum
for a worthwhile venture we
hear screams of economy and
"a "delicate balance of funds".
Perhaps if council is in such a
delicate state they could econ»
Omize by removing their free
dinner before GOuncil meetings.
I think we should all consider * Mr.   Cornwall's   words
"When you compare the model
United Nations with NFCUS,
I don't think it stacks up at
Science 2.
Rankin reply
Fine pressure
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
A few months ago the Housing Administration attempted
to pressurize the Fort Camp
Council into forming a disciplinary committee for assessing
fines to those who step out of
line in the camp. A few energetic students immediately petitioned against the formation
of such a student police force
and the motion was consequently defeated in a general
Housing was obviously disgusted With the outcome of
events, because it has how stopped to even lower means of
obtaining money from Fort
Camp residents.
If any further damage occurs
to windows, fire-extinguishers
or any other utensils in a hut,
the occupants of that hut are to
be assessed a fine of $200; this
will probably cover the cost of
broken windows for the next
ten years.
There is some truth in the
fact that slightly more than
usual damage was done to the
huts during the past period of
snowfall, but one can only wonder if the students are perhaps
breaking the windows in order
to get at least one clean window pkne through which they
can partake the "beauty" of
Fort Camp.
I am sure that the Students
living in Fort Camp are ready
to pay for the damage, as they
have done in the past, but to
meekly accept a fine like this
is nothing short of idiocy. That
may be the way things are
done in Russia, but not in Canada, Mr. Haar!
Pre-Law 3.
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Reply to Steve Rankin:
Another disarmer, Mr. Steve
Ran kin, president of the
CLUB, has joined the ranks of
the emotionally supercharged
Reading Mr. Steve Rankin's
letter reminds one of  Messrs.
Charlie    Boylan   and    Dennis  •
Rankin, the president and vice-
president of the COMMUNIST
CLUB respectively.  Mr. Char- "
lie    Boylan   and    Mr.   Dennis
Rankin used abusive   and  defamatory epithets in their letters    describing    certain   anti-   ■
communist students. Mr. Steve
Rankin   has   only   supplanted
the words: "fascist, raving bull,
screaming  fanatic.  Gestapo '
agent" with the words: "henchmen,  bleatings,  demented line
of thought, brown-shirt tactics,
warped warblings." I hope that
Mr. Steve Rankin feels at home
in his company.
In his letter Mr. Steve Rankin appears to be opposed to
people who: "abuse and slander
every organization and indi- '
vidual that does not follow
their demented line of
What exactly does Mr. Steve   ■>
Rankin do in his letter?
Regardless of the abuses Mr.
Steve Rankin throws at me, I
wish  that he  would have  the   -
courtesy to spell my name correctly.
Yours truly,
Arts 2.
Letter Policy
The Ubyssey prints letters to
the editor on any topic of interest to students. We ask that
they be as short as possible "■
and within 150 words if possible.
We, of course, reserve the
right to edit.
LOOK BUDDY, I tole ya once I tole ya t'ouson' times I don' need any toilet seats. Tuesday, February 13, 1962
Page 3
When is a symposium not a
-symposium? When it's academic
of course! Here I rushed right
up to sign. I asked pertinent
questions like "Who supplies
the booze? Are there lots of
girls?" You know, things like
' The lady behind the counter
assumed a look that would have
done credit to an archeologist.
"You are pre-historic sonny,"
she replied. "That went out with
the Garden of Eden." It turns
out that it is a symposium only
in an academic sense. What the
delegates do is discuss how to
improve things and stuff like
that. Now why don't they ask
*     *     *
"Research" has revealed the
wit of Queen's University students in their Arts and Science
Journal., Here is a variety of
excerpts ,whjk;|ij; as, their masthead announce* may be "construed in any, way you wish".
Questionable Quotes: "Women
are only good as Baby Making
Machines." (I^apQleon)
"Woman was taken out of
man; not from his head that she
might rule over him; not from
his feet that she might be trodden upon; but from his side, to
stand equal with him; under his
arm, to be protected; next tc
his .heart, to be loved." (Anon)
(I  Jwouldnjt - have,   signed)   it
Tfhe Journal has a poem, written Out of ecstatic joy brought
. oh by hews items like ", ; . nu-,
clear war won't destroy every:,
body; instead, it will only set-
civilization back fifty years,"
and ". . . only thirty million
North Americans will die in an
atomic war, not fifty million as
originally believed."
Oh, hail the news
with lusty cheers;
The human race will lose
But fifty years.
And twenty million,
We shall save,
From an ugly
Flaming grave.
Hurry, hurry!
Fire the rockets!
Do not worry —
In our pockets
Is the score
Of million lives.
Start the war!
Do not abhor
A half century or more.
Leave words of scorn
To  the sadistic.
Man is reborn!
The cheering statistic
Restores our hope,
Renews our zeal; for
Now we can cope
With nuclear war.
Oh, hail the news
With lusty cheers;
The human race will lose
But fifty years.
•k       -k       *
Thought for the Week: From
The Muse—A class a day keeps
the dean away.
still tops
on campus
CUP Editor
The Liberal party, which last
year captured 16 out of 22 Model Parliaments, is still the most
popular party on Canadian campuses.
They have won 11 out of 17
campus elections held  so far.
Typical election results show
the Liberals forming the government, the Conservatives suffering losses and the NDP making gains over last year of as
much as  100 per cent.
The pressure from the NDP
has caused a conspicuous leftward shift in Liberal policy.
At the University of Toronto
where the Liberals formed a
minority government they introduced legislation calling for
the rejection of nuclear arms
for Canada, the creation of a
national economic council, and
a pre-paid medical health
Since this is an election year,
the Model Parliament returns
are being watched with interest
by the national parties. In several elections national , parties
have been accused of interference and at Mdunt Allison,, n!bI
university parties have been, forbidden to have affiliations with
national parties.
At t h e University, of Manitoba legislation was introduced
to allow Henry Miller's Tropic
of Cancer to be sold in Canada
and to appoint George Hees to
the physical education council
to teach children under five how
to ride bikes.
Here is the model, parliment
box..-score;:.;;-:,;;;-,/.-. -:■;..'..;.■.:■.-.■._
off Saskatchewan, University of
Manitoba, University of Toronto, Queen's University, McGill
University, Universite de Montreal, Loyola College, Sir George,
Williams, Memorial University,
St. ifrancis Xavier University,
UBC. -
Progressive Conservatives, 4.
wins; University of Western On-
tario, McMaster University,*,
Waterloo University College,,
Acadia University.
* Liberals took over after votej
of non-confidence.
New Democratic Party, 2
wins: St. Francis.Xavier Junior
College, Dalhousie Law School.
• formed government at.Carleton after Imperial Monarchists
given vote of non-confidence.
FORESTER Eldon Kerbes takes
firm grip on the Globulin
Goblet as the Forestry Faculty
prepares to defend its title as
the faculty that bleeds best.
Kerbes is co-chairman of the
blood drive which takes place
this week and next.
puzzle UBC office
National Federation of Canadian University Students"
local office is wondering what happened to three delegates to
last September's annual NFCUS seminar in Hamilton.
r> Pu ™SlUd6ntS' „ ^   rketK i""ThU^eahTNFCUS   will still
Ralph McBean and Ron Plumb] .
have not returned to UBC since \ rel*ulre that a reP°rt be submit"
the seminar. ! ted>  but   will  not require  that
NFCUS officials say the trio; the delegates return to the uni-
is not complying with the rules; versity, Miss Magee said.
set down in the application- The 1962 seminar, to be held
forms which .state "selection will; at Carleton University, Ottawa,
be limited to students returning from Sept. 1 to 6 will have nine
to the university which has se- delegates from UBC.
lected them."
NFCUS secretary Mary-Lee
Magee said that she thought
Piket "went to the conference
for th? express purpose of NDP
politicking." Picket is in Ottawa
this year as federal secretary for
New   Democratic  Youth.
McBean is believed to be in
Florida and Plumb cannot be
found, she said.
It has been customary for the
returning delegates to submit a
report which is then published.
Miss Barclay dies
Funeral services were held
Thursday for retired UBC professor May Lillian Barclay.
She died Monday at home.
Miss Barclay, 64, taught mathematics here for 26 years before retiring in 1961. Born in
Port Elgin, Ontario, she had
Jived in this city for 50 years.
i February 25th from 2:00 to
4:00 Especially in Nortrk and
West Vancouver and Kitsilano
Please call AMherst Or9275.
or B.C. Heart Foundation, RE
Accd ia Cam pi
AT J$t TWfS:
UBfVIIW I T,Y     PHARM AC Y     I T &.
5754 University Boulevard
Saturday I attended
a wedding. Had a ball. Met lots of
people, kissed a lovely bride, even
made' a speech. Yep, had a real
good  time.
But things have changed for
me since that day. And why not?
— you see, that was MY Wedding
I attended. (Damn nice of me, I
Now I have a ring on MY finder, (no more passes at the young
Also I have a partner in the
business (someone to help spend
.the-minute profit^). -
"' But I happen to alsft have gained a never-ending flo"w Qf good
. advice on the business (so 190k
for  improvements) '  "■
Come   in  and ask  me about  it,
please- do. Then  TOGBWiEft the.
little lady & I will proceed to talk
you into'feuying youijsilf the best
eat-treat  in  town.'- !,;t-
Better   Yet. —   bring   a   whole,,
sang in and we twiil.rea-ily whomp-J
:M'p- a mesa of Vitttles.(what!re..vtt*:i
' Jles.anj.svay?,)   ;._   ,    *\"'",..'.  '   .,-%"
"-■' W^ril- "even -V»WSiirT£"-:^Ik-"-jS*-<
then*, vsou" know what goes with
•sKitttes> ' '      ':■: '   ■'-.'.
m-    CHEEKS"    What    a    heUu.'ra.^
w*eddfn£ atmotmcemwrt. Oli- wete;
! aesi-bVttet-'tJtaR.ft Wttf Hi' the7 *%*#•
uRds anyway.
■aeira. w. Bn»dw«3r iaoa x>a»i» n.
KE 3-9916 MTf 3.6015
tm. MILDEST BEST-TASTING c.garbttp Page 4
Tuesday, February 13, 1962
Candidates' statements
UBC dean of forestry, will be
principal spear at the graduating class banquet on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in Canyon Gardens, North Vancouver. Forestry rings will be
presented to the 30 graduating students.
Parking hearings
open on Thursday
The AMS parking and traffic
commission will hold hearings
for the purpose of receiving oral
and written briefs, suggestions
and criticisms on parking and
traffic in the Council Chambers,
Brock llall, 12:30-2:30 p.m.,
Thursday, Feb. 15 (parking) and
Feb. 22 (traffic).
From  pape   1
'Elections' -
will continue tbtffto it well. I
am qualified and 3L want to con^
tinue to serve-th& student body,''
he repeated his campaign stand.
"I'm not prepared to comment
on my record (of passes and
fails at Christmas); 'How do yon
think he would perform his office' is the thing to be considered," he said.
Frank Iacobucci, seconder for
first vice-president candidate
Pat Glenn, and Glenn himself
both spoke at length of Glenn's
experience in council circles.
Glenn, now second vice-president, talked of the big changes
at the top in the university's administration as demanding someone in council who knew what
he was doing.
Other first vice-president candidate Peter Shepard, Kng. 2,
criticized this year's council's
actions, especially touching on
the new student union building.
"It's time for a  change,"  he
appealed   to   the hundred   stu
dents listening.
WARNING: To the person or
persons responsible for inflicting side damage to the
1951 blue Ford truck in parking lot C on Jan. 23, 1962:
Wither consult me within the
next two days or have your
i licence number reported to
the UBC RCMP detachment.
A. Vickers, YU 5-3862.
ATTENTION: Amos—Black Friday is now here.
THE GIRLS: Are coming Feb.
15, 16, 17. Keep your date-
books open.
LITBC students
15% Discount
Imported  Car  Parts  and
. Accessor*
'Overseas Auto Parts]
|13th and Alma
BE 1-7686'
N.S.U. Prinz. Less than 1 year
old. Excellent condition. Ideal
for Student
Phone WA 9-2966
For Treasurer
Ian Matheson
There are four main points
I would strive for as AMS
• revaluation of budget procedure, to help clubs and organizations with budgeting
problems. Monthly financial
statements to these organizations.
• refinance student union
building to have larger initial
stage. Possibly UBC can borrow money under the new federal home financing act put
into effect last year.
• continued support for
NFCUS. This organization succeeded in getting fees income
tax deductible and is now
working to have book costs put
on the same basis.
• for greater council unity.
I would be honored to represent the AMS as its treasurer.
Malcolm Scott
In the coming year we face
a number of challenging financial tasks We must resolve
the problems inherent in our
constitutionally set budget procedure and we must expand
the financing of our building
program. Both of these challenges and the large number
of lesser problems that abound
within our structure must receive a great deal of attention
from the treasurer. My experience gained as AMS treasurer
and as treasurer of many subsidiary organizations will free
me from learning routine procedures and will allow me to
devote my time to these challenges,
I would consider it a privilege to again represent you as
AMS treasurer.
Mr. W. L. Roberts will be in Room 14,
UBC Personnel Office, commencing
February 15th to register graduates
and to refer them on employment'
opportunities listed with The National
Employment Service.
From March. 1st, 1562, Mr. Roberts and
staff will be in the Armouries, Room 203,
to register both graduates and undergraduates for permanent or summer
Hours   8:30 a.m. to  5  p.m.
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
MU 5-0928 — MU 3-2948
Main Floor
Immediate Appointment
LA 6-8665
First Vice-President
Pat Glenn
• apply my past experience
on council to the solution of
problem areas in student government.
• press for increased finances for our building program and a speed-up in planning.
• increase our representations to the government of
this province for increased student aid.
• work to strengthen our
faltering position in NFCUS.
• continue   to  press  for   a
UBC broadcasting transmitter.
Next year will be the most
challenging in the history of
the student government at
UBC. I ask for your support.
Peter Shepard
My platform is summed up
in one word—UNITY. I elected I will strive for positive results in all areas of council
activity. This can only come
about through a unified council. A vice-president must work
closely with all councillors and
many committees; therefore he
can be the cornerstone on
which the unity of council can
•be built.
I stand for positive action
and having headed many campus organizations, I feel I can
stimulate   the   unity  which   is
Saturday Night disturbs smug and
comfortable people. Arnold
Edinborough, Saturday
Night's explosive
editor, sees to it. That's
why it's stimulating
to read. It's on your
newsstands now. Get
one. Or better yet,
Send  a postcard to 55  York
Street, Toronto 1.   Pay later.
^\IJGHT Tuesday, February 13, 1962
Page  5
Alcock says:
World problems
our challenge
Universities   must   accept   the   responsibility  for   solving
-today's  social  problems,   Canadian  Peace  Research  Institute
founder Dr. Norman Z. Alcock. said Friday.
He was giving the keynote speech at the opening of UBC's
sixth annual academic symposium held in Parksville over the
"The three main roles of the
university in the world today
are the imparting of knowledge,
training for leadership and the
imparting of social responsibility," Dr. Alcock said.
"There is a greater need today than ever before for this
last function, now that Pandora's
Box of science has been opened."
The old traditions are no
longer adequate, he said. Most
of our social problems today are
a result of science.
He listed the main problems
• nuclear weapons and war
From page 1
"There can be no fusion of
concepts, but the two nations
must-take into/ consideration
the ideology,prt which each
^other's way of thinking has
been based." '
Dr. Kato noted: "It is today's contemporary paradox
that the philosophy in rich
countries is pessimism, thaf in
poor countries, optimism."
"What will happen in the
future I don't know, but that
is an indication of what must
occur, and will occur," Dr.
Kato concluded.
Dr. John S. Conway of the
history department rounded
out the panel. He stressed
that the best guide to- where
man is going in the future is
where he has gone in the
"But without theological dimensions, history is merely an
adequate tool, nothing further," he said. "It would have
no guiding principles, no interpretation."
• the population explosion
• the widening  gap between
rich and poor nations
• the impact of automation
• mass persuasion
"These are the areas where
our universities will serve if
they measure up," Dr. Alcock
The universities must help
bring about changes in attitudes
and in institutions — the psychological and the sociological
aspects, he said.
Dr. Alcock said,- "We need
more controls on applied science
if it looks like results from work
in this field will be harmful to
He cited the danger of thermonuclear war, the population explosion and the impact of automation as results of controlled
applied science.
"There has been an imbalance
in effort given to applied and
pure science," he said. "As we
regulate applied science, let us
at the same time free pure
Dr. Alcock suggested that institutional changes at the university level should accentuate
the social sciences.
In the ensuing discussion
period, Dr; Barnett Savery of
the philosophy department said
he felt Dr. Alcock had ignored
the cold hard facts of life.
"The university is a reflection of the society frorn which
it is derived," Dr. Savery said.
.."Therefore the changes must
develop from the political side."
However, Dr. Alcock still
maintained that the universities
could play an effective role.
"Here's an area where the
universities should take the
leadership rather than waiting:
for the politicians to do so," he
—Photo   by  Ted  Boss
ACTUALLY, EXISTENTIALISM in the West is not merely a product of capitalism, but then on
the other hand   .   .   .   Bryan  Belfont expounds  while  Czech   student Vladimir  Civin   listens,
and Victoria College delegate Leslie Millen contemplate eternity at symposium.
Symposium delegates told
to stay in their 'ivory tower'
—Photo   by  Ted  Bass
VENTRILOQUIST DEAN SLANDER (alias Frank lacobucci)
prompts student voice into action during a discussion on The
Student Voice in Society. Dummy Stu Robson gives forth with
faculty-approved platitudes as Slander injects the inspiration.
Students should stop trying
to influence society and be content to stay in their ivory tower,
graduate student Nigel Chippendale told delegates Sunday.
(He and two other-1 students
were discussing The Student
Voice in Society.)
"We should be people who are
looking on and saying nothing
outwardly," he said,
"We must' find a position
where we can survey our society,
and comment on it, but we
should do this in the; seclusion
of our ivory tower; we mustn't
let our voices be heard in
Chippendale said students
have something worth saying,
but only among themselves.
Law student Frank lacobucci
disagreed . with Chippendale's
views on student isolation.
"The student has an internal
voice of self-interest and also, to
some extent, a voice in public,"
he said.
This influence in and on society should be increased, he
lacobucci- suggested that stu-
Reporter comments on
Symposium paradise
Island Hall is a dreamer's
Frail, white-haired old ladies
rock gently to and fro in quaint
rocking chairs while cats
scamper playfully in and out of
the 45-year-old lodge.
A sandy beach stretches away
for miles from the back door
and seagulls scream overhead,
swoop' down on the placid sea,
sit staringly on a piece of driftwood.
And it was to Island Hall that
123 delegates to UBC's sixth annual academic symposium came
last Friday.
The two chartered buses
turned off the Island Highway
at Parksville and an informal
mixture of professors, students
and alumni crowded into the
lodge to register.
Name tags were distributed,
coffee was poured, and the
weekend was underway.
Dr. Norman Alcock delivered
the opening address at 10 p.m.
Following his talk, someone
brought out the refreshments
and the delegates took it from
there well into Saturday.
Between and during talks,
coffee breaks and discussions,
everyone met everyone else,
everyone talked about everything, everyone had fun.
The food was good, the accommodation was good (even
though slightly crowded at
times), the program was good—
Ron Parker and his eight-member committee could be well
satisfied with their efforts.
Saturday evening brought out
a guitar and an impromptu har
mony session set the rocking
chairs into gentle motion.
Then came discussions, dancing, arguments, singing, discussions, shuffleboard, arguments, walks along the beach,
and more discussions and arguments.
The range of topics was unlimited and if mankind's degeneration didn't attract, one could
easily switch to verbal contemplation of the value of virtue, or the ends of existential-!
ism, or the beautiesCof birth
control. "     ---.r; 'y
Saturday night and -Sunday'
morning became ; one, and
Hansard would have had difficulty recording all that transpired.
The talks and discussions continued Sunday.
Then, finally, the buses, the
ferry, and the ever-present
guitar brought the free-thinkers
back to the smoky city.
It had been a wonderful,
stimulating weekend.
And it would take another
similar outing to fully describe
what each delegate had gained
—if such acquisitions could be
expressed in words.
dents perhaps should not concern themselves with solving a
problem but rather with finding
the issues involved.
Rhodes scholar Stu Robson,
Arts 4, said the student voice
should be laughing.
"Those who feel, see life as
a tragedy," Robson said. "Those
who think, laugh at life."
He said students are taking
life and their-activities too seriously.
Robson said students must
have humor to avoid extremes,
to ridicule extremists and get
closer to truth.
-fr   -A-   -&
Recently returned from Russia, Dr. James Foulkes of the
pharmacology department spoke
Saturday on the role of the university in Russia.
"It has been said the objects
of Russian higher education differ from those in the West —
their end being only to serve
the state. Actually Russia rather
stresses the need to adapt the
training to the individual," he
Physics department head Dr.
George Volkoff told of the
emphasis on the "it is necessary"
doctrine in deciding higher education programs.
Delegates then had a chance
to question 30-year-old Russian
exchange student Victor Chib-
"I was free to develop my
mind in any direction," said
Chibrikin. "I was interested in
the philosophies of fascism and
Nietzsche so I read about
Father E. C. Garvey, principal of St. Marks College, said
the Catholic university doesn't
try to influence anyone.
"It's job is to teach the truth,
like any other university," he
Vancouver to London RETURN
NFCUS invites students, faculty and staff to
apply before this Friday at Brock Extension,
room 258. Page 6
Tuesday, February 13, 1962
UBC to join
rugby loop
is studied
Preliminary steps were taken
Saturday in forming a northwest intercollegiate rugby association which would include
teams from as far south as
The association would be
made up of six teams, from
UBC, Victoria College, Royal
Roads, Western Washington,
Oregon and Oregon "State.
"This league is not 100 percent definite, but a tentative
schedule has already been
drawn up for next year," UBC
coach Albert Laithewaite   said.
The new league will probably be called the Pacific Coast
Collegiate Conference. It will in
no way affect the Birds' play in
the Vancouver Rugby Union-
The new league starts in the
second term when the Birds do
not participate in the VRU^
The teams will travel in pairs
playing on Thursdays and Saturdays. They will interchange
teams; for the Saturday games.
Laithewaite sees the possibility, of . expansion further
jjoiitth* ittto California, --There is
^SJ^eaglje in California which
'^StflSsMs of teams from such.universities as UCLA, California,
USC and St. Mary's. After we
.get g o i-n g • maybe -we can te^t
-elude this league as a southern)
section," he said*.
The league will to no way
affeets Birds'/ play in th* J§8*
Kechnie and W^rld Cup games.
At home over the weekend,?
Birds trampled Oregon Stated
43-0 in an exhibition match at
the stadium.
At haH-time, UBC had a 24-0
lead, This is QregottiStaterS first
year in rugger competition and!
they will undoubtedly get
stronger after a few more
High-scorer for the Birds was
Neal Henderson with three teles
and four converts for17 points.
Bill Dubois and Dave Howie
scored two tries apiece.
■*SEPS-;AWH':       ■
In Victoria, the Vancouver
-Heps, which beat-UBC last
-weekend $n the- McKechnie Cap
semi-final, took a 18-point lead
into the second game of the
Cap final after beating Victoria
Crimson Tide 13-3. In other
games, Phys. Ed. edged Frosh
5-3 and the Tomahawks squeezed
past Blue Bombers 6-5.
SPLIT SECOND too late, UBC Thunderbird
defenceman Dave Leishman dumps Chil-
Mwack forward Joe
scores his third goa
Wowk just as Wowk       four   goais   as  Chilliwack  intermediates
I of game. Wowk got       beat UBC  10-1   Saturday in Chilliwack.
The Birds were thrown to the Steelheads in the Chilliwack Coliseum Saturday. That sounds like a strange match.
More than 750 spectators, in-
Aoyama wins
judo laurels
A University, qf BC student
■Ssiucdayrw^.^.c^l^.victory, in
the - provincial?=: judo, championships in Kelowna; .■•>-■
'_ Tak Aoyama: ?won the 150-lb
claiK. and bi»ught UBC its first
}ud<$ ff oj^ ever,
John J*a*ey o^UPG^. also: com
petihg in the? 150-lb. class, was
runner-up  to Aoyama
VUl*E?st- te|^ finished third
among the eight ■ -teams, representing all parts of B C
*f*       *fr       "ir
Lester Pearson high school
took s§ven of 17 matches in an
all-comers, wrestling meet in
Memorial Gym Saturday.
Six teams .were entered
UBC's. only win came from,
standout•■■'-'.,T^d'.- Conoyer, who
mooted: frorii She 177-lb. class to
wip a" decision in the heavy
weight division ;oyer Tom Sher-
inatk of South Bnirnaby.
eluding a small UBC delegation,
found out it was.
The Thunderbird pucksters
were outclassed 10-1 by the
Chilliwack intermediate teajoi in
the Chilliwack Coliseum.   U
The Thunderbird ^defence collapsed halfway thr4¥Ugh<feefics4
period under'the: fasjt-skating
and relentless shooting of the
Chilliwack forwards. They were,
unable to offer any protection
fox goalie Sen Smith for the
remahider of the game.
I The. lone UBC goal; was
scored by centre Bruce Kitch
in the third period.
Steelheader Joe Wdwk led the
scorers with four goals and one
Thunderbirds collected seven
penalties compared to the Steel-
heads' five minors ana one ten-
minute misconduct.
Steelheads didn't score until
16:54 of the first period. This
goal was rapidly followed by
two more Chilliwack goals and
the Thunderbirds ended the
period behind 3-0.
The Steelheads pieked up
four more in the second period
and three in the third period.
Jamieson sparks soccer win
UBC's three soccer teams made a clean sweep of their
games in the Mainland Soccer league on the weekend.
The first division Birds kept their slim championship
hopes alive with a 4-3 victory over South Hill. Jim Jamieson
sparked UBC with three goals, while Noel Cumming got the
Bob Johnstone scored twice to lead the Chiefs to a 5-4
win over Alpen Club, while the Braves scored their fifth;
straight win, 3-2 over Shamrocks.
Wash, frosh stosh
University of Washington
freshmen swam by UBC €?-
28 Saturday in a dual swim
meet at Crystal Pool.
Washington took eight of
the 11 events. Top swimmer
for UBC was Dave Smith, who
won two events. He took the
440-yard, freestyle and broke
his own record in the 200-
yard butterfly by one second
with a time of 2:>25.9.
The UBC relay team placed
second in the 400-yard medley
relay but they broke the UBC
record by five seconds with a
time of 4>:08.3.
for college tourney
UBC gals on defensive
UBC's curling and basketball Thunderettes will be the
defending champions when the
Western Intercollegiate championships open in Vancouver
Both tournaments continue
Friday and Saturday, with
teams from the three other
western universities also entered.
•   •   *
In the three years that UBC
has  been   a   member of  the
league, the basketball team
has won two championships,
the curlers one.
The team with the most victories in five games will be
the winner. A sudden-death
playoff will be held if a tie
exists at the end of the draw.
The tournament will be;
held in Memorial Gym to
eliminate any possible advantages the Thunderbirds would
have as home team.
The tourney will have an
added feature.this year: three;
junior teams from Victoria,
UBC, and the University of
Alberta at Calgary will play
exhibition games.
* *    *
The curling competition will
be held in the Pacific Curling
Club rink.
• •   •
Members of this year's UBC
curling team are Pat Chata-
way, Genevieve Walsh, Lorna
McCready, and Diane Mc-
Naughton, the same team
which won last year's meet.
>-.-.../..; ..Presents
Tuesday, February^O 12:30 War Memorial Gym
'i   in j
Valentines Day
February   14
;© ■
has for your sweetheart
Valentine Cards .25
UBC Charms 1.50
Lighters                     v    1.25
Faculty Rings 6.50
Bracelets 4.25
Faculty Pins 1.45
Blazer Crests 6.50
Musical Mugs 6.95
Brock Extension, 11:30 - 2:30, Mon. - Fri.
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Tuesday, February 13, 1962
Page 7
Last Tuesday's epic concerning a basketball game between
the Birds and the New Westminster Bakers seems to have stimulated more than the usual commotion over your agent's vagrant
Most of the response was in the form of verbal comments
from friends and other occasional sports fans, the kind who can
take in a game, or leave it, depending upon its attractiveness
to them. All of them were complimentary to the thoughts the
Column expressed. We also got a letter, and, although not
complimentary, it was significant because it was written by
the people who run UBC's athletic program. The letter was run
last Thursday in this space.
We expected the letter to give a clear statement of the
men's athletic committee's stand on the whole matter of students who play for off-campus teams. We don't think the stand
expressed in the letter was very satisfactory.
3ft 3ft 3ft
* This matter of off-campus players first reached print in
this space last fall in the form of a short item concerning several Brave basketball players who decided to play for an outside
junior men's team.- This item we followed up with a Iongish
effort which presented our views on the whole issue of off-
campus players. We sighed at the large number of students who
do play for outside teams, in all sports. We noted basketball
-and football as typical examples.
Then came last Tuesday's epic, a specific statement that
we were disappointed that a UBC-Bakers game will not come
off because the athletic department would rather bury this
issue, which they feel reflects unfavorably on everyone. This
matter of a Birds-Baker game, we feel, is basic to the whole
issue of off-campus players.
Granted, the athletic department is batting its head against
a stone wall of student apathy. But it's our opinion that there
is much apathy in athletic circles, too. The spark must come
from there.
3ft 3ft 3ft
We were disappointed by the MAC's letter Thursday for
several reasons:
It said it is "the broad policy of the MAC to provide a program of extramural sports which will both furnish an outlet
for student athletes of more than average ability and, at the
game time, assist them to develop their skills in a high level of
competition." \  ,
....::-,-.-Jt/d6esrft'-.'<iiehtion.-those of us who pay for the program.
Since the students' contribute more than $50,000 annually to
athletics, shouldn't there be an obligation to these people?
If the students would like to see a game between Birds
and Bakers, which we believe they would, shouldn't the MAC
strive to arrange such a game, not avoid one as they did in the
Totem tournament? Students who play for outside teams must
have reasons for doing so. Shouldn't these reasons be investigated?
The letter speaks of a high level of competition. Are not
the Bakers high enough competition?
We think the letter showed little respect for the players
involved when it said these players were "misguided in their
reasoning." Are they' incapable of reasoning for themselves?
And if not, who misguided them? Or did the MAC show a lack
>f guidance in the  whole matter?
V :.■-"-.   .-'.V       3f, if, 3ft
The letter said the MAC believes students should have a
;ense of pride arid a feeling of obligation with regard to university teams and clubs. Absolutely right. But the fact is that
3rock Hall clubrooms are jammed, while stands at the stadium
ind gym are empty.
It refers to "a small group of students" who have left the
miversity teams. Again, we feel this basketball matter is only
in example of many other cases.
The letter states that rigid regulation of the matter would
>e undesirable. Right. The MAC has already passed a motion
o set up a release system which will improve communication
ietween coaches and possible players. The system will try to
nake all student athletes obtain a release to play for an outside
earn. The releases Will be granted almost automatically on request, but will afford coaches a chance to talk to the students
nd present the UBC point of view.
Anyway, the game will not be held. Maybe it's just as well,
iut we hope the MAC will do everything in its power to correct
,'hat everybody thinks is an unhealthy situation. We think the
elease system is a good step. But we do not think avoiding the
;sue is.
Fat 34 points
Oz scores in a big way
League-leading UBC Thunderbirds strolled to an easy
62-51 victory on Friday and
then exploded for a 93-64 win
Saturday over the University
of Alberta's Calgary branch in
weekend basketball action.
Friday, however, Birds had
to take a back seat to the Jayvees, who defeated a surprised
Alberni senior A squad 54-50
in one of their better games
of the year.
Saturday, Alberni put on a
strong second half drive to
trounce Jayvees 70-58.
Friday's Bird game didn't
feature too much in the way
of good basketball, but it
produced a remarkable number of fouls. John Cook, Jack
Lusk and Dave Way all fouled
out. Way managed to rack up
20 points before departing.
Saturday' s game, from
UBC's point of view, was a
marked contrast to Friday's'.
Birds, in fact, did not look
like the same team. And
neither did big Wayne Osborne.
Osborne, playing his best
game of the year, hit for a
season's high of 34 points. His
total was only seven points
short of an eight-year-old record set  by  former   Thunder-
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
4544 W. 10th
0pen till 11:30
Special   Prices  for  UBC
Cornette Beauty
"Individual   Attention"   by
Male and Female Stylists.
OPEN   FRI  till  NINE
4532 W. 10 CA 4-7440
Matz & Wozfty
548 Howe St.
MU 3-4715
Custom Twtered-Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Moods
We   specialize
Ivy League
Special Student Rate*
1 Oc Tbis Coupon is Worth
Honored at our Drive-in Located
Broadway at Balaclava, 42nd at Victoria, Cassiar at Hastings
Xt'eh'j fcritie %A
with every 50c purchase this coupon is worth 10c towards any beverage. Expires February 28, 1962. 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     _.
bird great John Mcleod.
In fact, had not Coach Jack
Pomfret removed Osborne
with more than five minutes
remaining, it is conceivable
that Mcleod would no longer
be the record holder. Osborne
hit 25 of his point in the final
half, when the entire club
amassed 53.
It was also a blue ribbon
day for the Birds in general.
Their 93 points was the highest total racked up by UBC
since    they    defeated   Whit-
Friday's Jayvee victory was
sweet revenge for the two
shellackings they took at the
hands of the same club only a
month earlier. Leading the
scorers Friday were Steve
Spencer, Ken McDonald and
Gord McKay, all with 12
Saturday; Jayvees once
again resumed their rightful
position, bowing to the
awakened Island club. McKay
once again led UBC with ^19
3075 Granville - RE 3-5813
4423 W. 10th Ave. — CA 4-0833
5075 Kingsway - HE 1-8818
How would you like to raise your marks
5%, 10% or even more -
(without working any harder?)
It can be done, ance you start typing your work instead of doing
it in longhand. Typing is much faster, so you can do more work,
in less time! Your notes will be better organized and easier to
study. And teachers are favourably impressed by neat themes and
Visit our Stationery Department and see a convincing demonstration
of one of EATON'S famous portable models, or arty of the recognized
EATON'S   Stationery  -  Main  Floor  - MU 5-7112,
Brentwood,   CY   9-5511,   New   Westminster,  LA   2-2741 Page 8
Tuesday, February 13, 1962
'Tween classes
High School Conf. needs people
All committee members and
all others wishing to help as
guides and personnel for the
High School Conference Feb. 23
and,24 are asked to meet in Bu.
2233 at 12:30 on Wednesday.
■ — *J» »J* Sft
Bu.    106    12:30   today,   Mr.
Arthur   Laingon,   "Politics   and
International Affairs".
Wed., Feb. 14, Bu. 104, 12:30.
Mr. Donald Williams on "Medicine".
Thurs., Feb. 15, Bu. 104, 12:30.
Dr.     Malcolm     McGregor     on
3ft       3ft       3ft
A discussion on socialized
medicine—with Dr. McCoy and
Dr. Johnston. W. 100 12:30 Wed.
Everyone welcome.
*l"        V        3ft
Dr. Hayward speaks on "The
Chemistry of the Nigrate Ester",
Wed. noon Room 250.
3ft        3ft       3ft
Tues., Feb. 14T Canon Som-
mervHte speaking on the -aspects
of the Ecumenical movement,
noon, .Hut L-5.
$2 per couple, tickets at AMS
office. 8-12 p.m. Sat., Feb. 17.
Sft        Zf,        *T*
Worship services held at Union College chapel Wed. noon
12:45-1:15. Rev. J. Bishop,
Anglican Chaplain, leading service. Everyone  welcome.  •
3f       3ft       3f
The Folksong Soc. presents
Stan Triggs, Thurs. noon in Bu.
100. Non-members 25c.
3ft     .  3ft        3ft
Valentine dance, with band.
Members, 25c each. Non-members, 50c each. Friday, Feb. 16,
9 p.m.
•J* *T* Tr
Globetrotters Club will show
slides of Australia tonight at 7,
Brock stage room. Everybody
V 3fi        3p
General meeting Tuesday,
Feb. 13, 12:30, Bu. 218.
*r *& *r
Student  wives   meeting Feb.
14,    8    p.m.,     Mildred    Brock
Anyone interested in travelling to Europe this summer by
plane at a savings of $130, drop
in at the NFCUS office and
leave your name and phone
number. Leave late May back
early September.
*TP e^f* •{»
Trip to Legislature in Victoria, March 2-4, available free
to limited number of foreign
students. Apply International
House.   .
3ft        3ft       3ft
Lectures on computer operation, programming and circuitry will be given starting
Feb. 15, in Bu. 219 at noon.
•J* "r        V
Bible study in Romans at
noon today in Bu. 2202. All welcome.
3ft       3ft       ^p
"What's wrong with Canada's
role in the UN?" Special seminar
at UBC's Rockwoods Retreat,
Feb. 18. Open to all students,
enquiries in BE 157.
WANTED: Would the person
who had Zoology 202 Lab.
Manual (Harrison) for sale
please phone AM 1-1912. Ask
for Terrie.
WANTED: Girl or girls interested in travelling to Hawaii in
May. Please contact Sheila at
GA 4-7821.
WANTED: Tutor for Mgh school
mathematics, Call RE 8-6531.
Vancouver (21st and Marine
Dr.) to UBC. Please phone
WA 2-6481.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chev. coupe.
Heater, raSio, city tested; also
■IMS^Q- Austin parts* Phone
AM l-8??5.     :■■, ■■ - ■ ■   .. --
FOR "SAJLEi T*0rt**rn EhSCfaSc
«^1$B":WrW. amplifier. Used
: «nW fo«*Si«ontiis,   $40,  GA.
■   44$m.    '■;.• ■-■•-.       ' ■■-;'■<%
FOR SALE: Must sell '54 Ford
sedan, R & H, stand, trans.,
excellent condition, $425 cas.
See on Esso station, Powell
& Victoria or phone AM ,6-
-"; 4621. -.; ;' ?J-'v ■
FOS'-: SALE: Tvw*5.«©/5.S©-15
tires. One M<* .^t&naeni. Call
3tE 1-25CS5 after 5 p:m.
STOLEN: Will the person who
stole a ibrown briefcase out
of the Brock Barber Shop be
so kind as to return the notes
and textbooks. Please phone
AM 6-4832.
REWARD: Offered for return of
briefcase missing from UBC
bookstore, with black tape
handle. Phone CY 9-5618 after 6 p.m.
LOST: A pad of paper on Wednesday, probably in Buchan-
- an Lounge. Contains final
draft of History 102 essay on
trade unions in Upper and
Lower Canada. Marilyn McLaughlin, FA 5-3415.
LOST. In Buchanan 100, Mon.,
Feb. 5 between 9:30 and 10:30,
a reversible raincoat, blue &
tan. Please phone AM 6-6832
and ask for Derek.
LOST: Brown tooled leather
wallet in Westbrook, -Feb. 2.
Would finder please mail to
3321 W. 6th Ave. or leave at
Nursing office in Wesbrook
Bldg. Would be more than
grateful for its return.
LOST: Harrison's edition of
Shakespeare's collected works
on Tuesday, Jan. 30 between
11:30 and 1:30 in Bu. 106,
cafeteria, or car that took me
to Crown St. Finder call Colleen at CA 4-1468.
LOST: A lady's gold watch in
the upstairs Brock ladies'
washroom. Will the finder
please return it . to Anne
Rhodes at the Radsoc office
or Proctors or phone AM 6-
LOST: Maths 300 textbook, Angus & Taylor. Finder please
contact Michel at MU 5-8661.
LOST: Could the person who
picked - up a brown briefcase
at the bus stop Tuesday evening, please return. The notes
are essential. Call Norm, CA
LOST: A silver bracelet with a
chain clasp, in the ladies'
•washroom on the-main floor
of the library Monday. Would
the person who found it please
contact Gerri, HE 4-3761. It
has a sentimental value.
LOST: Light brown briefcase
lost Wednesday evening in
College library; briefcase and
contents urgently needed.
Please leave in Proctor's office in Brock Hall.
LOST: Would the person who
took the wrong briefcase outside the Chem. Lab, Rm. 270,
please hand it in to the lost
and found or phone WA 2-
FOUND- Would, anyone who left
1 clothing, etc. in the Orpheum
dressing room after Mardi
. Gras please call Dixie Bower,
MU 5-8946.
FOUND: Pearl bracelet, lady's
ring; slide rule with name Abe
scratched: on one end. Eye
<glasses in leather ease. Four
books. Proctor's office, Brock
~.   «Jp^x«jg^i..
For Spring and Summer Training  Classes
Qualifications: Single, age 20 through 26; height 5'2" to
5'S", weight in proportion. Must b* personable, attractive,
capable of dealing with the public. Some public contact
work experience beneficial.
11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. - FEBRUARY 15, 10:00 to 2 p.m.
Pox farther lnfocmatioa please
writ* to United Air Llau Person
nel  Department,  Seatls-Tuoma
Airport, Seattle 88, Waahinctos..
f ®will.•■■■;:■
Directed by
MMHTMMtUCA 4-3739 mmmmn»immwm*
Complete   show  times   T&9   p.m.
Finally.. .smoking satisfaction
from a filter cigarette


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items