UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 27, 1962

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 A dead
gets an
VANCOUVER,   B.C.,   TUESDAY,   FEBRUARY  27,   1962
No. 61
Best in west
—Photo  by  Don   Hume
GOLDFISH THAT SWAM from Tokyo to Vancouver by airplane—and wrapped in plastic bags
yet—are held by Dr. John Neill, director of landscaping at UBC, prior to being deposited in
ponds in Nitobe Memorial Japanese Gardens. The fish, which will grow to 12-18 inches in
length, are a gift from the Canadian Japanese Society. Of the 10,000 fish, only a few suffered ill effects from the trip.,   •  _^^_^___
Spy charge denied
by U of S president
; WINNIPEG (GUP)—-A challenge to debate has been issued by Saskatchewan's student president to the president of
Manitoba Students' Union.
Roy Romanow made tihe challenge after it was charged
that debaters from U. of S. had spied on their confreres prior
to the   McGoun Cup   debating   finals.   (Manitoba   won   the
Romanow's suggested topic:
"Resolved that recent Manitoba council actions indicate a
growing lack of student autonomy at their university to the
detriment of other western Canadian universities."
Saskatchewan debaters have
denied the Manitoba charge of
spying in the McGoun debate.
They labelled the report in The
Manitoban as "sensationalistic
fabrication," but admit that they
did have advance notice of the
Manitoba argument before the
They said the information was
given to them by a Manitoba
girl who had watched the Manitoba team on television. The information was not asked for, and
was not used, they said.
OTTAWA (CUP) — The major
talkathon of the university community will take place Wednesday when debating teams of four
regions compete for the Mac-
donald-Laurier trophy.
The national debating finals,
held under NFCUS auspices,
will see teams from Bishop's
University, Sherbrook University, St. Dunstan's University,
and University of Manitoba competing!
The teams represent the Inter-University Debating League,
the Ligue Villeneuve des debats
interuniversitaires, the Maritime
Intercollegiate Debating League
and the Western University Debating League.
Hockey Birds 'cup
hopes strengthened
UBC's nope for the Hamber
Cup got a boost after Friday's
6-3 win over the University of
Gonzaga Bulldog hockey team
in Kerrisdale Arena.
Leading the Birds' attack
was forward Bob Redhead
with three goals. Other Bird
goals were scored by Bob
Parker, Trevor Owen and
Mike Smith.
Gonzaga took an early 1-0
lead but Birds retaliated with
six straight goals.
Two Gonzaga goals in the
third period finished the scoring-
Bulldogs defeated Victoria
College 6-2 in Victoria Saturday. Birds downed Victoria
13-3 earlier this season.
Two rap Buster
Busters can take a bow.
Faculty and students stayed
away in droves Thursday noon
from the Alma Mater Society's
brand-new parking and traffic
committee's first hearing.
In the short, 45-minute meeting, only two people turned up
to try to talk out the tangled
campus parking scene.
Lost and found
NFCUS seminar delegates turn up
Three UBC students reported "lost" Feb. 13 by the local
committee of the National
Federation of Canadian University Students have been
The three lost ones, Bill
Piket, Ralph McBean and
Ron Plumb^ were delegates to
last September's annual NFCUS seminar held in Halifax.
They were supposed to have
returned to UBC but asiar as
the committee- knew, i-ikey
Now the committee has
found otrerwise. .
McBean is in Floriad doing
research and will be back
next year,committee secretary
Mary-Lee Magee said Thursday.
She said Plumb is taking a
chartered accountants' course
and will toe at UBC this summer. "He was here but we just
hadn't heard from him," she
Piket has reported by letter
that he is in Ottawa and
claims he has submitted a report on the seminar to t h e
committee. Miss Magee said
the committee has not received a Teport.
She said, however, that the
committee is satisfied' reports
will be .forthcoming. "This is
our major concern," she said.
Piket said in a letter to The
Ubyssey that he had sent a
report to the NFCUS chairman but received no reply.
He said he had intended to
return to UBC at the time he
applied to go to the seminar
(this is one of the criteria of
selection), but later became
secretary-treasurer of the New
Democratic Party youth organization, a full-time job.
He denied charges by Miss
Magee that he went to the
seminar 'tfer the express purpose :,&MS&3&-pn&tieking."
Trwr-N*X^S committee is
seeking .. applicants to attend
-this year's seminar to be held
4n Ottawa, Sept. 1-8. Deadline has been extended to
Wednesday, Mar. 5.
UBC athletes
bring home
three titles
UBC teams won three intercollegiate championships over
the weekend, and are presently in pursuit of half a dozen more.
UBC swimmers scored a thrill
ing 131-130 victory over favored
Alberta in the Western Intercollegiate championships at Percy Norman Pool.
The Thunderbird basketball
team, led by centre Dave Way's
52 points, defeated Alberta 80-
56 and 85-74 to clinch their
third straight Western Intercollegiate title.
And the UBC women's ski
team, headed by Liz Greene and
Linda Freeman, won the Paci-
f i c Northwest Intercollegiate
women's meet in Spout Springs,
Today, the men's and women's
curling, fencing and badminton
teams are vying for their respective Western Intercollegiate
championships in Edmonton.
Miss Greene and Miss Freeman finished first and second in
both the slalom and giant slalom, as well as in the combined
UBC finished first, more than
50 seconds ahead of second-
place Washington State on the
totalled times. Montana State
was third, and Idaho.trailed.
The basketball team's two
victories over Alberta boosted
their league record to 10-0. They
have now won 33 of 34 games
since entering the leaguo three
years ago.
Way put in a big plug for
keeping the most valuable player award at UBC for the third
straight year. He scored 29
points Friday and 23 points Saturday.
Friday, the Birds piled up a
41-33 halftime lead and coasted
to victory.
Saturday, UBC made the title
official, completely controlling
the play.
Dave Pearson's swimmers
overcame a few personnel difficulties to upset the Bears by
one point. Saskatchewan finished a distant third with 49 points.
UBC lost several valuable
diving points when last year's
diving champ Peter Pellatt got
his signals crossed on the time
of the events. He missed Friday's
one-metre event and as a result
was ruled ineligible to compete
in the three-metre event Saturday.
Birds were also thrown for a
loop when they were informed
just prior to the meet that they
could enter an individual in only two events plus  a relay.
This forced them to enter diver Tom Spraggs in the 440-yard
freestyle in place of Dave
Smith, who had already entered
three events.
UBC's Dave Smith, Bill Campbell and Brian Griffiths each
won two individual events, as
well as swimming on the winning relay team.
Smith "established, a. record in
the 1,500-metre event with a
time of 21:07^7. Smith also set
a new mark in the 200 butterfly
with a time of &M.3. —
Campbell set records in the
200 backstroke (2:19.4) arid 200
breaststroke (2:31.9).
The 400-yard medley relay
team of Campbell, Griffiths,
Smith and Dave Collier won in
a record time of 4:11.9.
.  most valuable
Foresters win Globulin Goblet
With 194.7 per cent of its qyota safety -s^ate^ ja>w#>
forestry has taken first place and the Globulin Goblet in
its self-sponsored blood drive which ended Friday.
Second place was taken by Architecture, with 183.3
per cent. In third and fourth places are Nursing and Agriculture.
A total of 2,988 pints, or 57.7 per cent of quota, were
collected in the two-week drive.
Final results are as follows: Agriculture, 117.6 per
•■- taent;. Architectuise,.\483.3; Afctej 70.8; Commerce, 59.9;
:. ^fidHcatkm, 49sft; :fiagin«eri»g, ^.€; fkoestry, 194.7; Grad
Studies, 20.5; Home Ec, 72.4.
Law, 44.4; Medicine, 40.3; Nursing, 125; Pharmacy,
55.8; Physical Echication, 52.6; Science, 8&5; Social Work,
6.9. Page 2
Tuesday, February 27,   196S
: ■r'^'.tMi
Winner ot the Southern 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 hy the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinion* "expressed are those of the Kditor of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephone  CA  4-:!242.   Locals:   Kditor—25;  News—23;  Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief: Roger McAfee
Managing   Editor    - Denis   Stanley
Associate Editor    - Ann Packard
News Editor    -    -    - ^f£d„F1!«?,fir
City Editor - Keith Bradbury
CUP Editor Maureen Covell
Photography Editor -    D o n Hume
Senior Editor    ---------    Sharon Rodney
Sperts    Editor Mike    Hunter
Photography   Manager Byron   Hender
Critics Editor -    -   -    David Bromige
Editorial  Research    -    Bob  Hendnckson,   Ian  Cameron
Layout: Donna Morris
REPORTER: Susanne Clarke, Peter Penz and the sports
TECHNICAL: Bert MacKinnon, Brenda Van Snellenberg.
Letters to the Editor
A new status symbol has reared its ugly head in the realm
of Brock  Politics  in the  past year.
Prevalent for some years in the real world, as evidenced
by Parkinson's Law, The Assistant has now invaded the tinsel
world of the Alma Mater Society.
""" To be somebody you must have an assistant. Student
officials are executives, not menial laborers; they must have
assistants so they can do the planning and the assistants can
do the work.
It all started two years ago when the Co-ordinator of
Activities decided he was working too hard and appointed an
assistant. Prior to that, he had done his own "executing .
Not to be outdone, this year's co-ordinator got himseli
two assistants—and was kept busy thinking of things for them
The Co-ordinator of Publications followed this example
and appointed an assistant and a whole bevy of "experts." Now
he spends all his time filling out forms telling them what to do.
Latest word is that the Treasurer, who had only one assistant-last year (prior to that there was none), plans to appoint
two for next year. So that one won't gain power and threaten
his position, no doubt.
Mr. Parninson warned that one assistant is dangerous.
Besides, if one assistant gives X amount of status, surely two
will give at least 2X worth.
Rumor also has it that the president, to keep up with the
rest of his executive, plans to have at least one assistant next
No wonder student administrators are so busy . . . takes
a lot of time to administer all those assistants, you know.
But the system is infinitely superior to the old one. Councillors used to (gasp)  do their own work.
But, Parkinson's Law probably won't  stop there.
The assistants won't be willing to do all the work while
the executives get all the glory. No siree!
The assistants will soon be getting assistants.
Ah, progress! FJF
Library space bogs
With only six weeks until exam time, students are just
starting to panic.
No doubt there will be a sudden influx of students who
attend the library once a year at exam time and start cramming
into the hallowed halls in imitation of the telephone stuffing
craze which hit Canadian universities several years ago.
When this happens, regular library workers are forced to
put up with second best places and noise which does not usually accompany the quiet hours of study in the library.
Students who fit into the once a year category have no
,idea what confusion and unrest they cause by coming into the
library and disturbing the" regulars.
They must learn to be more considerate of those who take
enough interest in their studies to want to work in quiet.
A few rules of common courtesy should be pounded into
their beer-soaked, party-muddled and malleable skulls for the
nine hundred and thirty-second time.
Don't make the library a rendevous point for a social
intercourse with your friends.
Don't study in the library if you can't concentrate, keep
fiddling or want to sleep.
Don't rustle paper, hum, sing, whistle or flip pages while
others are trying to study..
When you have finished your work,, leave the library and
take your books with you. (Space hogs should be shot at
Let us work, together in the coming weeks so that everyone can take the best advantage of the limited study area and
cram like hell for the finals. DS
'Trite but truthful'
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
It seems only a short time
ago that people around these
parts were bewailing the lack
of fighting spirit that used to
be a trademark of our Engineering faculty. In view of recent events, it looks like that
was the lesser of two evils. The
present name-calling and the
too numerous incidents in
which property was destroyed
are, if I may be trite but truthful, a disgrace to this campus.
I can't help feeling, however,
that the basic cause of all this
trouble is that fact that the
freshman class has, all of a sudden, become "organized."
The mimeographed letter
that was distributed in Brock
Thursday will be, let us hope,
the last example of high school
behavior exhibited here for a
long time to come. Surely the
Frosh can realize that na newspaper can "oe expected to dump
news and advertisements at the
last minute to print such a reply. And surely The Ubyssey
would have printed this letter
either Friday or Tuesday at
the latest. The Ubyssey has frequently, in the past, lambasted
the Engineers, for their antics.
Have the Engineers ever whimpered because they didn't get
"equal editorial space?" Of
course not; they knew they
were in the wrong and they
took their punishment. I doubt
that much of this recent trouble
would ever have occurred if
the Frosh had not taken it on
themselves to provoke the Engineers into being their old
I was in Brock the afternoon
the caged lovers were carried
through, and I watched about
a dozen Frosh boys and girls
running back and forth looking
for their stocks. It looked exactly like a scene I well remember back in Junior high when
some students from a rival high
school stole our mascot. For
all their smart clothes and
pseudo-sophistication, the dozen
freshmen I saw that day behaved exactly as we did back
in Grade 8. And I had the uncomfortable feeling as I watched them that they could well
be in the Frosh Council.
By what I stated above, I do
not mean to imply that the Engineers were innocent. I do
think, though, that the Frosh
cast the first storte and all the
Engineers' acts were the result
of provocation. And while I'm
preaching, could I add a word
of advice to the Ubyssey? It is
a common practice, when reproducing someone elses' words
to indicate any editing or omissions by means of little dots,
thus: ... I suggest that, as you
of course have a right to edit
letters, you take the time to
include the dots so that the
reader will realize that something has been left out. The
complaints about censorship
should immediately diminish.
Yours truly,
What is this?
The Ubyssey,
Some people, especially those
whose behavior will be mentioned in here will not like the
content of this letter. They will
not like it because most of them
are ignorant and do not like
to face the truth. But I have
come to the conclusion that it
is about time, before someone
will, get hurt, for us to bring
this matter into the open and
to ask ourselves, including the
administration, what actually is
this institution?
Is it an insitution where the
future leaders of this nation
should obtain their education
in Arts, Science, Social Works
and a cultivation of their moral
standing or is UBC an institution where violence and stupidity is bred?
I am using rather harsh
words but the truth is also
harsh and unpleasant.
Today, while waiting for the
bus at the UBC bookstore, I
watched the brutal and rude
behavior of young men, supposedly the cultured men from
the Engineering Faculty, displayed in front of the library.
At first I thought that there
was only innocent fun carried
on between the Artsmen and
the Engineers, but taking a
closer look at the scene, I observed that a fist was used on
a bystander who did not participate, in any way, in the so-
called "fun." The saddest part'
of it all was the angry, animallike look in the eyes of those
young men. Are those men
worthy of the leadership our
society expects from them?
If a stranger would have observed the detestful display of
force, what kind of opinion
would he have, not only of
those who took direct participation in that brutal behavior,
but also of the University of
British Columbia itself? Or
have we gone so far into the
realm of indifference that public opinion does not mean anything to us any more?
Yours, truly,
Fort Camp.
'Citizens, Awoke!'
Last week I was looking for
a friend of mine who is a member of the Nuclear Disarmament Club. I do not ordinarily
see him about and I had to start
looking somewhere, so I went
to Brock Hall.
I asked the lady at the desk
in the AMS office for the location of the clubrooms of the
Nuclear Disarmament Club and
of the Campus Communist
Club. I read The Ubyssey and
the Vancouver Sun newspaper.
I went to Brock Extension
363, which, as it says on the
door, is the place that Communists, Conservatives, Liberals,
New Democrats, and Social
Credit.ers cohabitate.
I looked in and my friend
was not there. About eight people were reading Ubysseys or
studying. Undaunted in my ignorance, I asked if anyone
knew my friend and I said he
was in the Nuclear Disarmament Club. Two people asked
why I came there to look for
him—WHY! I replied that some
people have the ignorant notion
that somehow these two clubs
were somehow affiliated. Then
I asked if there were any Communists present and if so, did
they know my friend.
Eight people, looking very
hurt and indignant, told me I
"had committed an error. The
first two people said I had expressed a very dangerous view.
I went out, incensed and ig-
nominious, followed by laughter. Outside I wondered, why
don't Communists want to be
identified with the noble humanitarian cause of Nuclear
Disarmament. Aren't Communists humanitarian and noble?
Also, from the unanimous'
disapproval my "dangerous"
views received I wondered if
there were any other political
parties who are noble and humanitarian. Maybe there are'nt
any other political parties on
campus. Maybe our university
is going to have a one-party
democratic parliament. Where
is our nobility, our humanitari-
anism, our democracy?
Citizen,s comrades, awake!
Read your newspapers for the
true story! This could happen
to you!
Yours truly,
Arts II.
'A genuine imitation'
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
In request for a comment on
Mr. Caulfield's article in Ubyssey   Features   concerning   the
pep meet, I would say that the
person who is capable of producing such a genuine imitation
of  J.   D.   Salinger's   book   deserves    congratuations.     One
must read the book in order to
appreciate the article. If  any- -
one feels  offended  I  suggest
they read "The Catcher in the
Rye."  The style of an author
i§   not   something   to   be   condemned on the basis of a personal prejudice. In this case the
innermost feelings  of  one  individual are expressed literally *■
without modification or censorship. If the author, in order to
conform    with    the    accepted
standards of taste, had to modify or  conceal certain  aspects
of the character he is creating,
he would not be true to himself nor to his work, and consequently the latter would b.e--
wbrthless.    Again    congratulations that this is not the case!
Yours truly,
Arts 3.
Wake up!
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
I dislike sudden loud noises.
Most people dislike sudden
loud noises. In the Buchanan
building are sudden loud noises
every hour at 23 minutes and
half past the hour. Some people
call these sudden loud noises -
the buzzer, or the bell, or x&?!!
quiet noise??? Please.
Yours truly,
Arts 4.
We are still receiving many
letters which are well over the
desired length for this pags.
Kindly conform to our letters policy as stated previously
on this page when writing letters to the editor for publication.
All letters must be signed by
tb« writer and should be 100-
150 words in length. The editor
reserves the right to edit letters when he feels a libel suit
could arise or when he feels
that the letters are in bad taste
according to the standards held
to by this paper. Imxtey. Fshrmxy 27, 1962
P<*ge 3
UBC's soccer Thunderbirds
lost a chance to close in on
first    place    in    the   Mainland
. League, losing 3-2 to North
Shore Saturday. Noel Cumming
and Ron Cross scored UBC's
goals, both in the first half.
North Shore's Joe Hillhouse
spoiled a spectacular game for
UBC goalie George Hrennikoff,
* scoring the winning goal with
less than ten minutes left.
* *       *
Bob Fedorick, UBC judo, club
instructor, won the B.C. Open
Black Belt Championship, the
highest provincial judo honor
Saturday. In the team competition, UBC finished a close second
to Steveston. Steveston had 14
points, UBC 11.
* *       *
In rugby action, Phys. Eds.
continued their fine play in the
second division, blanking Mera-
lomas 8-0, while Frosh I tied
Kats 3-3 and Frosh II whipped
North Shore 10-0.
* *       *
New Zealand's University all-
stars, who play UBC next month,
Saturday overpowered UCLA
37-3 in Los Angeles.
* *       *
The University of Alberta at
Calgary defeated Saskatchewan
49-42 Saturday after losing 66-
45 Friday in Western Intercollegiate basketball play.
Bears beat Birds
by many "miles"
The University of California Bears were "Miles" ahead
of the UBC Thunderbirds in the first game of the 1962 World
Cup rugby series
SWIMMER Bill Campbell led
Birds to Western Intercollegiate championship, s e 11 i n g
meet records while winning
two events. (Story page 1.)
Bears, billed as hopeless underdogs by crafty coach Miles
Doc" Hudson, surprised the defending champion Birds 9-3 Saturday.
The Bears, bigger but slower
than the UBC team, opened up a
0-0 lead before UBC could reply
early in the second half.
Hudson had said his team was
in poor shape after losing two
of last year's stars and dropping
an earlier game to a local side.
In    the    second    game    of    the
World   Clip  series,  Bears   defeated
Birds  16-9.
• 1O0O Garments to
Choose from
• Full   Dress
• Morning: Coata
• Director's   Ooata
• White ana Bin*
• Shirts   ft
• 10% VBC Discount
E. A. Lee Ltd.
One  Store Only!
623 Howe St.     Ml) 3-2457
"Fine white" Diamonds, lOO's of
setting's, at 40 to 50% below retail store price including; a 3-year
Insurance policy at replacement
pries—e.g\ a $300 ring & Insurance
policy for $160. Excellent references, one day delivery. Phone
Alex, Arts IV, BE 1-5183, 6-9 pjn.
Forester's Plonk
The newest faculty edition,
"The Plank," produced by the
Foresters, will be on the stands
on Wednesday at 11:30.
This will be another first for
But Saturday, it took them
only eight minutes to score,
when Tom Burke fell on Dave
Savro's kick In goal. The conversion was missed.
Brian Reid scored a 24-yard penalty kick and Fred Tumler a
try to end Calfornia's scoring.
Peter Black got UBC's only
points on a try.
The thira" and fourth games of
Designers and Dressmakers
Expert Alterations
Evenings  by Appointment
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selection   for
Formal Wear
Fiir  Stoles,
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Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
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Special   Prices   for  UBC
"Individual   Attention"   by
Male and Female Stylists.
4532 W. 10 CA 4-7440
7:30'p.m. — Tickets at A.M.S.  or Poor
Morz & Wozny
"3 Howe St. MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
or ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and  Hoods
We   specialize
Ivy League
r>e<iol Student Rates
First and Second Year Men!
THURSDAY, MARCH   1st -  2:00-4:30
—    Entertainment and  Refreshments    —
the annual series will be played
at UBC stadium March 29 and
Delegates sought for
WUS conference
Delegates are being sought
to attend a regional conference on "Overseas students;
their problems and opportunities," sponsored by the World
University Service.
It is to be held at International House March 2 and 3.
Seven delegates from the
University of Alberta and at
lease 19 from the University
of Washington will attend.
Students may obtain application forms at the WUS office, 256. Brock Extension any
noon hour.
gov't revisions
Student council is seeking student opinion on the present
form and functions of campus
Students in the UCC, AWS
and USC are particularly asked
to consider how their organizations relate to the central AMS
structure. Suggestions for constitutional change must be
brought before council by Mar.
The question of continuing
third slate elections on a campus-
wide basis has already been referred to the constitution revisions committee.
The executives of these organizations are asked to forward
their views on the matter.
Students are requested to cUs-
cuss these questions and others
they wish to initiate with their
organizations and submit any
suggestions to Box 76, Brock
Hall by Feb. 28.
The Rise of a Dictator
First condensation from
"The Rise md Fall of the Third Reich"
March Reader's Digest brings
you the first installment of a
condensation of William L.
Shirer's long $12.00 bestseller. Don't miss this gripping true story! Here are
revealed the obscure private
passions of young Hitler and
why the Germans welcomed
his evil genius. Also in March
Reader's Digest are 38 other
articles including:
Our Path Leads Upward.;;
a distinguished scientist, well
aware of the beast in man,
states why he's sure we will
survive these terrifying times.
How To Live Without
Fatigue . . . here condensed
from the book "Why So
Tired?", are practical ways
to pace yourself—get more
out of life with less strain.   <
Why Adolescents Act That
Way . . . what science now
knows about the biological
magic which turns girls into
women, boys into men. Get
your copy of March Reader's
Digest today, on sale at
newsstands everywhere.        <
3075 Granville - RE 3-5813
4423 W. 10th Ave. — CA 4-0833
5075 Kingsway - HE 1-8818
\      \
Need a  Coat?
Winter Coats from  72.50 to 230.00
Show AMS Card for up to 40% off
114 Ocskridge Shopping  Centre AM 1-2646 Page 4
Tuesday, February 27,   1962
'Tween tlasses
Chevrier here Wednesday
Club discussion on Nuclear
Arms noon today in Bu. 220.
Lionel Chevrier will speak in
Brock Lounge Wednesday noon.
Everyone • welcome.
* *       *
Noon hour concert, noon today    in   Brock   Lounge,   free.
Everyone welcome.
* *       *
Special meeting for all those
working on Conference Wednesday noon in Council Chambers.
* *       *
General meeting Wed. at 7:30
officers for  next year will be
' *        it        *
Dr. A. Attkins will speak on
present methods of the control
of Venereal disease, W-100, noon
Special meeting Wed. Presentation of Honorary President
Dean Geoffery Andrew, elections
* *       *
"Costume Ball" on Sat., Mar.
3rd in the "Village Inn," 158 W.
Hastings. Details at meeting on
Friday in Bu. 204.
* *       *
Second in a series of lectures
on computer operation, programing and circuitry will be given
Thurs. noon in Bu. 219.
.    *       *       *
Music of the Americas in Bu.
* *       *
Bridge every Tuesday at 7:45
in Grad Centre starting tonight.
All members and guests invited.
* *      *
Last day to buy tickets for
Semi-formal Banquet and Dance
at Gai Paree Saturday.
Tournament and dance have
been moved ahead one week.
Tournament entries should be in
by the end of the week.
* *       *
Mr. W. P. Jenkins speaks on
"Agnosticism in the Modern Society," Wed. noon in Arts 106,.
* *       *
Submissions for the literary
contest can be picked up in the
NFCUS office this week.
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
WANTED:    A   furnished   apartment
to sublet for May', June and July in
the   vicinity   of   VGH.   Phone   Jo-
Anne,   LA  2-W0  between  7-8.
WANTED: Car-pool rider from South
Burnaby (Kingsway) to UBC 8.40-
5:30.  HE  3-5666.	
BIDE WANTED: For 2, ^^ °f
41stand Mackenzie M.W..F.. fa-
arriving   for   8:30.   AM   6-6089.    ,
KIDE WANTED; Edmonds loajr-JSJ-i*}-
diegate   area,   SKmdSy   to   B***»?r.
. arriving..tor 8:30, leaving at 5„p>m.
Please   phone   LA  «-»0« • betv^en
'     6:30  and  ».  ' ;--.V
R1DE WANTED: From FWi AV*.4W<gt
'    Marine Dr., North Van., Monday %o
Friday, 8:30 to 4:30 or 5:30. Phone
-    YU   8-1628-. . -■  ■
FOR SALE: Man's sweater, size 42,
dark brown, high V-neck and wbrn
only twice. You name your price.
Originally cost $13. Brian, CA 4-
FOR SALE: 1950 Chev., good condition, $150 or best offer. Phone
MU   3-2078.	
FOR SALE: B&L miseroscope and
text books for first and second
year medicine, reasonable. Call
Brian at RE 3-6777.
FOR SALE: 1947 Dodge, good condition, $250 or any other reasonable
offer. Phone Maureen at AM 6-0057
FOR SALE: 1938 Dodge, good transportation, licensed, $95 or offer.
Phone  AM 6-9997.
LOST: Two sleeping bags and ele-
'■:' landic eiderdown, and a largfe- duffel bag, missing from Xiarey Hall
after VCF ski-weekend at Baker,
Please contact Barb Staniforth,
CA 4-9972 or Ron Young, CA 4-
LOST: In C lot (probably) on'Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 20, a copy of
Art in Everyday Life (4th edition).
Urgently needed. Finder please
phone Lorraine, CA 4-9768 or return  to  lost and  found.
LOST: Taken from Humanities room,
10:30 a.m., Feb. 21, old model briefcase and tooled leather rifle case
with .22 rifle. Any information regarding this will be greatly appreciated. Contact Brian Stovel, YU
LOST: Would the kind person who
mistakenly took my skirt, wallet
and   raincoat   from   the   WM   gym
. last Wed. please contact C. Austin
at CY. 9-6489.
LOST: 17th century prose and poetry
' in Bu. 106. Finder please call Joai,
'■: »«■ 8-1916,
IiOBt;:   One.  pai r.  of   lady's   white
glasses.   Would   the   finder   please
■■".«$$ ;***.■ 2-6208,  immediately.
LOST;; 2-inch French medallion,
heavy grey metal. Reward. FA 1-
LOST: Once again the sun brings
warmth to our fair campus. Would
the "person" who borrowed my
grey tweed coat from the Chemistry building on Feb. 12 piease return same to lost and found.
FOUND: On Tuesday noon, Feb. 20,
a pearl ring. Call Dawn Beattie,
CA  4-9082, evenings;.
luso ntnni
15% Discount
Import*.  Cai Parti
'Overseas Auto
|l2tlt and Alma
Acadia Camp!
5754 University Boulevard CA. 4-3_02
Saturday Night has a strong sense of national
identity. It is a politically independent,
editorially trenchant journal of opinion which
interprets Canada to
Canadians and to the world.
Arnold Edinborough,
Saturday Night's patriotic
editor, sees to it. That's
why it's "must" reading.
It's on your newsstands
now. Get one. Or better
yet, subscribe.
Send a postcard to 55 York
Street, Toronto 1.   Pay later.
For Student3 And Staff Onlv/
3:30,5:30,7:30 and 9:30


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