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The Ubyssey Jan 25, 1962

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walk on
. v"ol. XLIV
No. 45
mew in '62?
Campus New Democrats
have turned pink.
But not politically. They're
blushing because publicity
handed out for the visit of
NDP   leader   T.   C.   Douglas
bears   this  feline   letterhead:
UBC  New  Democats.
row goes
to Court
Ubyssey Council Reporter
Student Court will meet Monday to rule on the question of
who has the authority to legislate on eligibility to hold student offices.
Student council referred the
question to the court Monday
night after treasurer Malcolm
Scott challenged the council's
authority to legislate on the
(Scott's eligibility was questioned this fall, after he failed
third year Commerce. Student
council met in closed session
and Upheld his eligibility.)
-. Scott's charge followed debate
dealing with academic standards
necessary for -a student to be
allowed to run for office.
He said eligibility rules in the
Alma Mater Society code __ are
not valid because a clause in
the Constitution states: "The
rights and obligations of members of the Society shall be as
provided in the bylaws of the
The Constitution, which can
be amended only by a general
meeting, gives Council the
power to amend the code by a
three-quarters majority.
Eligibility  rules   are  part  of
the code.
"Eligibility to run for office
is clearly a case of. student
rights," Scott said, "and as the
code is not a bylaw of the constitution, it is not valid in this
"If Council wishes to legislate
on eligibility, it must make a
proposal and have it passed by
a two-thirds majority at a general meeting of the student
body," he said.
Asked why he hadn't brought
up the question of constitutional
authority sooner, Scott replied:
"I wasn't sure I wanted to."
Federal grant
raised 50 cents
The university will get an extra $650,000 in federal grants
this yeair as a result of a per
capita increase of 50 cents, announced by the federal government. The universities bad asked
thai the $1,50 grant l>e increased
president Norman MacKenzie
saM, "We are pleased and happy
the universities got what they
did. It will not provide all the
money needed but it will be a
considerable help."
—Photo by Ted Boss
GOTTA MATCH? asks Joyce Holding, Arts 1, as she surveys
pile of cigarette packages turned in for a tobacco company
rally. Rally has been squelched by student council, who said
it was "too commercial" for the campus. (See story'page 3).
Council asks
$2 million
Finance board studies
increased SUB grant
Ubyssey Council Reporter
Student Council wants more than double the money it
originally planned to spend for the initial stage of the proposed student union building.
Treasurer Malcolm Scott said
Wednesday a special sub-committee of the finance committee
is seeking $2 million for the
initial stage.
Original plans called for an
$800,000 building.
"And we hope to get commitment for $2 million more for future additions," Scott said.
The sub-committee was set up
Andrew to resign
as deputy president
Dean  Geoffrey Andrew,   deputy  to  the  president,  will
resign March 1 to become executive director of the National
Conference of Canadian Universities and Colleges in Ottawa.
The  56-year-old   dean  leaves
UBC as President Norman MacKenzie, Dean S. N. F. Chant and
Dean E. D. MacFee prepare to
Andrew said Wednesday his
resignation has no connection
with President MacKenzle's retirement.
"The position was offered to
me some months ago," he said.
"My job is to work with Canadian universities in their drive
to gain more revenue from the
federal government."
Andrew will replace the retiring Dr. H. W. Jamison as
chairman of the university conference.
Andrew came to UBC in 1947
when appointed President Mac-
Kenzie's deputy. Previously he
had been secretary of the Wartime Information Board under
the chairmanship of Dr. MacKenzie.
Both Dean Andrew amd Dr.
MacKenzie are sons of clergymen and came from Pictou
County, Nova Scotia.
Both graduated from Dal-
housie University.
WINNIPEG iCUP)~A bill to
recognize the third sex and to
grant them civil and political
rights was introduced by the
Liberal Government at the Mock
Parliament of the University of
Since coming to Vancouver,
Dean Andrew has been president of the United Nations Association, chairman of the Canadian Institute of International
Affairs, president of the Community -Arts Council . and a
director of the Community
Chest. .;■ •    ''"' '"-'
says Scarfe
Education today is turning out
conforming automatons, not educated men, Dean Neville Scarfe
of Education charged Wednesday.
Hn the past, we have laid emphasis on the tools of learning
rather than learning itself," he
said. "This turns out men who
do not know the reason for what
they learn."
Not only have the methods of
teaching become outmoded but
also much of the matter being
taught will be outmoded in the
near future, Scarfe added.
Due to this fundamental
change taking place today, it is
essential that "we concentrate
on the tools of thinking rather
than those of learning," he said.
Much of the teaching being
done today is 'instruction' rather
than 'teaching,' Scarfe said.
to look into getting additional
funds for the building, after
planning consultant Porter Butts
said the original $800,000 would
hardly pay for satisfactory food
"Gifts are preferable," Scott
said, ''but if we can't get outright grants we will borrow as
advantageously as we can."
Scott said the federal government would probably be ap-
proashed through its Central
Mortgage and Housing Corporation.
He   said  attempts   would   be
made to have the company extend its lending into the field of
the Alma Mater Society.
"There is a possibility of a
direct federal grant," he said,
"but there is no pr^ ■adent for
such a grant."
Scott said th«> Un./ersity Administration would most likely
be asked to increase the amount
they plan to put into food services.
"Possible areas of finance include the provincial government, students, alumni, private
business and friends of the University," he added.
Nominations open
Nominations for Alma Mater
Society executive offices of
president, second vice-president
(public relations), and secretary
for 1963 opened Wednesday.
To nominate, get the nomination signed by ten AMS members; make up a notice of eligibility; and return bfifth forms to
the AMS secretary; by 4 p.m.,
Feb. 1. '
Say mock politicians
$25 ceiling made on gossip'
Parliamentary Council officials Wednesday charged
student council with irresponsible action in setting a $25
ceiling oh Model Parliament
campaign expenditures.
In a press release, the Parliamentary Council said the
decision to limit expenditures
was made on the basis of
'"hearsay and gossip".
V      V      V
Councillors   set   the   limit
Monday    after    rejecting    a.
Model Parlia-ment   resolution
to put no ceiling on expenditures. ::
"How studentscouncil could
overrule- a Parliamentary •
Council resolution without
even making an attempt to
find out what our resolutions
are is incomprehensible," said
Parliamentary  Council president Ron Pollard.
The Parliamentary Council
runs UBC's annual Model Parliament.
Because of the lack of contact, Pollard said, second vice-
president Pat Glenn has made
erroneous and wild charges
of power politics in Parliamentary Council.
"Contrary to his statement,
each political  party has  one
vote   exercised   by  its president," said Pollard.
*p *p *j*
"Where Pat Glenn got the
idea that one political party
could pack a meeting with its
votes, I don't have the slightest idea."
"I certainly hope Mr. Glenn
was. not implying that any
party was using its funds to
buy the votes of another
party, for the people who represent tbj? various 'parties
are of the highestintegrity,"
Pollard added.
Act i V i ties Cs-ordinator
Doug Stewart had Complained
that* the cost of bringing a
political speaker to campus
near elections is not counted
as campaign expenses.
v   v   "3p
Pollard replied, "If these
speakers' expenditures are to
be regarded as campaign expenditures, I am certain that
activity along these lines will
be seriously curtailed.
"If the AMS wants to undertake any actions of this
sort, the student body must
certainly regard it as a deliberate attempt to muffle free
speech on campus." Page Tvyo
Authorized as second class mail by thePt^rt Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year In
Vancouver by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
©pinions expressed are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey and not
n«-oB^rtlv those nf the Alma Mater Society or the University of K.I..
Telephone CA  4-3242. Locals:  Editor—27;  News—25;  Photography—26.
Editor-in-Chief: Roger McAfee
Managing  Editor    ........    Denis Stanley
Associate   Editor •    .       Ann   Pickard
News Editor  Fred Fletcher
City Editor       Keith Bradbury
CUP  Editpr       Maureen  Coveil
Photography Editor •    ■    Don Hume
Senior  Editor       Sharon  Rodney
Sports Editor  •    .Mike Hunter
Photography  Manager              Byron  Hender
Critics Editor David Bronaige
Editorial Besearch    .    .    Bob Hendrickson, Ian Cameron
Layout: by Dow
Sharon McKinnon, Krishna Sahay, Joyce Holding, Mike
Horsey, Richard Simeon, Marjorie Gow, George Railton,
Tim Padmpre.
Pauline  Fisher, Ted Ross,  Bob Groves, Gail Kendall.
Thursday, January 25, 1962
'."XS^x^T' I.
Letters to the Editor
Who's eligible?
The question of student eligibility has once more risen at
'   the council level. It arose and lived for almost two hours before
the whole mess was thrown to student court. The court is to
"   decide the question of who has ultimate authority to legislate
on eligibility rules.
The whole hassle was caused when the AMS treasurer
raised the question of council's legal right to rule on eligibility.
According to the AMS constitution, of which no copies
-   are in print save a few mimeoed efforts in the AMS office,
bylaw 3, section 6, sub-section  (h): "The Students'  Council
.   shall: Have the power to amend or adter.ihe AMS code by a
,   three-quarters majority vote."
Mr. Scott, .hpwever, seems to hold that regardless of this
section, council cannot rule on eligibility. For his support in
this endeavour, he is using Bylaw 1, section 4 of the AMS
constitution which) reads: "The rights and obligations of members of the Society shall be as provided in the Bylaws of the
Since the eligibility rules are part of the code and the code
is not a bylaw of the Society it would seem that Mr. Scott has
at least this point in his favor.
Now the AMS is constituted under the Societies Act of
the province of British Columbia and this document says in
regard to eligibility to run for election under section 25 (1):
"Subject to the bylaws, the members of a society may nominate,
elect, or appoint any of its members as directors for conducting
the business, discipline and management of the society and its
The important section of this statement appears to be on
the first four words:  "Subject to the bylaws." Therefore it
1   would appear that Mr. Scott's point is well taken.
In order for the code to be incorporated as a bylaw ©f the
AMS it would have to pass by a two-thirds vote at a general
meeting and be registered in Victoria.
Now one would think that somewhere along the line the
code would have been passed at a general meeting.
It was, a number of times, but it appears the decision was
never registered in Victoria.
Where does that leave us as far eligibility is concerned?
Well, we're not sure. We hope the court can come up with
Your choice
Have you got someone you'd like to see president of the
AMS next year? If so, you'd better make sure he's not your
only choice, because he may not be eligible. On the other
hand, he may be. We don't know. Nor does anyone else.
And if you are entertaining any ideas about getting the
eligibility rules and then tailoring your man to fit, forget
them. The rules probably won't be out in time.
However, the nominations are open now, and will be until
Feb. 1. So get_ your man's name down on a piece of paper,
get 10' of your buddies to sign it, and post it en the bulletin
board in the AMS office.
Then hope for the best. I. C.
Contrary to aim
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
■ Those responsible for circulating the petition to be sent
.to Mr. Diefenbaker calling on
the Prime Minister to restrict
the activities of the Communist
Party of Canada, are working
contrary to the avowed aim
(to protect freedom) of the appeal.
They are taking . advantage
of liberties, many of which
would be abolished by the
creation of the police state so
.advocated in the appeal.
Rights being challenged by
this "unknowti" band of "freedom-fighters" are the right of
private assembly and the rights
embodied in and associated
with the secret ballot.
If the government of the
United States revives the
spirit of McCarthyism or incorporates into, its laws proposals from the John Birch
Society and other "rightist"
organization, it is her prerogative. However, it does not necessarily follow that the Canadian  government  do likewise.
In fact the Canadian government would do well not to
entertain such fascist tendencies.   .
We must act now to uphold
the democratic rights which
we now enjoy my denouncing
those who would have us live
in a state where intimidation
and persecution are the principal means ol providing for
unanimity of opinion.
Arts  I
Arts I
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
The basic Canadian rights of
free political expressions are
presently under attack at UBC
by a group of self-admitted
fascists, the majority of whom
I have met being recent immigrants from West Germany.
Not that there is any connection between fascism and Germany!
The most recent adventure
of these Canadian-style (with
German accent) nazis has
been the distribution of a letter calling for the registration
(read "illegalization") of the
Communist Party of Canada.
Under the pretense of declaring the 1962 membership convention of the Canadian Communist Party (some parties in
our eountry do have such conventions) an international "plot-
making conference", the unknown "neighbour" of the letter calls for Mr. Diefenbaker
to "prohibit the conference."
The accusation, of course,
lacks any rational reasoning
whatsoever. Obviously, if a foreign communist party was to
"hatch seditious plots", they
would go to the Soviet Union
or China. But the fact is that
the convention being held in
Toronto this weekend is a convention of Canadian workers,
farmers and intellectuals. As
well as advocating socialism,
these communists propose to
the Canadian people immediate
solutions for a peaceful, independent and neutral Canada.
The fascists do not only attack" the communists  however,
they smear anything from socialized medicine to fluoridation of the water. As Senator
S. Young writes in the Jan. 13
edition of Post, "Under the
guise of jousting with alleged
communists, these groups undermine our basic institutions
and try to reshape America
into a totalitarian-fascist state.
Their tactics are the big lie
and the wanton smear."
And so it will be on this university unless the students actively see fit to oppose the
spread of Birchism or any
other malignant growth of
Civil liberties and democratic liberties must be. carefully
protected if they are to remain
permanent institutions in Canada.
Yours truly,
Arte II
What dtffei-ejice?
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Would you please ask one
of those bright Student Council
boys what is the difference between Rolf Harris and the
Moobyssey. It is incongruous
that we should pay one and
censor the other.
Yours truly,
Science I
'Biggest drunk but -'
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I'm afraid I must take issue
with Mr. MacDougali's letter in
Tuesday's Ubyssey. I think Mr.
MacDougall must have received all his information second-hand, either from a biased
source or from somebody who
had a lousy time. I've been to
four Mardi Gras, and none of
them couid be classified as
either a night of "barbarous
drunkenness" on "primitive debauchery." True enough, probably the Mardi Gras is the biggest organized drunk in the
city of Vancouver, but (to use
the Sunday movies argument)
every year it's a sell-out.
And every year some charitable organization reaps the
profits of the natural propensity of almost every college
student to go out on the town
and have a slam-bang no-holds-
barred good time. How can the
campus Greeks be classified as
"incredibly selfish creatures"
when all the money is given
away? What do they get out of
it that would inspire a selfish
motive? Heck, they don't need
a Mardi Gras to satisfy their
own animalistic pleasures, as
Mr. M. says, and neither does
anybody else.
Proof: Check Stanley Park,
Little Mountain, the top of the
British Properties — anywhere
like that on a Saturday night.
But if people are going to be
that way, why not channel the
money they spend into productive channels —• like the
Crippled Children's. Fund. Let's
face it: this is human nature.
Yours truly.
The crippled children received only the proceeds from
the  raffle, we're told.—Ed.
Slipped skirts
Editor, "
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
—Frustrative Implorations—
The UBC male is constantly
distracted from intellectual
achievement by those who persist in revealing their true de
sires and goals in life. Distressed by pairs of knobby
knees mincing towards him, the
male student seeks intellectual
seclusion, but alas, is thwarted
by seated girls who have inadvertently allowed their skirts
to slip back.
Not much psychoanalysis is
needed to interpret the frustra
tive actions of these wholesome
girls. Should not the male answer the distress call? Men oi
UBC, forget moral obligations
for the moment and give a lit
tie of yourselves.
Yours truly,
Engineering II
Capable critics?
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I have always considered
Canadians qualified to criticize
unfavorably the lack of emo
tional control the people of the
United States exhibit in time;
of serious national insecurity
Canadians have been afraic
before, and one by one have
met it. In the two World Wars
they did not turn their faces ir
fear. But were their face:
turned last Monday, and is
this what they saw? The back.1
of those whose steadfastness
they once trusted? For wher
the leaders look back to fine
their followers quit them, thei
is the need for leadership over
For our way of life it i:
worth surviving. We mus
therefore protect each othe
from death; protect each other':
way of life so that everyone
may enjoy a maximum of free
dom. We may enjoy our liberty
with all our emotions, to thrivt
on the surrounding lovelines
of nature and man's creations
But when a threat appears tha
could finish our way of life
then let us go about the busi
ness of preparation silently.
The national radio progran
Monday evening was no preps
ration for attack, no plan fo
survival. The guise of tha
maybe; but the theme wa
trivial to the portent of th
production. I think the leader
are frightened, and' to test ou
spirit they presented us tha
drama. For drama it was wit
its emotionally strained orator
and its distressing Morse. Ar
we to quiver in response? Ar
we to drop our faces for ths
"delicious" feel of fear? Tha
is what they expected — wh
else should they expose us t
such scenes?
Those men at Ottawa doul
us. They are not justified.
Yours truly,
Arts III
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I would like to take this o;
portunity to thank Building
and Grounds for keeping ol
walks and roads clear of sno1
during the past week of incli
ment weather. For once, ou
roads were in better conditio
than the rest of Vancouver'
Vol. 1
No.  1
•"'.».....'.'... —Photo  by  John  Taylor.
FRIENDLY AMERICANS, Mr. and Mrs. Diedmont, help out enthusiastic FRC*SH Rick Higgs, Phil:
George, Betty Irwin, Carole Fielder, and Doug Hunter. Starting the race is frosh President
Eg1 Yewchin. The purpose of this stunt is to dra w attention to Frosh Week and especially to the
'Stardust Ball' at the Bayshore Inn.
Frosh skating to victory;
Engineers lag far behind
Engineers have their song,
\ggies their chickens, Education
;heir Tuesdays, Home Ec. their
fallen cakes and, as of today,
Frosh have their  roller skates.
Right now, eight, fresh" Frosh
ire somewhere between the
Bayshore Inn and Brock Hall—
;ight fresh Frosh in blue and
jvhite, and eight students in red.
They are progressing at break-
leck speed (8 wheels per person) from the site of next Sat-
.irday's dance at the Bayshore
Inn, up to Pacific, zooming
»long past English Bay, charg-
ng up and over Burrard Street
3ridge, making up time on the
evel along Cornwall past Kitsi-
ano Beach and down 4th
Avenue, plodding up Alma, slugging up 10th Avenue hill, and
naking a final dash from the
UBC gates to Brock.
'Accompanying the skaters will
he two Morris MihOr convertibles.
The dress for this occasion
ranges anywhere from college
dress to plus fours; most of it
ridiculous to attract attention.
The    "Frosh"     team    will    be
Frosh  week
Jan. 28
Ski Trip to Mt.
Jan.   29 —  Debate-
Jan. 31 — Fashion Show—
Brock Lounge.
Feb. I — Inter-faculty Song
Fesf—Brock Lounge.
Feb. 2 — Pizza Feast and
Shoe Shine—Brock.
Feb. 3 — Stardust Ball —
Bayshore Inn.
Frosh whip
At noon on Tuesday, January
16, a group of Engineers tried
unsuccessfully to hold a number
of students in the College
Library at bay with snowballs.
This, however, was pure foolishness on the part of the Engineers because the library was
jammed with  irate Frosh.
These valiant fighting men
refused to be subdued by those
red-sweatered students on the
Being men, the freshmen were
concerned for the safety of the
defenceless women, Aggies and
Artsmen who were also trapped
Out they poured, and in minutes the marauders were driven
back: many of them running for
the safety of the Engineering
It seems that Frosh have taken
enough from these redshirt up-
perclassmen, and have begun
the road of retaliation; asserting
their power of being the second
largest undergraduate society on
dressed in new blue sweatshirts,
with white lettering— "Frosh
These hardy skaters will be
cheered home by a crowd of
their fellow Frosh and the winner of the grand race will be
presented with . . . the Silver
The stunt has been organized
with much work on the part of
Betty Irwin and Bob Bailey.
The purpose of this stunt is
to draw attention to the coming
of Frosh Week with its higlr-
light being the Stardust.Ball at
the Bayshore Inn on Saturday,
February 3.    • •
A secondary outcome of this
event is the convenience skaters
find in beating Busters! Buildings and Grounds have not as
yet thought up a rule concerning roller skates.
Until they, do, Frosh has
solved the parking problem!
Proceeds from Frosh
shoeshine to Charity
Next Friday, February 2, in
the Brock lounge, Frosh Undergraduate Society" will be holding a charity shoe shine.
The Red Cross has sent out a
plea for funds to assist them in
their campaign.
In view of this, Frosh women
decided to hold a shoe shine.
All the proceeds* from this will
go to the Red Cross.
The previous shoe shine held
during Women's Week was particularly successful, and should,
with everyone's support, be
twice" afe successful this time.
Bayshore Inn
Saturday night
The annual Stardust Ball which is sponsored by the Frosh
Undergraduate Society, will be held Saturday evening, February 3. '
The setting for this year's semi-formal dance is to be the
Golden Ballroom in the Bayshore Inn. The dance will begin
at 9 p.m. and will continue until 1 a.m.
Frosh   president  Ed Yewchin
Engineers will
not compete in
The Engineers have refused to
enter, the Annual USC Sortg
Fest! WHY?
They have obviously heard
rumours of the excellent team
that Frosh is entering this "year.
T6Taafe, entries itilthis Frosft
sponsored event under the chairmanship of Marilyn McMeaihS,
are -the"1 faculties *l Agriculture,
Education and Frosh.
You will* have' a chanoe to
heirf' thlii5sdHga teams as"they:
compete for the coveted cup* on
Feb. 1st in Brock Hall at 1 p.m.
Wayne Hansen willbe master of
ceremonies *Mjd adjudfcatioh v^tll
be by Dr. Marquis, head of the
Music Department.
Director of Frosh Teasfh/ Steve
Duhgate arid accbmpariilit Fred'
Larsen say that rehearsals are
coming along very wen aha
that the Frosh, haye a good
chan'de of winning.'
There is nd admission charge
for this event.
... if a gal wants to climb to
success, she must get used to the
*       *       *
Interne: "Are you married?"
Patient: "No — I've been run
said that this year's Frosh class
is the first undergraduate society
to hold a.dance in the Baiyshore
Music for the dance will be
provided by the Saxtette Combo, a well-known group about
During intermission, the "K"
Brothers and Limbo Dancers will
As this is a campus-wide
dance, all upperclatssmen are
invited. To accommodate these
(and older Frosh), there will be
bar facilities at the dance.' "Arrangements for this have - been
made with the Bayshore," said
Ed Yewchin.
Bob Cruise, chairman of special events, has made the booking -aiTangements with the Bay-
shore Inn and the band.
Appointed as chairman of the
dance committee was Frosh president Yewchin. Wayne Hansen
aritf Mike: McLennan are in
charge of decorations."
Mr. Yewchin will also be acting as master of ceremonies.
Cabaret-style seating will be
used for maximum seating.
Tables can be reserved for
groups of five couples requesting reservations. These requests
should be in writing and submitted to the Frosh council office by Feb. 1.
Because of the size of t h e
ballroom, only 350 tickets will
be sold. These tickets are $3.50
a couple and can be obtained
from.any member of the Frosh
executive or at the AMS office.
—Photo by  John Taylor.
"HMMMMMM," says vice-president Bev Bie. She is sampling
one of those fabulous Snackery mushroom pizzas which will
bethe feature on Friday; Feb. 2, in the Brock Lounge. Page Two
Thursday, January 25,  1962
Published annually throughout the university year of the
University of British Columbia by the Newsletter Staff of the
Frosh Undergraduate Society. Editorial opinions expressed
ara-.those of the editor of The Oddessey and not necessarily
those of the :Frdsh Undergraduate Society.
Editor-in-chief: Jim Sinclair
- . FEATURES: Wendy Sarkissian, Jane Southwell, Theo
Kellner, Marilyn McMeans, Rick Higgs, Caroline
Spankie, Ian Cameron.
SPORTS: Sally Abbot.
REPORT: Bev Bie.
TYPING: Nancy Walker.
LAYOUT: Donna Morris.
*>™   -vrt"" -MvH-      S*V*
^f^ffl>-f''^rrt^'Ml%%f^lYi^*'ftaKltt»ii-friillll»iiliillill ilif v iN.i-i i i tin in
Frosh disorganized
As with previous Frosh classes, this year's class is disorganized. And yet, the Frosh class is the second largest undergraduate society on campus.
There are various reasons for this. Frosh, as a bodyr are
only together for one year. The next year they are no longer
Frosh,-but Sciencemen, Engineers, or Artsmen.
Some in their first year go directly into Agriculture or
Education and, quite rightly so, support these faculties before
considering their duties as Frosh.
Those who are just Frosh in their first year have no common bonds. Engineers and Agriculture students are all working
toward a common goal and thus group together, but the Frosh,
with their varied interests and goals in education, tend to be
simply a class of individual students.
. Frosh have been called apathetic and uninterested in campus life. This was proven as fact in last October's election of
Frosh officers when less than one quarter voted.
However, apart from this, Frosh have not had.an opportunity to show their enthusiasm (or lack of it).
With the coming of Frosh Week and all the preparation
that goes with it, a few energetic souls have come forth to help
make the events in it successful for their fellow Frosh.
This support has been far from ideal, but it does prove
one thing,  that some Frosh  do  take an  interest  in  events
at UBC. , ' , ',      m   .
The other members of the freshman class, and ior that
matter, all the students of this university, will be able to benefit by the hard work of these few.
These events planned for Frosh Week are designed to get
those in first year active in campus life. Only with an enthusiastic Frosh support will they be successful.
Proof is evident
During the next week, the frosh will have their chance
to show what they have learned at UBC in the last four
This statement may seem to have no bearing on the festivities coming up. But it does.
For the first time, a bunch of "wet under the ears kids",
as we have been called by various people since we arrived
here last year, are going to have the chance to show tihese
people how much we have found out about managing ourselves.
But we have had the opportunity to learn. If we have
been watching others, and if we have been learning from what
we have seen, we'll do a creditable job.
—Photo b\  Ted Ross, T^tiJ.
ONE WEEK from this Saturday the Bayshore Inn will be the location of the annual "STARDUST
BALL" sponsored by the Frosh Undergrads. This Campus Wide dance will surely be the best
dance for the campus this year.
Frosh council, slow to start,
now organizing Frosh week
Here is a resume of Frosh activities since the election of the
freshmen executive in the fall.
Immediately after the elections a Frosh Council was set
up to inclure an elected (or,
when necessary, appointed)
representatives from each English 100 class.
These reps meet once a
month to discuss and criticize
matters of general importance
and items arising from the executive meetings.
The first executive meeting
of the Frosh Council was held
on October 14, and at this meeting the newsletter editor and
public relations officer were
selected from the applicants.
Appointed for the former position was Jim Sinclair, and for
the latter, Doug Hunter.
The first Frosh Newsletter
was distributed through the
English reps in November.
During Women's Week,
Frosh -girls provided shoe
shines and manicures for mem
bers of the stronger sex desiring these services. The shoe
shine was particularly successful although some men foolishly wore white socks.
At the third executive meeting on November 8 there were
several motions of interest.
The tentative budget was received; Frosh colors of blue and
white were decided on and a
motion was passed to buy ten
sweatshirts in these colors for
the Frosh men's teams.
At the second meeting of all
the English reps and the executive on November 13, the
budget was passed.
Frosh Week is, of course, the
biggest Frosh-sponsored event
of the year, and enthusiastic
members of the freshman class
have been drawing up plans for
its program since early in the
The writers of Oddyssey
The old Frosh
Of ancient times,
Wrote of bad men, bad weather, and bad conditions
In bad rhymes.
 But now,
The new Frosh
Of modern times,
Writes of worse men, worse weather, and worse conditions
In worse rhymes.
Lets grow up Frosh
j I
This publication gives an opportunity to first-year students
to have some of their ideas carried via a sheet of newsprint to
their fellow students.
Whether the publication of
other faculties bear the sincere
ideas of their students, I do not
However, I am, and I hope
more students will begin to
utilize the opportunity they
have to express to their fellows,
opinions which may seem sentimental or trite, but in reality
are one step towards freeing
men of the perplexing situation
the world is in.
The first-year student upon
entering university is surprised
at the freedom of vulgarity
which abounds.
Not that the student is an innocent human being, but rather
he or she expected more from
the older, more mature students.
The Frosh find also that it is
only the minority which concern themselves with obscene
literature and the like.
However, as the wishes of
the minority -seem to be presented yv i'.tjj little pbjeection
from, the majority, • I think I
can safely say that a problem
is evident.
What if anything can be
done? Before I discuss this any
further, might I say that it is
not my wish that each new
Frosh class be greeted by a
meek and mild atmosphere.
Life on this campus should
be vital and vigorous; both in
academic and extra-curricular
However, it is my opinion
that the vitality and vigor
could be expressed in a more
meaningful manner. I am all in
favour of Arts-Engineer snowball fights and the like.
Yet, I ami still waiting for
one good reason why such a
garbage - containing paper as
the "Moobyssey" floods the
The abundance of hangovers
on Monday mornings, and tales
of pretorian orgies of the past
weekend also indicate a rather
confused element in our society.
On this campus are students
of foreign nationalities and religions, who form a noticeable
part of our student body.
They come to Canada because
we can offer them an education far above that of their own
country. Is this education only
one of facts and figures?
Do you not think that they
are also able to obtain a close
look at the Canadian society?
Canada is a nation which is in
perhaps the best position to
lead the world to peace.
Peace can only come with
the brotherhood of man. This
brotherhood is founded on an
understanding love of our fellow's problems.
What better place to practice
the rule "Love thy Neighbor as
thyself", than on this campus.
Fellow students, the time is
now and the place is where you
are. Take a good look and then
seek the truth. "   —Rick Higgs
Frosh seem to be organized this term Thursday, January 25,  1962
Page Three
give us literature
—Photo by John Taylor.
A FASHION SHOW featuring the latest styles in women's clothing is to be held in Brock
Lounge on Wednesday, January 31st from 12:30-1:30. Sponsored by Jermaines and moderated by Gail Gaildsworthy; the above girls will model sportswear, school and evening
I used to write; stories, poems,
articles. Now I wouldn't dare.
I used to read; stories, poems,
articles, toothpaste cartons. I
read for my interest, edification
and for something to do.
Now, a freshman, I find deep-
seated, involved, latent meanings
for everything. Ah! — the blessings of our freshman English
There was a rosy high school
day when trees were trees; when
a keyhole was a device for opening a door. Now? Horrors!
Five months ago an enthusiastic effortless plunge in the local
pool meant, simply, a swim. Now
daily, millions of people the
world over return to .the womb.
Can you imagine the complications?
This strange, malignant disease plays endless  havoc  with
We grew up, boys
how about you?
Early in the year, a Ubyssey
editorial read "Hey Kid" and
was directed at the frosh class.
Well,, we seem to have gotten
our '.'cordless wonders" out of
our ears, and our high-schooi
ideas also.
Indeed, most of the high-
school stunts out here seem to
be done by the engineers.   .
Snowball fights, throwing
people in ponds, and other
things that one would find the
average high school student engaged in, if their schools permitted it.
Or course, the high schools do
not permit it. They know that
the average student is not grown
up enough to take the responsibility.
The average university student is,  at least 11,000  of the
Frosh men in
second place
With the Intramural season at
the half-way mark, Frosh are,
unofficially, second out of 44
clubs and undergraduate societies, said Chris Wootten, sports
Credit for this achievement
goes mainly to the cross-country
team • which placed first, the
swim team which placed second,
and the first string football team
led by Jay Brady which placed
Frosh also placed in the top 10
in ping-pong singles and tennis
For the future, experienced
skiers, golfers, track men and lacrosse players are urged to contact any member of the Frosh
These events take little time
and are certainly a source of
pleasure to those who take part
in them.
A debate between the Engineers and Frosh is to take
place in Brock Lounge on
Monday, January 29, at noon.
The topic has not been disclosed as yet, but it at least
promises to be humorous. Representing the Frosb are Rick
Higgs and Caesar Jordan.
13,000 out here are. The remaining 2,000 are the engineers.
We suggest that a special bylaw be passed, stating that no
engineer is to be considered an
average student, and therefore
should not have the privileges
of same.
We think that this should
have been done a long time ago.
It wasn't, so it might as well
be done now before it's too late.
The Frosh grew up in about
five months. The engineers have
been out here for 30 years and
still haven't done it.
So how about it, boys? Wake
up and behave.
While you are eating your
pizza come over to the north
end of Brock lounge and have
your shoes shined. Yes, those
pretty freshettes will be at it
The charge for the shine is to
be 10c but you are invited to
give more as all proceeds are
going to the Red Cross.
Medical students
diagnose Engs.
Two medical students were
good friends. They got into the
habit of meeting at the bus stop.
In order to pass the time, they
would express their opinions to
each other as to what ailments
a person might be afflicted with
by noting the manner of walking, the movements of the body,
the color of the skin, etc.
One morning they saw an engineer approaching. He had a
peculiar walk. His legs seemed
reluctant to move, and he appeared to be assisting his locomotion by pulling at his pant-
"Rheumatism," said the first
medical student.
"Arthritis," said the second.
When the pedestrian came
abreast of them the two students
explained what they were doing
and how they had diagnosed his
"Well," said the engineer, "all
three of us were mistaken. I
thought at first it was just gas
in my stomach."
—Photo by Ted Ross Ltd.
CORE OF THE ODDYSSEY staffers, Wendy Sarkissian, reporter,
Jim Sinclair, editor, and Jane Southwell, reporter, industriously pump copy from the typewriter. All writing was done
by Frosh.
the naivefreshman mind, the fey
male mind in particular. J ;
Modesty, honesty, individuality and thought have been sacrfc-
ficed on the smouldering bier of
Sex is the omnipotent god to
which we must all bow. Down
with Sigmund and his henchmen! When we have paid our
homage to the Deity through
Lawrence and Forster, let's timidly turn back the pages of time
and worship the artists for their
simplicity and purity of thought.
Let's hit the freshman classes
with the frankness of Elizabeth
Barret Browning, or the genius
of Shakespeare.
Let's leave the Symbolism to
the second year students, those
who have learned through association and private reading to
appreciate the depth of the modern fare which is currently available. Save us a lot of embarrassment, too . . .
Frosh have
own colors
Saay ... do you know what
our Frosh colors are?
They've been chosen, here's
what they mean.
The colors, strangely enough,
are royal blue and white. Blue?
Ah! Blue for Loyalty and Fidelity and Truth. True Blue.
White? A more difficult question. An assembled company
considered purity; quickly rejected it. Our colors, the same
as that notorious Eastern college, Yale, must have a similar
meaning as theirs.
There's something about a
Yaleman . . . and there is something about a Freshman. . . .
Then we considered chastity.
Speedily rejected.
How about light? The light,
beaming, streaming into our
foggy souls. "Lux et Veritas",
the Yale motto surely fits our
cheerful group.
The love of youth
A sweet refrain my heart
It will no longer to thee give
'   My love no longer your heart
My heart no longer to thee
gives voice.
We will our ways henceforth
to take
And  leave behind in life's
gay youth
Our  memories of love fast
bound  in fate
And  in  our lives,  loves hurt
To live the adventures of our
In finding friends along the
To whom we may engage in
In finding if life, love curtails.
Forgive me if I do seem rash,
Now to your heart I must
mine give
And hope that in the years
to pass
Your heart will, all my love
'■■;?■' .^H,'/ %■ j"'
--*■. t o
Thursday, January 25,  1962
Skiing and things
at Baker Sunday
! For all you pallid freshmen,  your hard-working council
'has arranged a skiing outing on Mt. Baker.
This is your opportunity to enjoy the powder snow and
sunshine in the company of kindred spirits.
On Sunday,  January   28, the
—Photo by  John Taylor.
WELL-EQUIPPED FrOsh skiers prepare for a day of plowing through powder snow, Sunday,
January 28.. Buses, for the Frosh-sponsored ski trip to Mount Baker will leave at 7 from the
Brock, Park Royal in West Vancouver, and from the corner of Broadway & Granville Streets.
Timid new world is coming
So m^hi has beeh written
about registration : since I came
io thiS ijfstitutidri that there is
almost nothing ' left to say
about it.
The same thing goes for cafeterias, -exams, and cla&esr But
very Utile' has beeit said febout
a subject that the Frosh have
had very' little'-1 to do- with this"
year, but will have a heck of
a lot to do' wfth-next. Assuming
they pass, that is:
This- subject is courses. The
average fresifirian' takes average
freshmaii4ypee courses, and that
is all there is to'It.
However, when one is no
longer a Frosh, one is coir-
fronted with a multiplicity of
courses, which are reputed to
separate the wheat from the
That is to say, they ensure the
authorities that no one will manage to make out their forms for
the next year unless he of she
is some kind of mental giant.
Because of this, I have a suggestion to make. This takes-the
form of a list of new courses,
helpful to all.
• English 3Q00Q&9 —How to
understand UBC courses.
• English 40000009—How to
understand Eng. 3000009.
• Trig. 6859463—How to fill
out your course forms When
you have more courses than
timetable spaces.
•* Geom. 48B7564S—An expla^'
nati&fii of' hoW your advisor
go%1yc&r'sfrcce§&ive> subjects
af oJSpifte' en**-"' of: the
^GeSte 64S348f$J — This'
cot$Si£ ii iof f a«j*^r' on^—
it tell^hdw^to'gfve^succes^
sive^ eoiir^s at the opposite
en«K%f 'the"eampuse
•*£€ 6ifr4S3 — H%wt6 manage to stay at UBc for a
-year without going broke.
•*E& 548392— For the! reg-
istrai'i-hti*'to take the vstu'^
dent for all he is -worth.
Of course, this idea will take
a'bit of work.
But it will be well worth1 it.
It will provide employment for
many people.
Pebfife will be needed to integrate these courses into the
People will be needed to give
help' to those who take these
courses. I can see it all now.
Joe High School enters university. "What do you want to
take?" asks the friendly advisor.
"One of those", pants Joe.
"Those are co-eds, son. You
can't have them.  They're com
munal property", says the counselor, smilingly. "At least, you
must WORK for them."
"I mean'what program do you
want to take?"
"Program? What's a program?
I lik# Kiddie Kapers,*' says the
young man questioningly.
"No','- no' son. I mean what
subjects are you going to try?"
"Welf, one of my friends who
was here last year says the Underwater" Bfisketweaving is a
good - subject," says our hero.
"Ir think that; I'll try that. He
said it was a good course to
gobf-off in. Oops! Sorry, Sir. I
didh*t meSh that."
"That all right, son. We don't
mind. In fact, here's a list of
courses made" for you". $500,
please. These courses cost extra,
you know."
"Next!"   ■■■."■■:'
So there you are. The world
of the future. Sound like a good
deal, eh? It should. I invented it.
buses will' leave at 7 a.m. from
Park Royal in West Vancouver,
Brock Hall, and at 7:30, Broadway and Granville.
For those of you who would
like to learn to  ski. but never
i got around to it, there will be
some of the best skiers in B.C.
out for this trip, and they'll be
| willing to help you.
I     Especially   if  you  happen   to
! be one of the co-eds we have in
j our midst. (Or wish we had.)
I     For the boys, we have skiing
co-eds to lend a hand. (They're
all man crazy after a year out
here, boys.)
Fqr those of you who don't
ski, toboggans and flying
saucers can be rented at Mt.
Tickets for the return trip are
only $2.75 and can be obtained
from any member of your council or at the AMS office.
Bob Cruise, head of the ski
committee, says that.tickets will
be limited and sold on the usual
UBC basis. First come, first
served. Bring your money.
The ski committee and the
council have gone to a lot of
trouble over this trip, so get out
and sign up for it early. Make
this one of the most successful
of Frosh Weeks seen out here.
And have fun.
Pizza feast
on Friday
Do you want a change from
the usual drab bag lunch? Well,
if you do, the Frosh have an
excellent suggestion for you.
Their  answer   is   a  pizza   feast!
The pizza feast will be held
in Brock Lounge at noon on
Friday, February 2. Imagine,
for only one quarter, you can
buy one-quarter of a pie!
Bev Bie, chairman of the
pizza feast, has informed us
that there will be three choices
of pies: and you are welcome 'to
try all three.
The pizza feast is being managed by the Snackery. As the
pies are being made right on
the premises, they will be fresh
and piping hot.
There are things to be done
And things to be done
And Oh Lord I haven't done one.
There are castles to build
And  dreams to  fulfill
And dear God I shall
And I will.
D. R.
It was during prohibition. The
railroad station was packed With
a gay throng. Over at one side
of the waiting . room stofjfl a
quiet little man fidgeting about,
and attempting to hide himself
from the crowd.
A federal agent noticed that
the man had something in his
pocket from which drops were
falling in slow trickles. The
Fed., with a gleam in his eye,
put a finger to one of the drops,
caught one and tasted it.
"Scotch?" he asked.
.   "Nope," replied the stranger,
"Airdale pup."
—Photo by  John Taylor.
A PAIR- Of' LE©S is a pair of legs, or is it? The legs shown
above belong (to two members of the Frosh skating team
which wiH" cjlfecrf trie Engineering team? To see the finish of
this mag rtWeeht race from the Bdryishare Inn toBr'ock Hall,
come to the Brock at  1:30 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 25.
Be athletic supporter;
Frosh women needed
This is the last chance for
Frosh women to support their
organization in Women's Intramural sports.
Let's make a real effort for
this last competition—track.
Frosh are wanted and needed
tor the following events:
60-yard dash
High jump
Broad jump
Softball throw
4 women for 100-yard relay
The  finals    for    these   events
will be held in conjunction with
those of the men.
Those interested call Marylile
Martin at AM 6-2532.
Frosh thank Ubyssey
The Executive of the Frosh
Council and the Staff of the
Oddyssey would like to publicly thank the Ubyssey and
their staff for their help on
this   Faculty   Edition.
We especially thank the
Managing Editor, Denis Stanley.
Thank you Ubyssey. '
/ —Photo b>   Ted  Ross  I„u1.
ANGUISHED BEEFEATER protests as PRO Doug Hunter and
President Ed Yewchin confiscate upstairs keys and prepare for
mass invasion of the Bayshore Inn for the Stardust Ball, Saturday, February 3. Thursday, January ?25,  1*962
THE rtffiY&SEY
»,Raae Ibree
No class struggle
says Liberal head
Ubyssey Staff Reporter
Canadians   aren't    gullible   enough    to    accept    Tommy
Douglas' cry of class struggle
rault told students Tuesday.
"The New Democratic Party
leader says . the next election
will be free enterprise against
socialism, but we all know there
is no class struggle," he said.
"All social gains must be paid
for   in   real   dollars   and  cents.
B.C. Liberal leader Ray Per-
What we need is more solid
economic growth based upon
solving the trade problem, not
Perrault listed confusion with
regard to Canadian trade policy
as one of the major failures of
the present Conservative government.
Another failure, he said, has
been Prime Minister Diefen-
baker's promise of full employment.
"With 45,000 unemployed in
B.C., this is the province's biggest problem," he said.
Sponsored by the campus Liberal Club, Perrault spoke in
Brock lounge.
The Liberal party will propose bills at the spring session
Commissioner in Vancouver, told | of the legislature, he said, which
students Tuesday. ! will permit citizens to  sue the
ships | crown without first asking the
In'! permission of the Attorney General.
says Indian
India was provoked into taking oyer the Portuguese colony
of  Goa,  G.   P.   Mathur,   Indian
Goans   fired   on  Indian
off the coast and  molested
dian  villagers  living   near   the
Goan border, he said.
"A country cannot remain
non-yiolent when tyranny threatens the freedom of the innocent." said Mathur in support
of Prime Minister Nehru's stand.
Geographically, culturally, linguistically and ethnically Goa is
a part of' India, while Portugal
looked on the country as a Portuguese  province.  Mathur   said.
"Six hundred Portuguese had
been lording over 600,000 Goans
too long."
Mathur said Portugal had
refused to heed United Nations
resolutions urging that it give
Goa to the Indians.
Nehru has not given up the
Ghandian principles of nonviolence he said.
He charged that the Bill of
Rights should be passed at a
provincial level and, that there
should be a Public Defender's
Act so that rich or poor could
use the benefits of the law.
FEDERAL New Democratic Party Leader Tommy Dauglas.wiil
speak in the Armory Tuesday,
at noon. This will be first in
series of addresses Douglas
will make in forthcoming
speaking tour.
Council kills contest
Jn closed-door session
Phrateres shine today
Gamma sub-chapter of the
Phrateres will be shining shoes
at the south end of Brock today
from 12 noon until 2:30 p.m.
Proceeds will go to support
a Korean orphan.
Pickersgill speaks
A helicopter will bring a Liberal speaker to the University
at noon today.
After landing on the Arts
lawn the Hon. Jack Pickersgill,
former minister of immigration,
will speak to a student meeting
in Brock Hall.
Raffle benefits
crippled children
Crippled children will get
$4,800 from Mardi Gras raffle
tickets, a spokesman said Monday.
Barb Gaddes, Arts 3, won the
two tickets to Hawaii that were
first prize for the raffle.
15% Discount
Imported   Car  Part*   and
'Overseas Auto Parts]
112th  and Alma
BE 1-76861
Notice of hearing
Take notice that\ student
court will sit Monday, Jan.
29, 1962, at 12:30 p.m. in the
new council chambers of
Brock Hall to decide: "The
question of who has ultimate
authority to legislate on eligibility, rules."
Those wishing to appear al
the hearing shall notify the
court of their intention to appear, before the dale of the
"Fine white" Diamonds, 100's of
setting's, at 40 to 50% below retail store price indndingr a 3-year
insurance policy at replacement
price—e.g. a $30O ring & insurance
policy for $150. Excellent references, one day deUvery. Phone
Alex, BE. 1-5123,  6—9 p.m.
Varsily Fabrics
443? W. 10th Ave CA 4-0842
Yard Goods, McCail  Patterns
Sewing Supplies
Open Friday 'til 9
Special   Prices  for  UBC
Cornette Beauty
"Individual   Attention"   by
Male  and  Female Stylists.
4532 W. 10 CA 4-7440
On all Merchandise For
UBC Students
(Show Student Card)
4435 W.lOthAve. CA 8-8718
4574 W. 10th AVE.
One Block Past the Gates
Featuring European Trained
Rental Service
Black Suits„Formals,
Costumes, Maljte-up
Special Student Rates
New York
Costume Salon
4397 W.  10th      CA 4-0034
Near UBC Cafes
Student council in a closed
session Monday approved termination of a Campus Brand
Rally contest.
The contest, sponsored by a
cigaret company, called for
campus groups to collect empty
cigaret packages with prizes for
the groups collecting the most
Tuesday, circulars were distributed to all campus clubs advising them that the rules had
been amended and that the contest was to be terminated immediately.
Package fronts already collected can be turned in until
Friday, but the collection point
has been changed from, the College Shop to an off-campus address.
Asked why the contest was
terminated, Co-ordinator of Activities Doug Stewart sa,id, "It
has been both . administration
md student policy that no commercial   enterprise   shall come
j onto  campus soliciting   student
j support."
j "The council has always used
j discretion, but in this case the
; discretion used did not satisfy
| representatives of the adminr
jistration," he added.
I Second vice-president Pat
I Glenn said council had not
j examined the case sufficiently
when it was first brought up.
Vice - president Eric Ricker
told The Ubyssey Tuesday the
subject had been handled in-
camera, "because it was a misunderstanding and there was no
j point in making a big ruckus
about it."
President Al Cornwall said
that "it was in the. best interests
of the university to terminate
the contest."
Applications for this year's
Academic Symposium, to be
held Feb. 9-11. at Parksville,
Vancouver Island, close Friday. Application forms are
available  in the AMS  office.
J   L^LlaV   a    a^^^^^BH  || a^i^i^i^a^i»a»
The entertainment highlight of the year
Mand M
War   Memorial    Gym
T17ES. FEB. 20
This Saturday morning at 9 a.m., cars will
leave from behind Brock Hall on their way
to Kelowna and back. The rally is open to
all students . . . see representatives at the
UBC Sports Car Club in the Brock Extension.
Friday and Saturday night at 8:30 p.m., a
two-game series with the University of
Saskatchewan — Memorial Gym.
tm. MILDEST BEST-TASTING c.gargtte Page Four
Thursday, January 25,  1962
Tween classes
Folksong program at noon
A concert of Folk music sponsored by the Folksong Society
in Wes. 100 today at 12:30.
Sf. 2f* %>
ED. U.S.
Art Sager speaks on the possibilities of teaching overseas,
noon, Arts 100.
* #      #
Frosh cross-town roller skaters expected to arrive at Brock
at 1 p.m.
* *      *
Shoe shine at south end of
Brock,  12 noon to 2:30.
* *      *
Dr. H. Warren: "New Developments in geochemistry." Chem.
250, 12:30 Friday.
Review session 12:30-2:30, Hut
•J* »fi Yp
J. W. Pickersgill speaks in
•I* v •*•
John Haar speaks on recent
trip to Europe. Noon, IH.
Sf, •£■ *ji
Prof. Erickson — slides, commentary on architecture of S.E.
Asia. Noon, Bu 102.
V V T*
Repeat showing of banned
WW   II   American   propaganda
3 rm. Bnite with view, heat ft
light inc. Adult* $65. Mon. OS.
film   "The   Battle   of   Russia."
Noon, Bu 106, Adm. 25c.
*T" TP *P
Film "Student life in Munich"
plus ski film and newsreel with
English commentary. Fri. noon,
Bu 204.
•I* ■*• tJ*
Panel discussion on "modern
Shakespeare  production."   John
Brockington, Sally Creighton,
Joy Coghill, Sydney Risk. Noon,
Bu 100.
•I" *T* *r
Gen. meeting -Chem. 250 noon.'
Films amd Thunderbird.
2£ Sf. rf.
Canon D. Sommerville: "Adoration and Contemplation." Noon,
Bu 2244.
WANTED — Math 101 tutor.
Contact Fred Waters—quickly. CA 8-8818.
WANTED —  Botany  105  text.
Phone AM 6-9574.
WANTED — A ride from the
university to Kerrisd ale (38th
and Mackenzie) two or three
evenings at week at 9:30 or
10 p.m. Phone Sheila, AM 6-
FOR SALE — B&L microscope,
first and second year medicine
texts. Reasonable. Call Brian,
RE 3-6777.
FOR SALE — Allstate 6-voIt radio, specially built to fit Volkswagen. Overhauled by professional electrician, $20. Phone
Hartley; WA 2-6050.
FOR SALE — '52 Austin, best
offer. Phone Jim, BR 7-7530.
THE PERSON who borrowed
my grey fur-lined carcoat from
Chem. 150 last Wed. can have
his grey topcoat back by calling CY 8-7474.
LOST — H.O.P.G. Botany text
in Wesbrook 100 on Wed., Jan.
17. Anyone having seen or
picked up this text please telephone RE 1-2380.
LOST — Would the person who
found my white wool scarf at
Mardi Gras, Sat. night, please
phone Judie, WA 2-7776.
5754 University Boulevard CA. 4-3202
When you require an Auto" Towing Service
Call   KEN'S- Radio   Dispatched
FA 1-6422
s -.;; Asa- feature .to the University enrollment
FA 1-6422
Anywhere Inside the city limits including the
University Area.
or on the producement of your
Alma Mater cards $4.00
.We are^pteaseet to offer you lh«s service with immediate
* attention to every call off and" on campus.
FA 1-6422
LOST — Would the person who
took my raincoat by mistake
from outside Physics Lab. on
Thurs. please contact George
at RE 8.-6552 after 7 p.m. I
have yours.
Campus Barter
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday   8:30   -   12:00
3 rm. S.G. suite. Fireplace. Light
ft heat Inc. Adults $75 mo. BE
Exacta Camera f 1.9 with. 135 mm
Fujitar tel lens, Excellent Con.
dition.    Call  Wig-el,   CA. 4-7438.
One Of The 10 Best
Pictures of The Year
SatonNgr maht
CA 4-3730
Point Roberts, Washington, U.S.A.
Featuring "the Fabulous Ian Smith Trio"
10 Miles South of Deas Island Tunnel
Large Parties by Reservation Only: Dial 945-2233-945-2579
No minors allowed on premises
 Proof of age must he available
a 1000 Garments to
Choose from
• FnU   Dress
• Morning- Coats
a> Director's  Coat*
• White and Bine
• Shirts   ft
• 10% UBC Discount
E.A.Lee Ltd.
One  Store Only!
623 Howe St.     MU 3-2437
3075 Granville - RE 3-5813
4423 W. 10th Ave. — CA 4-0833
5075 Kingsway - HE 1-8818
7 February '62


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