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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 16, 1962

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.Vol.XLIV /      ^N *fofy       \ VANCOUVER, B.C.. TUESDAY, JANUARY 16,  1962
No. 40
—photo by Don Hume.
NO, Rose Marie Freudenstein, Ed. IV pictured above, is not
one of those sick-minded persons that have been pilfering
campus clothes racks of their umbrellas. Rather, she is reminding the absent-minded that there are ten times this many
umbrellas in the College Shop lost and found.
Soward predicts cold war
will continue next year
According to Dean F. H. Soward, the bleakest occurrences of
1961 were the breakdown of
disarmament talks and the resumption of nuclear testing.
He predicted much of the
same cold war atmosphere for
Prof. Soward, dean of graduate studies at UBC, was giving
".his annual review of world af-.
fairs to a capacity audience in
the University auditorium.
"Hopes of better East-West
co-operation, so bright at the beginning of the year, failed to
materialize almost completely,"
Prof. Soward said.
Good signs, he said, were indications that disarmament negotiations might resume, and
progress * in December Congo
•The -dean listed the five most
significant develbprr.ents of 1061
as: the Berlin crisis; the disarmament stalemate; the changing
role of the United Nations; Britain's decision to apply for entry
to the European Common Mar
ket; development of cracks in
the monolithic unity of the communist bloc.
Disarmament talks were deliberately sabotaged by the
U.S.S.R., the dean said. "When
the West made concessions, they
suddenly changed their demands."
■ He said arms budget in all the
great powers took a large jump
in 1961 and will likely continue
to spiral upwards. He predicted
the United States would resume
atmospheric nuclear tests in
1962 to keep pace with the Russians.
At the UN, the key development was an increase in the
strength of the Afro-Asian bloc
(now comprising 50 nations), the
dean said.
He said Russia is using the
Afro-Asian hatred of European
colonialism to the West's disadvantage.. ' ,,-,■■•
Prof. Soward described Britain's ECM application as "perhaps the most important
political decision made during
the year.''
Socred to establish Apply now for
anti-commie group
A man who says he is with the Social Credit party is trying to organize a UBC anti-communist league.
And first person to turn down the John Birch-style party
was campus Socred leader, Allen La Croix.
"Not for us," said La Croix,
Law III. "We're definitely
against it."
The alleged Socred, identified
as .T. M. Barker, brought with
him a petition to Prime Minister
.Diefenbaker protesting, next
weekend's world Communist
party conference in Toronto.
Barker's petition threatened
that Canada will "become the
centre of operations for North
America in the planning of the
Communist conspiracy to overthrow our governments" if the
conference isn't prohibited.
The petition advises Diefenbaker to either stop the conference or refuse to allow Communists into the country. The
"socred's"   letter   also   suggests
100 new girls
One hundred girls will be initiated at the annual Phrateres
intiation and installation service
Girls with outstanding scholastic standing will be presented
with scholarship scrolls. Service
scrolls being presented to those
who have contributed extra time
and service to the club.
: Dr. Katherine Brearley, faculty advisor to Phrateres, will
The newly - elected include:
president, Teruyo Yoshida; subchapter chairman, Patricia Hark-
ness; vice-president, Devi Dhil-
lpn; secretary, Joan Scarlett;
treasurer, Carleen Arneson; social service chairman, Lorna
Gee; publicity chairman, Betty
National Socred leader,
Robert N. Thompson, will
speak in Brock Hall Wednesday noon, and will answer
questions about his party's relationship with extreme right-
wing factions.
Students    attend
classes    illegally
According to the Accounting
Office, some 1200 UBC students
are now attending classes "illegally."
The guilty are those who have
failed to pay their second term
fees by the January 13 deadline. Their registration is now
subject to cancellation, with consequent exclusion from classes,
an Accounting Office spokesman
A student whose registration
has been cancelled because of
non-payment of fees must apply
to the dean of his faculty for reinstatement.
that all cdmmuniFts be compelled to register with the RCMP
and. that all communist proceedings be made public.
UBC's parliamentary council
vice-president, Ken Benson, Law
III, took the same stand as La
"If we do as (the petition)
asks, we'll soon end up as a
completely totalitarian state.
Obviously the man doesn't recognize the legal issues involved."
"And besides," added Benson,
"the RCMP must know about
this meeting."
"He's suffering from an emotional distaste for any form of
communism," said Benson, also
a socred.
The Ubyssey was unable to
contact Barker Monday.
Application forms for the
annual academic symposium
will be available Jan. 19 at
International House, the Graduate Student Centre and the
AMS office.
The symposium is being
held at Parksville, Feb. 9, 10,
and 11.. Guest speaker will be
Dr. Norman Z. Alcock, originator of the Canadian Research
for Peace program.
Applications must be returned to Box 1, AMS office
by Jan. 26.
speaks at UBC
A man who won journalistic
acclaim during World War II
and is now a monk will speak
in Brock lounge tonight at 8:15.
The former Max Jordan^ scored a world "beat" for his broadcast from Berlin of Hitler's declaration of World War II, and
was winner of a National Headline award for announcing the
end of World War. II, now. the
Rev. Placid Jordan, O.S.B., is
speaking here under the auspices of the Newman Christian
Culture Series at the university.
As Max Jordan his "dateline"
came from all parts of the world.
For more than a quarter century
he was considered the dean of
American correspondents.
After the start of World War
II, he provided many news
broadcasts for the American radio audiences. During the war
he also explored the full scope
of the Nazi war against religion
and kept in close touch with the
Anti-Hitler  underground.
A master of six languages, he
joined the Roman Catholic
Church in 1924. In 1954 he was
received into the Benedictine
Admission is free.
Professor Cox says
Modern advertising immoral
A psychology professor
complained Monday that modern advertising is immoral.
Dr. A. E. Cox, speaking on
''Advertising in an Affluent
Society" said modern advertising "hinders social progress
and is morally wrong."
He drew attention to the
misleading character of much
of today's advertising.
'*The automobile ads proclaiming 'free' white and power steering are as dishonest as
facial creams promising beauty."
Regarding advertising techniques, he said: "People don't
understand their real motives
for buying. Advertisers have
found, for example, that we
brush our teeth, not to clean
them, but for the nice taste
it leaves in the morning."
He said people still fall for
the time-tested devices of bargains, premimums and trading
stamps, but emphasized the
trend to subtler methods.
''Advertisers play on our
feelings of frustration, guilt,
and power. Cigarettes 'relieve
tension,' are 'sociable,1- add to
your 'poise' and 'masculinity.'
Cars are - overflowing with
horsepower. If you drink a
particular brand of beer you
•will be'one of the crowd.'
Quoting from yapce-JPack-
ard's "The Hidden Persuaders," he related how one salesman was instructed, "Don't.
sell the lady a shoe, sell her a
lovely foot."
He also explained "planned
"People are made conscious
of a style in cars or clothes,
and then they switch the style,
so    they     throw     everything
"The situation," he said,, "is
so serious that even those in
the advertising business are
questioning their morality."
The lecture was sponsored
by the campus New Democratic Party club. Page 2
Tuesday, January  16,  1962%
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 by the Alma JVIater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinions expressed are tJiose of the .Editor of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily  those  of  the Alma  Mater  Society or  the  University  of   B.C.
Editor-in-Chief: Roger McAfee
Managing Editor Denis Stanley
Associate   l&litor        Ann   Pickard
Hews JBditor Fred Fletcher
City Editor Keith Bradbury
CUP Editor      .........    Maureen Covell
Photography Editor Don Hume
Senior Editor       Sharon  Rodney
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Photography  Manager              Byron  Hender
Critks Editor David Bromige
Editorial Research    .    .    Bob Hendrickson, Ian Cameron
LAYOUT. Donna Morris
REPORTERS:   Ken  Warren  (desk),   Pat   Horrobin.  Susanne
Clark, Tim Padmore, Sharon McKinnon, Eric Wilson.
SPORTS:   Bert   McKinnon,   George   Railton,   Chris   Fahrni,
Glenn Schultz, Herb Walker.
TECHNICAL: Pauline Fisher, Brenda Van Snellenberg, Bill
Pick the best
In one month, elections will take place for the Alma
Mater Society executive.
In the last three years interest in elections has varied
from complete apathy on the part of students, by acclaiming
a president, to three candidates running for the post.
No responsible post on the student administration should
be filled by acclamation. It is the responsibility of the student
body to bring up from the ranks, the best candidates for the
various positions in the government.
Every student in every faculty should take special care
in selecting the president of his Undergraduate Society. These
men or women will have a voice in all student administration
procedure arid therefore must be responsible enough to warrant the power the students give them. When they cast a vote
in Council, they are speaking for the whole faculty.
Therefore it is imperative that these people be the best
possible from each faculty.
Every student will have a chance to choose his own representative through his or her Undergraduate Society and will
also have a chance to vote for the six executive positions of
President, first Vice President, second Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, and Co-ordinator of Student Activities.
With one year of the new student government concept
"successfully under the bridge", the Ubyssey urges that all
! students give serious consideration to this year's elections.
A  dangerous tradition
The traditional rock fortress which guards the entrance
!to the University on Tenth Avenue is no more than a traffic
hazard in this modern age of mobile students.
It has come to the attention of the Ubyssey through the
letter column and phone calls that this obstruction should
be moved. We are in favor of such a change.
As the gate is one of the landmarks which helps form
the arm-length tradition of the University,  we  feel  that it
would be wrong to lose it completely. But we do think that
it would be advantageous to everyone who drives a car along
i University Boulevard  if the gates  were  moved  back  from
;the corner far enough to allow the drivers of cars approaching
{the intersection from any direction to see oncoming traffic
/and pedestrians.
'' The cost of moving this edifice might be high but we
'wonder if it is worth one pinch compared to the life of a
The University boundary  marker on Chancellor Boule-
;vard is much more sensible in that it is low and cars can see
oncoming traffic. The Gates which lead into University from
Marine Drive arid Chancellor Boulevard  are set back from
the intersection so tJhey cause no traffic hazard.
The obvious means of remedying the situation on Tenth
is to move the gates back up the meridian a hundred yards.
Letters to the Editor
Just think
Once again, The Ubyssey, at the risk of being called a
Communist Tag, wishes to draw the attention of its readers to
what we feel is an injustice. We refer to the petition that is: at
present being circulated on this campus. It calls all 'right
thinking' people to sign and join in the crusade to stamp out
this cancer-communism in our system. The people who started
this thing want Mr. Diefenbaker to make every Communist in
Canada register with the RCMP.
We feel that this is ridiculous. We do not agree with what
the Commies say, and we certainly would be unhappy if they
ever took over in Canada but it is against every democratic
-principle :to refuse them the right to say it.
The right of freedom of speech is one of the most basic
parte of our constitution, and refusing any party this right
because we disagree with their policy is going against one of
our own 'basic beliefs.
We like to feel that our system is better than theirs, but
by using their methods of censorship we just reduce ourselves
to their level. So when you are asked to sign that petition,
just think: suppose someone said you couldn't? Think it over.
I. C.
Greek debauchery?
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Once again the Mardi Gras
and its associated evils are
descending upon «s like an annual plague of locusts. Once
again the hypocritical campus
Greeks are rushing around attempting to con the students
into taking part in this nauseating affair, at the same time
babbling about a worthy cause.
Fraternities at UBC have innumerable despicable practices
but none more loathsome than
their using the Crippled Children as an excuse for nights
of barbarous drunkenness and
primitive debauchery.
Something must be done and
done quickly to force these incredibly selfish creatures to
cease and desist exploiting
those less fortunate than themselves for their own animalistic
Yours truly,
Arts IV
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
The recent announcement
that parking fees will be levied
and the present system of enforcing parking regulations are
monsterous examples of dictatorial conduct by the Buildings
and Grounds Department. Most
all decisions made by Buildings
and Grounds affect the students but B & G don't seem to
be operating with much consideration for our interests.
The student body should be
represented on Buildings and
Grounds Department proper
(we are at present represented
only on the Parking Commis
sion whose power is limited to
making recommendations to B
& G). The students should be
kept informed of planned projects in a democratic manner.
Let's see an end to surprise
edicts which are contrary to
the students' interests, let's see
B & G do something for us.
About 2,000 years ago the
Romans discovered that roads
built with a convex cross section drained themselves. In
spite of the climate here, with
it's ample precipitation, somebody saw fit to build the black-
topped sidewalks and pathways on Campus with ilat and
often concave surface. Thus we
all paddle through streams and
lakes Which frequently cover
the entire width of footpaths
making them unavoidable.
B & G are planning to levy
a parking charge and use this
fund to blacktop the present
parking lots. There may be
some merit in this project but
it is hard to see in view of the
far more urgent needs of: 1.
Increased access to the present
lots called for during the rush
hours, and 2. Closer parking
facilities to the University
Regarding the former, some
consideration might be given
to extending West 16th Ave.
(in Vancouver) as four lanes
with boulevard, to the back
end of C Lot. Regarding the
latter, if a parking fee is to be
collected it might be better
spent on multi-story parking
facilities at the near end of the
present parking lots. This
would be very expensive but
might well be achieved on a
gradual basis, financed by a
parking fee.
While on the subject of
finances, it's time we stopped
subsidizing  Buster's;  they  are
making enough money in Vancouver. Let's see an end to
unique and exorbitant, progressive parking fines. Surely,'
an effective system of •collecting flat rate fines, without impoundment, could he devised.
This would be iairer to offenders and the lower cost of enforcement would enable money
from fines to be used for improving facilities, instead of
supporting Buster's enterprise.
The student population is increasing and so are the number of cars on Campus. We
won't solve many problems by
extending C Lot to Burnaby.
Let's look ahead and let's have
student representation on B &
G to provide constructive results instead of just tighter
restrictions. Now is the time
to do something about access
routes while the Provincial
government is considering a
revenue yielding, residential'
development between the Campus and city.
Yours truly,
Arts & Science I
Hew height
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
■This year's edition of the
"Moobyssey" reaches a new
height of juvenility and bad
taste. It reflects ill on the Agriculture Undergraduate Society.
It is my belief that this is
not the sort of thing that students want to read.
At any rate, all types of copy
have their place. Let us leave
this "humor" on the lavatory
■wall from ■whence it undoubtedly came.
Yours truly,
Arts IV
Chas  MacLean  replies
MacGregor nyet to participate"
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
May I say how much I regret
that Dr. MacGregor has seen
fit to make a personal attack
on me in your newspaper? Dr.
MacGregor would be the first
to admit he is an expert on
most matters, but more especially on the interpretation of
Greek epigraphs. He is an
acknowledged authority on this
somewhat acrane study which
is devoted, I understand, to
filling in the blanks in fragmentary Greek records. I
would be obliged if the learned
Doctor would refrain from publicly practising his art on the
equally fragmentary accounts
of a report I made to Student
Council on the work of the
Parking Appeals Board. As a
result Doctor MacGregor is
laboring under a series of misconceptions. Unlike the unfortunate Greeks I am still here
to correct him, and that is
what I propose to do.
' * * *
I heartily agree that it is undesirable that Faculty members
should be obliged to appear
before a tribunal which includes a student member. On
the single occasion when this
occurred I found the situation
acutely embarrassing and distasteful. All I asked for was a
statement of policy on this matter which I could report to the
Student Council whom I represent on the Board. Three
months later we have such a
statement, delivered through
the columns of this newspaper.
Whether the original request
was "ignored" is a matter of
opinion, but I suggest that the
facts speak for themselves.
I am grateful to the Doctor
for his suggestion that I "practise Law in Private". I have
received some valuable training in this dubious science on
the Doctor's own Appeal Tribunal, which must be the most
private court of justice since
the Star Chamber. In fact it
bears some striking resemblances to that infamous body
in that it is at once law maker,
law enforcer, and judge in its
own cause. Furthermore, its
proceedings are so private that
frequently the members themselves do not know what is being done in their name. It is so
private that the Doctor himself
has yet to participate in its
deliberations, on which he
speaks with such authority. It
is so private that the unfortunate person caught in its
toils is presumed guilty on the
spot, heavily fined for what is
all too often a trifling infraction, and subjected to the frequently insulting ministrations
of the Board's private police
force. He can then recover his
confiscated automobile, the
value of which is out of all
proportion to the offence with
which he is charged. Finally,
he may, if he is angry enough
at this travesty of justice, present himself to the august Appeal Board where he has the
satisfaction of knowing that
the truth of the patrolman's
accusation is presumed against
him; that he will have no opportunity of questioning his accuser or calling his own witnesses, and that no record is
kept of the proceedings for
his subsequent edification. It
would not be surprising if his
confidence in the impartiality
of his judges was somewhat
shaken as a result of his experience.
*    *    •
The Doctor is a gentleman
well known for the vigour and
honesty of his opinions which
he is always ready to express
with great force and clarity.
He will forgive me, I am sure,
if I suggest that some of those
opinions, however honest, are
nonetheless occasionally mistaken. I will go even further
and suggest, knowing the
Doctor as I do, that if the situation were reversed and he
found himself involved as an
inexperienced and unprotected
student in this grotesque farce,
his roars of protest would put
the legendary Minoan Bull to
Yours truly,
President LUS. Tuesday, January 16, 1962
Page 3
Are you a do-it-yourself fan0
If so you would interested in an
ad The Varsity of Toronto University ran recently For only $1
j ou too can buy a "Peace Kit"
They claim that it's more fun
than building a bomb shelter
*     *     *
The dean of Flint Junior College, Michigan, is making sure
his students aren't troubled by
Unhappy thoughts
The. dean has prohibited the
student government and newspaper from dealing with any
"controversial" issues.
The action was the result of
the student government resolution supporting the National Student Association resolution calling for the abolition of the
house committee on un-American activities.
Spaces for an editorial and column in the student newspaper
The College Clamour, opposing
the HCUA were left blank because of the dean's ban.
When the fraternity boys get
an urge they believe in satisfying it.
The Talane University chapter of Delta Tau Delta not only
get the usual yens for wine, women and song but also for placing long distance calls at 3 a.m.
Bright idea 1: Phone Moscow.
Security measures stopped call
at New York.
Bright idea 2: Phone Australia. Who and what for? Why a
zoo for a couple of kangaroos
Mission accomplished with the
delivery of two "poeys" which
the chapter donated to the New
Orleans Zoo.
There must be several morals
in this item but I'll let you figure them out,
•!• •!• V
Quick definition:
Auditorium — From two latin
words, 'audio' to hear and 'taur-
us' bull. A place where you hear
Thought for the Week: From
the Dalhousie Gazette: "Blessed
are the pure for they shall inhibit the earth."
Financial assistant
named to publications
Bill MacDonald was appointed
Financial Assistant to the Coordinator of Publications Monday.
His job will be to help Dean
Feltham, Co-ordinator of Publications to balance the budget.
HOBNOBBING with a real native are the executives of the
Native Canadian Fellowship, a new campus club designed to
encourage Canadian Indians to attend university. Top fo bottom, they are: Peter Haskins, chairman; Agnes Todd, secretary; Donna More, treasurer. Brock totem pole is ot left.
Many difficulties face
native Canadian student
Canadian  Indian  education  and  resentment  created  by
white discrimination are main problems of UBC's Native Canadian Fellowship.
85% of students
in financial straits
Only 15 per cnt of the students attending the University
this year made enough money last summer to meet all expenses, according to statistics released by UBC's  personnel
and eounsellingjbureau.
"The Canadian Indian student
meets little encouragement on
the reserve to seek higher education," said Peter Haskins,
chairman of the fellowship.
"He meets-instead resentment
of the old people- towards deliberate white apartheid practiced .in many places in B.C."
This y ear, • approximately
14,000 Indians are attending
B.C. schools. Of these, 296 are
in grades 11 and 12.
Eleven are at the University.
*    *    *
Gary Wickett, Program Convenor, showed concern about the
percentage of native Canadians
who reach university.
"Our club realizes the great
amount of encouragement needed by high school Indians to continue their education," he said.
"There are many personal
problems confronting the native
Canadian student.
"Personal information not
available through the Registrar's
Office can be supplied by native
members of our club who have
had to face the same problems
He added: "We have written
to many of the province's high
schools who have an enrollment
of native Canadian students. In
this way we hope to establish
personal contact with many of
Asked about the pressure of
apartheid on campus Wickett
said, "On campus there is none.
Off campus there is much."
However, Haskins pointed out
that the reserve Indian often
comes to the campus with traces
of resentment.
Added to this is the fact that
in many homes only the native
tongue is spoken,
"The change these students
must make is more than a
change of language. It is a
change from spoken language to
spoken  and written  language."
*    •    •
About apartheid and the club
itself, Haskins stated: "Approximately half the membership of
20 are Canadian Indians. But
ethnic origin just seems to have
dissolved as a point of difference. There is so much to do
and we want to do it together."
"We all recognize the enormity of the problem of Canadian Indian education," said
"The Canadian Indian who
has a university degree is the
exception. Equality in education
is one of the problems Canada
faces today."
The Native Canadian Fellowship was formed to create a permanent place on campus for native Canadians and to help educate the general public, including Indian high school students,
on the problems of native Canadian education.
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Sail June 1 5> Empress of England
67 days $1,392
contact your focal travel agent or write*
57 Bloor St. West, Toronto
A total of 12,019 students reported during registration that
they earned a grand total of
$8,173,952. But only 1,870 students reported earning of $1200
or more. Officials say $1200 is a
minimum figure for meeting all
expenses for one year.
John F. McLean, director of
the personnel and counselling
office, emphasized that the students reported gross earnings
only. "Most of those earning
$1200 or more would have some
expenses during the summer,"
he pointed out, "and it is doubtful that their gross earnings
would be available to meet expenses at university."
Mr. McLean added that if the
12,019 students who reported
earnings were to meet all expenses they would hsve had to
earn nearly $14,500,000.
Overall average earnings by
students were up slightly in 1961
as compared to 1960, statistics
show. First year male students
averaged $581 in 1961 as compared to $555 in I960 and male
students in second, third and-
fourth year averaged $888 in
1961 a,s compared to $879 in
The figures also show an increase in the number of students
making less than $200 in the
summer and an increase in the
number earning more than $1800
—469 in 1961, 350 in 1960.
Motz & Wozny
548 Howe St.        MU 3-47T5
Custom Tailored Suits  '
for Ladies and GenHsmon
Gowns and Hoods
We specialize
Ivy League
Special Student Rates
mWm " ■'tBHt about the whether.
—whether we'll so over, to the
PIZZARA.MA for one of their
famous pixzas —■ or for one of
their   unique  Italian   Bunwiehes.
You may have thought (after
reading these ads) that PIZZA-
RAMA is an institute for idiotic
would-be authors. Actually it's a
restaurant. It's not, by any
stretch of the imagination, an
ordinary restaurant, as we feature
many other things besides food.
Afnong the "added extras" found
here, is LIVE MUSIC, (not always tine best), NO COVER
CHARGE, (we merely expect you
to eat), A JUKE BOX (,wMeh is
filled with- jazz l.p.'s), HAHD
SEATS (for which you neea a
hard posterior.) AND A DELIVERY SERVICE (which is definitely not the fastest)
SO it seems that the best thing
here really is THE FOOD,-arid it's
tile very BE3T found anywhere.
now two locations
to s?:rve you better
267S W. Broadway 1208 Davip St.
RE  3-9^16 MU  3-K015
5754 University Boulevard CA. 4-3202
Help Wanted - Women
Young lady for summer staff commencing about May 15th
to after Labor Day. Knowledge of typing and of Greater
Vancouver area is necessary.
Please reply by letter only to Mr. J. V. Hughes, Greater
Vancouver Tourist Association, 596 West Georgia Street,
Vancouver 2, giving full particulars as to experience, references, and any other information deemed advisable. Prefer
first year student who would be in a position to return for
summer employment in succeeding years. Page 4
Tuesday, January  16,  1962
15000 alums
sought for
$7 million
JffeWlTORK (CUP) — There
are rnctt'e than one million "missing" alumni of colleges and universities throughout the United
States. Some 30 per cent of those
former students were recipients
of loans (ranging from $300 to
$1500 and never got around to
repaying their debts.
A nation-wide campaign will
soon get under way in the search
for over 15,000 of those "lost"
alumni. The task has been assigned to a New York tracing
Ed Goldfader, general manager of the firm estimates that
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The company has already resolved the "missing" alumni
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Mad   about
Applications for membership
on the Student Parking Commission are being accepted, Until
Thursday, chairman Ed fcavalle
has announced. The commission
will consist of four members;
plus a secretary.
Preference will be given to
students conversant with student
affairs or the parking problem.
Address inquiries or applications to Box 149, Brock Hall.
—photo by Cliff ArroWsmitli
MYSTERIOUS ORIENT snaked its way across, the campus Friday, as members of the Chinese
Varsity Club performed the traditional dragon dance as part of Far East Week. The club puts
on the dance at various campus functions.
Twin  beds,   all   found
Suit   4   Girls
BE   8-9858
When it's half-past midnight
and you're still Cinderella..,
THE   MOST  TREASURED   NAME   IN   PERFUME tyesday, January 16, 1962
Page 5
Students and The Wall
■ Th* following  article  is  reprinted  from   the
Student Mirror, an international student news
'. service. It is ? • translation of a story written in
German. by Betlev E. Olia, a Berlin student,
- The wall and the barbed, wire entanglements
which were drawn .right through Berlin on August
13 were not without consequence for the institutions of higher learning in West Berlin. After all,
students from East and West could hitherto not only
meet privately in Berlin, but also study together.
The. East Berlin authorities had indeed frowned
upon study in the western portion of the city, but
at any rate had put up with offenders.
Some 2,000 students from East Berlin and Central Germany (the Soviet Zone of Germany) were
living in West Berlin with a permit valid for the
duration of their studies; in addition, 1,500 students
duration of their studies; in addition, 1,500 students
"Grenzgaenger" and went home again after classes.
469 of them were at the Free University in Berlin-
Dahlem, about 350 at the Technilogical University
in Berlin-Charlottenburg, and over 200 al the three
engineering schools. Of the 200 students at the Ecclesiastical Institute, more than half came from the
East.7  ■.'■'■.
How many of them will'turn up at their old institutions is not yet known. A good many, some 200,
are-already on hand; they happened to be in the
West as the other side closed the boundaries, or they
were.able to get across at tiie last minute.
Last  ditch  flight
In the last weeks before August 13, and even
afterwards, a great number of students fled to West
Berlin, having studied previously at the institutions
in Central Germany. The Advisory Board of the
All-German Committee of the National Union of
German Students (VDS) took care of up toi 5|) university and high school students per day at the refugee camp m Berlin-Mari^ifelde.
Til* students "living in. the East who did not''make
it to the Webt in time will be unable to contiiftie
their studies right away. '■"You studied in W«st
Berlin7 That was a big mistake," an East Bfcrfjn
■newspaper wrote  "But you can 'iron out' this mis-''
He tried to gain legal permission to return to
West Berlin; the request .was denied. Then he chanced fleeing over the ropf of a four-storey house on
the sector boundary,;- tore -himself away from,, the
East Berlin -police,; who had tried to detain him,
jumped, and in the darkness missed the net held
ready by West Berlin firemem He was the sixth
East Berliner who, since the border was closed, has
paid the highest price, to escape to West Berlin.
Improve   information
At many institutions it was demanded that the
political enlightenment work be improved; the General Student Council Chairman of the Free University made this statement on the subject:, "It must
not happen again that students confronted with a
few Commuists fail so miserably in discussion and
debate with them and in ignorance and stupidity
assimilate the skillfully presented dialectic untruths
and half-truths."
Sever  relations
—11}   Pioiie,  Au\   PIrontes,   Paris
"We are here by force of bayonets and  we
shall not be put out by the will of the people!"
take honestly, if you really want to. Report immediately to the Labour Department of your city district.
There they will help you find work.'.' They must
first "prove themselves in production work" before
they can again attend a higher institution.
One  known  fate
Many were thus torn, away from their professional training and their studies. One fate is known: A
student at the School of Construction Engineering
tried to come to West Berlin on October 5 to begin
his last semester but one. In 1957 he hed graduated
from his preparatory ^fchool; ih the Ea°t with honours and then began hi$;s|uiSies In We=t Berlin, bur
he continued to live witri his mother in East Berlin
He was there during the holidays when the -boundaries were closed
It is agreed that the spreading of political information about the situation at the Wall, and in Central Germany is important and also possible;, as to
the possible decision to break off all relations with
the student bodies of the Warsaw Pact states, however, the opinions vary.
"As Jong as the Warsaw Pact states voice their
support of the brutal* policies of the rulers in 'the
Zone, all relations to these slates must be severed
on our part," the chairman of the Berlin.section of
the VDS had declared. The Chairman of the VDS.
Dr. Richard St^er, was more reserved however.
One must see to what decree the self-respect of the
German students will tolerate the continuance of
such contacts, he said. But it must also be determined, "to what degree it would be politically
clever to breaks off these contacts abruptly or, on
the other hand; to continue them cautiously." Dr
Steer said in Berlin that rash behaviour now should
not deprive us of possibilities which could be interesting for us in the fuftire.
In any case, as many West German students as
possible are, to Study for a time in Berlin in .order
to acquaint themselves here at the focal point- of the
fate of Germany; with the grave situation caused
by the schism. "'•-•.'.-
Disengage, divide or.
Ubyssey Staff Writer
It finally seems that the
high-danger point of the Berlin crisis has passed and we
can breath a little more freely. Yet, even if the diplomatic
negotiations ' turn out favorably, what can the West gain
under its present policy? All
it can gain is guaranteed
access to Berlin. That means,
the status quo will be more or
less reinstated.
The Berlin crisis will consequently be removed from
the surface of international
politics, but it will remain a
potential political weapon in
the hands of the Soviets.
Khrushchev will be in a position to cut off Western access
to Berlin, whenever he thinks
it handy to conjure up another Berlin crisis. The guarantee of access would not
mean a thing.
The only solution is disan-
gagement, i.e. the demilitarization of West and East Germany, their reunification and
their withdrawal from NATO
and the Warsaw Pact, respectively. In the long run, it is
the only peaceful alternative
to a perpetuation of the German division and ultimate
loss of Berlin to the West.
There is, of course, a third
alternative, which is a world
covered with debris, corpses
and freaks. This however, is
unacceptable, and I am confident that both the Western
as well as Eastern leaders
realize this.
Disengagement would mean
that all foreign military
lorees are   withdrawn   from
German territory and that the
German government disassociates itself from all military
commitments. The advantage;
to Germany itself would be
reunification and free elections, and to the world at
large the removal of a potential Berlin crisis.
Most important of all, however, the localized demilitarization of Central Europe
would provide a wonderful
example for disarmament on
a world-wide scale. Since the
major stumbling block in the
d i s a r m a m ent negotiations
seems to be the question of
international inspection and
control, the demilitarization
experiment can be tried on a
smaller scale, where there are
no real military dangers to
either side.
It "has been claimed that disengagement would expose
Germany to Soviet aggression.
It must be remembered, however, that geographical proximity is no longer so significant in modern warfare as
previously, and the NATO
powers would still be in a
formidable position to effectively fight from the western
side of the Rhine. The present
deterrent balance would not
be significantly affected.
But if such a scheme has
so many advantages to the
West, why should the communists accept it, one might ask.
The realism of the scheme
lies in the fact that it is advantageous to both sides, as it
was in 1955, when Austria
was neutralized. The apparent
Russian fear of German aggression will be lulled, while
East Germany will be opened
to democracy.
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Tuesday, January  16,  1962
Manitoba  to  play
football inWCIAU
University of Manitoba will
field a football team this fall
in the Western Intercollegiate
Approval of the Board of
Governors, the final step, has
been taken, reported the Manitoban January 9.
The Board, acting on a recommendation passed by the
University of Manitoba Students Union (UMSU) Council
in November, has ratified a
fee increase of three dollars
to finance the team.
The Board has also approved an additional three-
dollar increase to be paid towards the construction of a
$450,000 swimming pool, likely to be started in 1964.
SASKATOON — UBC Thunderbirds ran into some cold
prairie weather and a hot University of Saskatchewan Huskies
hockey team last weekend.
Birds, playing their first
games of the season, were no
match for the powerful Huskies.
They succumbed 8-2 Friday and
13-2 Saturday in Saskatoon.
Monday night in Edmonton,
Alberta Golden Bears beat
•Birds 13-2.
—photo by Doa Hume.
Hans has it pegged
Athletic Director Bus Phillips
explained, "The Huskies were
stronger than last year but then
again, we have no Johnnv Uten-
dale playing for us this year."
The Birds' only win against
prairie team was last year
against the Huskies. ...
Bird scores were posted by
Mickey McDowell (2), Chern
Singh, and Bob Parker.
Veteran   Huskie   captain Ian
Baker   led  Saskatchewan with
five goals in the series.
In the first game, Bird goalies
Bill Rayment and Ken Smith
were called upon to stop 40
shots. In contrast, Huskie net*
minder Vic Adamache had only
11 shots to contend with in the
second game.
Bird coach Father David
Bauer had earlier called the
four-game prairie jaunt "an experimental series" intended to
give all players a.chance at different   positions.
PLAYING CRIBBAGE on walls is tough work, finds Hans
Behrisch, Science It. Behrisch is working out on new exercise
in training circuit in Memorial Gym that resembles large crib-
bage board. Object is to pull self up board by means of pegs
inserted in holes in the board.
Birds  determined drive
tails   short  of   leaders
Despite a determined second-
half drive, the Bird rugger crew
fell to defeat 5-3 before the
powerful Kats in the final Miller
Cup game Saturday.
Kats won the Miller Cup, emblematic of the VHU'sfirst division, by virtue of an undefeated
record in ten games.
Birds, with a 6-3 record for
the season, ended in a third-
place tie with Rowing Club.
The game was a defensive
battle throughout. Only a converted try separated the two
teams. Kats were first to score
near the end of the first half
but the Birds replied in the
early minutes of the second half.
Bill Dubois scored on a 25-
yard run for a try in the corner.
Neal Henderson missed the convert from an extreme angle at
the sideline. The remainder of
the game was highlighted by
fierce tackling.
The Birds rugger fifteen became fourteen when they lost
Fred Sturrock, a front-row forward, for the final 20 minutes
of the game.
In other games, Phys. Ed beat
Rowing Club 17-3 in second division play. Also in the second
division, Tomahawks defeated
CYO 11-6. In inter^club matches,
Frosh clobbered Wanderers 25-3
and Barbarians III edged Frosh
II 13-9.
No.   5   at  Cambridge
Lecky to row for Blues
John S. Lecky, former Olympic silver medalist with the
UBC rowing eight, has been
chosen to row for the Cambridge Blue Boat.
Lecky- a 21-year-old Arts
student from UBC is currently
studying law at Jesus College,
Cambridge. He was at the bow
position in 1960 when Frank
Read's Thunderbird crew finished three - quarters of a
length behind Germany at the
Rome Olympics to win a silver medal for Canada.
Last year, he captained the
UBC crew under new coach
Laurie West. Lecky is a grandson of well-known lumber
magnate, H. R-. MaeMillan.
' Said the Sunday Times of
London, England; during the
trials: "Lord Chewton (stroke)
had J. M. S. Lecky, the Canadian Olympic silver medalist at VII, but Lecky was not
so comfortable there as he had
been earlier in training at V,
and failed quite to link up
with his bow five."
"But whatever Light Blue
(varsity) crew is picked it will
inevitably be built around the
great heavyweights Budd
(from Yale) and Lecky, who
would even reinforce lesser
Lecky and the Light Blue
crew are now in training for
the famed Oxford-Cambridge
meet on April 7.
The 1962 edition of the
crew under coach Laurie West
has begun training in preparation for a meet against the
University of Oregon late in
February. They will do calisthenics and circuit training
daily before taking to the
training barge.
Coach West will not pick a
crew until the Oregon meet.
The Thunderbirds will also
compete against the University of Washington, UCLA and
in the Western Sprint Championships at Long Beach. All
these events are in May.
Birds pull off
Calgary snow-job
Defending champion UBC Thunderbirds opened the Western Canadian Intercollegiate basketball season by defeating^
the Universitty of Alberta at Calgary in two exhibition games
over the weekend.
Birds, looking like champions
after Friday's 82-62 snow-job,
had to scramble to pull Saturday's game out of the fire in the
dying minutes, finishing with a
narrow 67-63 overtime win.
Friday, the Calgarians were
never a threat as big Dave Way
put on a one man show. Way
dominated the boards and chipped in 22 big points.
The Birds, at last showing
some potential, sank 52 percent
from the field thanks to the
sharpshooting of Dave Black
and Mike Welling?, who added
10 points apiece, and John Cook
and Laurie Predinchuk, who
each contributed another nine.
Saturday, however, the Birds,
looking like an inept squad of
beginners, were forced to break
a 59-59 deadlock in overtime for
their victory.
Jack Lusk with 13 points,
Cook and Court Brousson with
11 and Buack and Way with 9
points, led the incumbrent Birds.
In two Junior Varsity games
at UBC, the baby birds took it
on the nose twice courtesy of
Victoria College. Jayvees lost
62-59 on Friday and 57-51 Saturday.
Slight consolation was the
play improving of Steve Spencer, who finished the Saturday
game with 17 points, and the
flashy show of Ear! Farenholtz,
who had 28 points for the two
games, largely from his effective I
outside jumpshot. '
Important   meeting
of MAA Wednesday,
Important meeting of the
Men's Athletic Association on
Wednesday (Jan. 17) at 12:30
in Bu. 225.
The MAC representation
resolution will be discussed.
Sports shorts
takes lead
GRASSHOCKEY takes lead _-
UBC's varsity grasshockey'
team took the league lead Saturday, scoring a 4-1 victory over
second-place Grasshoppers.
Joel Wolsak scored twice in
the second half to lead UBC. In
other games, UBC Blues whipped Redbirds 4-2, but Golds lost
1-0 to India B. In the C division,*
Pedagogues won 4-1 over Hornets, but Advocates were whip*
ped 5-2 by North Shore B.
• * *;:
UBC's wrestling team urgently needs man for the 123- and
137-lb. classes. Previous experi-
near the end of the first half
is forced to forfeit points to*
these classes if no contestants
are available.
•    •    •
Delbrook won out over eight
other high schools in the B.C.
high school volleyball tournsp-
ment Saturday at the Women's
gym. Delbrook edged OL.PH 26-
24 in the final game.
Complaints About
A.M.S. Cards?
Constructive criticism and helpful suggestions are being
sought by Students' Council.
• SEE HIM! Any noon hour in the A.M.S. office
• WRITE HIM! A brief at Box 131, Brock
• PHONE HIM! And leave a message at CA 4-3242
4560 WEST 10th AVENUE
HOURS: 11 a.m.-9 p.m.
SATURDAYS: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.
TELEPHONE: CAstle 4-7012 jTuesdqy, January 16, 1962
Page 7
What professional sport needs is trading stamps.
With all the frenzied hiring and firing, and the fiercely
contested struggle to sign new players, wouldn't it be an
'advantage for a professional team to be able to say "We give
green stamps?"
Instead of bribing young football players with gas stations and oil wells and three-year, no-cut contracts, which
nobody wants anyway, they could be offered 'X' number of
trading stamps. Why have no bonus babies when you can
.have coupon kids?
What a conversation piece at a party! Everybody knows
the real status symbols of today are trading stamps, not oil
wells, and (ugh) gas stations. And what does a three-year,
no-cut contract mean to women? But a bulging album of
B.C. Lions' Pink Stamps—wow!
• •    •
In baseball, they'd probably have to put out a whoie set
of trading stamps just for Frank Lane. The Yankees and
Kansas City, of course, wouldn't need stamps, but they'd
certainly help also-rans like the Phillies and the Senators.
If other teams piled up too many stamps, it would be easy
enough to lick the problem.
Tennis zealots could have their open tournaments without any worries of corrupting their amateurs. Non-pros
would only be allowed to trade in their stamps for life-sized,
autographed pictures of such specimens of virtuous Olympi-
cism as Jack Kramer; gold-plated ashtrays, and other such
inefficacious fribble. Golfers are in the same category—
only their stamps would undoubtedly be green.
There are thousands of advantages to such a system.
The teams themselves could exchange trading stamps in lieu
of cash or players. If the B.C. Lions can't beat the Eskimos
or the Blue Bombers, they could at least lick the stamps.
And the poorer clubs, such as the Saskatchewan Roughies,
would be happy to take a pasting!
• *   *
With trading stamps, there would be no more legal
battles over player contracts. Just put it on paper, and you
can make it stick! If you wanted to fire the coacfh, just
cancel all his stamps.
Granted, trading stamps would pose problems—they
are a sticky business, legally and otherwise.
Nevertheless, it might be worth a try. Trading stamps
would be no more ridiculous than the bonus systems now
used by professional sports.
• •   •
AD NAUSEUM—In keeping with our policy of being
different, we will not print a column on the "Best of 1961,"
even though it is tempting to mention that honorable sports
dep't really won the Southam Trophy foil The Ubyssey. . . .
However, we will predict  that in  1962:
Mike Sane will be the richest PRO in the Athletic
The winter sports centre will not be built.
• George Turpin  will not play for  the New  York
• Rev. David Bauer will bring the hockey Birds up to
an intercollegiate par by the end of this season.
• The rugby team will win the World Cup.
University District Chevron Service Station    r\-^j
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UBC swim team flooded
with splashy new talent
UBC Thunderbirds swim
team, overflowing with top
prospects, is hoping to splash
to one of its most successful
years ever.
The 15-member team will be
comprised of seven returnees
and eight promising newcomers,
giving UBC one of its finest
teams ever.
Coach Dave Parsons has 13
swimmers and two divers. He
expects this year to be one of
the best as far, as breaking records goes.
Coach Parsons, in his second
year with the team, is a native
of Wollongong, Australia. Down
under, he was a top swimmer
and has held several state records in New South Wales.
He also coached the Wollongong Swim Club and produced
one Australian champion and
seven state champions.
Last year, in his first year at
UBC, he coached the team to
one meet win and brought the
team in second behind the U.
of Alberta in the Western Intercollegiate championships.
The squad has been practicing
hard since September in Empire
Pool, and lately in Crystal Pool
twice a week. Many of the swimmers practice with outside swim
clubs and on their own.
Top swimmers with the club
this year are first-year men Bill
Campbell, Brian Griffiths, and
Dave Smith. Also pacing the
club will be last year's top men
Dio Creed and captain Gerry
Saturday, the Birds won their
first outing of the year. Led by
record-shattering    performances
by Campbell and Griffiths, they
defeated Victoria College 55-33.
The   women's   team won also,
defeating the Islanders 51-26.
Campbell, a 19-year-old Magee
graduate specializes in freestyle
and backstroke. He holds several
Canadian records and is at present the Canadian backstroke
He was also a member of the
1959 Pan American Games team
and may be representing Canada in the 1962 British Empire
Another Canadian record-
holder is Griffiths, from Ocean
Falls. He holds two Canadian
breaststroke records: the 200
and 220-yard breaststroke and
is the co-holder of the 50-metre
and 55-yard breaststroke. He
also holds several relay records.
UBC matmen split
with US  colleges
UBC wrestlers split over the
weekend, first losing to Central Washington State College 28-5, then pinning the
University of Washington
team 27-17.
The only UBC scorers in
the first series were Byron
Kemp, who won the 191-lb.
class, and Cann. Christiansen,
who drew in the heavyweight
In the. win over the University of Washington, Ron Effa
won the 167-lb. class and Ted
Conover took the 177-lb.
class. Klaus Zoellmer drew in
the 147-lb. class.
On January 20, the UBC
matmen grapple with Oregon
State at Corvallis.
Smith is another of the bright
prospects for this year. He is
the team's top butterfly swimmer, but also swims freestyle
and in the individual medley.
Returning ior his third year
is captain Gerry Nakatsuka. A
20-year-old third-year science
man, Gerry will be swimming
freestyle, butterfly and in the
individual medley.
Also back for his third year
is Dio Creed from Kitimat, who
swims backstroke, butterfly and
in the individual medley. Dio
will be swimming in the home
meets only.
Other top swimmers with the
team will be John Tha, Dave
Collier, and Gary Temoin.
Collier is a top swimmer in
his field. He swims in the individual medley.
Temoin, from Ocean Falls, is
an outstanding breaststroker
and also swims freestyle sprints.
The remainder of the swim
team is comprised of Al Harvey,
who also holds several relay
records, and Ernie Wilmink,
Bill Norquist, Dave Wingate
and manager Hans Behrisch.
The team's two divers are
John Wilmot and Bill McLean.
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
4544W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
will be on campus to interview students fog
JANUARY 22-25, 1962 '
For specific information please check
with your campus placement office
Tuesday, January  16,  1962
'Tween classes
Mr. Chris Boak, former member of the Canadian forces in
the Congo; s will-speak on "The
War in Me Congo", talk arid
slides, nooii today in Bu. 102.
I ■■-:■ *.   *     *
Dr. Frost speaks on "Mass
Spectroscopy" Rm. 250 at noon.
* *   *
Lecture and slides by Dr. W.
Boyd on "Radiology", W. 100,
noon Wed. Everyone welcome.
* *   *
Dr. R. N. Thompson, leader
of Federal Social Credit movement, speaks on "Social Credit
and  Federal   Policy"   in  Brock
Hall, noon Wed.
„.; Gordon Do w di»g, MLA,
speaks pn"The Bill of Rights—
A  Tory Farce!". Wed.  noon in
Bu. 218v
* *   *
General meeting noon today
in Bu. 224.
* *   *
"VCF in the Far East" and
illustrated lecture Wed. noon in
Bu. 102.
* *   *
Film, "The Story of Christian
Science", noon today in Bu. 106.
No charge.
* *   *
Recital    by    Robert    Rogers,
playing "Sonata for Piano"  by
Elliot Carter. Bu. 106, Wed.
*"'.*   *
Registration must be completed by Wed. to Box 126, AMS
office. Forms available at main
bulletin boards.
Special   Prices  for  UBC
Cornette Beouty
"Individual   Attention"   by
Male and  Female Stylists.
4532 W. 10 CA 4-7440
Code and theory classes today
at noon in Bu. 317.
* *   *
General meeting on Thurs. at
noon in Bu. 217. There will be
a speaker.
* *   *
Tri-City Mixer, Brock Hall
Saturday, Jack Reynolds Quintet.
* *   *
General meeting Wed. noon
in Bu. 106.
* *   *
NUS'presents film and speaker
on epilepsy, Wed. noon in Wes
2Q0.    .'
15% Discount
Imported   Car  Farts  and
'Overseas Auto Parts]
Wanted: new
SEC members
Special Events Committee
needs "interested first and
second year students" to serve
as members for this term and,
if possible, until their graduation, committee members said
The committee stressed its
responsibility for bringing
noted entertainers and lec-
lecturers to the campus and
its need for a staff increase to
continue to fulfill this responsibility.
Interested students are
asked to submit an application to Box 110 in the AMS
office, listing name, year,
phone number and "anything
else that might be of use."
NEAT NOTES—Use a iipe-
wriier.. -r-. FOR SALE. Smilfc
Corona Deluxe Portable. Contact Ben. RE 3-5146 'wiib, yo«r
offer. After 6:00 p.m.
112th and Alma
BE 1-7686'
On all Merchandise For
UBC Students  _
(Phew Student C«r4)
4435 W.lOthAve. CA S-8718
The     r^
flnt Comedy
Also direct from the
Museum of Modern Art.
„  New York
N.F.B. yAPt/fYStarting
CA 4-3730
WANTED:   5-string   banjo.   Ph.
FA 7-6895 after 6 p.m.   	
WAITED: Math 101 Tudor. Contact RE 3-5484., _^	
RIDE WANTED: Vicinity of
Wellington and Lougheed
Hwy. Time for 8:30 lectures.
Phone CY 8-1180. Jerry.
RIDE WANTED: between 19th
to 16th and Trafalgar for
8:30's. Ann RE 3-9637.
Artsman or women who can
read music to direct the Arts
song team for the USC Song
Fest. Please leave name and
phone number in Arts office
NEAT NOTES: Use a typewriter. For sale: Smith Corona
Deluxe Portable.- Contact Ben
RE 3-5146 with.offer after 6
FOUND: Gent's green blazer,
gents' and ladies' umbrellas',
overshoes and books. Proctor's office. Brock Hall.
Costume Rental
$3 and up
LA 2-7469
...what a special zing...you get from Coke!
Refreshingest thing on ice, the cold crisp
taste and lively lift of ice-cold Coca-Cola!
No wonder Coke refreshes you best!
Ask for "Coke" or "Coca-Cola"-*Oft V«tf*-marks mean the preeuet at
Coca-Cola ttd.—tlia worWa tmHovatl ipwhMnt drlnlL ■
Representatives from Bell Telephone
will interview male students graduating in
Monday to Thursday
Jan. 29 to Feb. 1st
Make YOUR ..appointment now through
your Placement Office to find out   •
about a career with


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