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The Ubyssey Mar 18, 1965

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 GENERAL MEETING DAY
NO QUORUM; NO CHARTER GOVT THREAT
By HOBBI WEST and COROL SMITH
Ubyssey Council Reporters
The B.C. government will revoke the AMS charter if spring housecleaning isn't done today.
AMS president Roger McAfee said Wednesday
the constitution is two years out of date because
past meetings have failed to get quorums and the
Registrar of Companies in Victoria does not allow
constitutions to fall more than one year 'behind.
"They have delayed this long only because we
told them of the spring general meeting. This
means we must have a quorum to get the revisions
passed," McAfee said.
•     •     •
Quorum is 1,500, less than 10 per cent of UBC
students.
He said it could mean real trouble for the AMS
if the revisions aren't passed.
McAfee also outlined some major announcements he will make at the general meeting today.
They include:
• release of a major financial contribution for the
construction of the new Student Union Building;
• previously secret plans for major expansion for
the sports center;
• discussion of the proposed $100 honoraria for
undergraduate society presidents;
• and a major policy statement on Canadian students tuition fees by CUS president Jean Bazin.
(See story Page 3).
•     •     •
Also under discussion will be rights of frosh to
have council representation; the type of grant
going to the UBC World University Service Committee; and the choice of the AMS auditor.
The $100 honorarium for the undergraduate
presidents was recommended to council by EUS
president Steve Whitelaw.
"Everybody else is getting honoraria; why
shouldn't the undergraduate presidents get one
too?" he asked.
At present full honoraria (tuition fees) go to
the AMS president and treasurer and The Ubys-
sey's Editor-in-chief.
Smaller honoraria of $200 are given to The
Ubyssey's managing editor and news editor as well
as Totem's editor, and AMS co-ordinator of activities.
Honoraria of $100 are given to The Ubyssey's
city editor, and Totem's co-ordinator and photography editor.
AMS treasuerer Kyle Mitchell warned the honoraria, if implemented, would have to come from
the individual undergraduate societies' grants.
Council representation for Frosh will be brought
up at the general meeting at the request of Frosh
president Kim Campbell.
Council considered giving Frosh a non-voting
seat on council with speaking privileges only.
Miss Campbell said this would not only leave
3,000 students without representation but would
also cut the Frosh president's incentive to attend
meetings.
•      •     •
World University Service Committee wants to
be taken off the $l-a-UBC-student non-discretionary grant.
WUSC chairman Andy Pickard said: "Under
the present constitutional limitations imposed by
the grant, WUSC is not able to do the fund raising necessary to give their budget the needed
flexibility."
THE UBYSSEY
top fuzz
VOL. XLVII, No. 62
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1965
CA 4-3916
— don hume photo
CHASTE CROWD jams Brock Lounge for second pent-annual Chastity debate. Law won
defending the resolution Chastity Is Outm oded. Last time the topic was debated was
five years ago when  it sparked  questions in the legislature. (See story Page 3.)
'Endowment
money no
good to us
By LORNE MALLIN
UBC President John Macdonald said Wednesday UBC
will not benefit from revenues from the Universities Real
Estate Development Corporation.
The   proposal   to  set   up   a
Crown corporation to develop
the university endowment
lands was put before the legislature Tuesday.
Dr. Macdonald said revenues
from the endowment lands
would be far less than the University needs.
"This means that the net
position for the university cannot be expected to be improved as a result of revenues
from the lands," Dr. Macdonald said.
"But the revenues will be
of benefit to the provincial
government in helping to finance the universities."
The multi-million dollar corporation is designed to earn
money for the three public universities in B.C.
The legislation provides for
appointment of five directors
to run the corporation.
The provincial cabinet will
make  these  appointments.
Dr. Macdonald said he hopes
the university would have
strong representation on this
directorship.
The bill says the 2,500-acre
endowment lands on Point
Grey will be automatically
conveyed to the corporation.
Also $4.2 million in endowment lands debts will be can
celled and $2 million in endowment revenues will be
transferred to the corporation.
Premier W. A. C. Bennett
and Education Minister Leslie
Peterson will have ultimate
control over the distribution
of the corporation's earnings.
UBC, Simon Fraser Academy and Victoria College will
receive revenues from the corporation as decided by Bennett and Peterson.
The Socred government gave
433 acres of the endowment
lands to UBC in 1955.
The gift raised the area to
the present 2,500 acres.
The developed area includes
about 450 homes, 200 apartment suites, the university golf
course and a shopping centre.
Mervin E. Ferguson manages the lands for Lands Minister Ray Williston.
Ferguson said Wednesday he
knows only what he has read
in the newspapers and that the
government had not contacted
him.
"The people in private
homes own their own land and
pay taxes directly to the government,"  Ferguson said.
"They'll have to pay their
taxes to the corporation if the
bill is passed," he said. THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press. Founding member, Pacific
Student Press. Authorized as second-class mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and news photography.
THURSDAY, MARCH  18,  1965
Guest editorial
Reprinted from The Financial Post
January 2, 1965
Dr. Murray Ross, president of York University in
Toronto, says that not enough is being done to recruit
Canadian university teachers among Canadian students
doing postgraduate work in the U.S.
The universities, in Ontario anyway, he says are
now assured of the new buildings they urgently need.
But they face a shortage of staff even though Canada
is currently a net gainer from the migration of men
and women with postgraduate degrees.
Ross recently met, at his own request, more than
100 Canadians pursuing the higher learning in the
University of California.
They showed a warm interest in Canada and questioned him for two hours; but he found they were out
of touch with their native land.
They get many offers of jobs in U.S. firms and
universities. Offers from Canada are few and usually
arrive late, after decisions for the year ahead have
been taken.
The students tend to assume that salaries and
research grants will be more generous in the U.S.
than in Canada.
For this reason many are permanently lost to
Canada.
Ross suggests a collective effort. For at least a
week in every year, he says, there should be a responsible Canadian university official on each of the
15 or 16 American (and British) campuses where
Canadian postgraduate students are numerous.
This proposal should be followed up without delay.
Grab those grads
[By Roger McAfee]
Today there's going to be a general meeting.
But this year must be a little different. This will be
the first real general meeting we have had in two years.
Our constitution is about three years out of date, as
a result of our messed up meeting last year.
It means that council's action will be seriously hampered next year unless the constitution is house-cleaned.
It means the society will receive another nasty letter
from the registrar of companies in Victoria, "suggesting" that something be done soon to get "things in
line."
It further means that the various undergrad societies
will have less money for next year's activities if the
business of the meeting is not allowed to proceed.
A balled-up general meeting will also mean a bind
in the plans of the undergrad societies.
It may also mean another year without direct residence representation at the council level.
In short, a mess at noon today could spell real
trouble in the year ahead, trouble council will be helpless to solve because you have not given it the tools
with which to work out the solution.
All the foregoing may make you think things will
be dull at noon.
This is not the case. Word has it that the engineering president is going for a long- long swim and that
AMS-president elect Byron Hender will accompany him.
jSt^MjJf^ b" maftrv
"Sherwood, I'm afraid you're missing the point.'
.•*,-'> ;>a'<&<~.
LETTERS
Shocking SUPA
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The article in The Ubyssey
concerning the planned protests of the "Student Union
for Peace Action" was a
shocking display of their in-
a|bility to understand the
world situation. This group,
huddling in holy sanctity,
criticized the American retaliatory action in Viet Nam as
an "act of aggression and a
threat to world peace." This
parochial vision of the SUPA
reflects its mental sterility.
When Communist forces
infiltrate or openly attack
another national, such as Nationalist China, India, Cuba
or South Vietnam, there is
not so much as a whisper
from these peace -loving
groups. However, as soon as
any anti-Communist action is
taken against these interlopers, there is an immediate
cry from groups such as the
SUPA that a third world war
might be precipitated by
these retaliatory measures.
I suggest that there is some
inconsistency in their policies.
The lessons we should have
learnt from World War II
seem obvious, but many have
forgotten them. Appeasement
doesn't pay. No one starts a
war when he knows he's going to lose.
prepared-
The fight for freedom
around the world will not be
won in a single titanic struggle. It will be won bit by bit,
and slice by slice, but it will
only be won if we make each
slice count. Viet Nam is such
a slice in the fight for freedom.
If President Kennedy had
not threatened world peace
by setting up an economic
blockade of Cuba, there
would now be in that small
island an arsenal capable of
destroying most of America,
including Vancouver. Was
that worth fighting for? You
answer it. You live here.
Our peace-loving friends
should be sent over to Communist China and Russia.
Convince them of the need
for peace, the Americans
know already. They believe
in peace, peace with strength,
not peace with weakness or
timidity.
JOHN A. JESSUP
Arts III
flf* ■*• V
Library litter
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Library users, protect your
resources! The Library policy
that no food be consumed or
taken into the stacks is for
obvious and practical reasons.
Food attracts interesting
members of the animal and
insect world such as mice,
roaches, rats and borers.
These, once attracted, also
thrive on book paper, the
filler of book cloth, and paste
and glue.
Without covers and pages,
books tend to lose their value
as aids to study. So that you
may mentally digest and
chew what is on the printed
page, we state again our policy: "Please do not feed the
animals".
CIRCULATION
DIVISION
RECIPE FOR
CANADIAN
NOVELS ...
The following two poems
were taken from a special
65-page section on Canada in
the November, 1964 edition
of The Atlantic Monthly.
The first, by John Colombo, briefly outlines the secret
ingredients for a successful
Canadian novel, while the
second, by R. G. Everson, is,
well . . .
Ingredients: one Mountie,
one Indian, an Eskimo
and a Doukhobor.
Add: a small-town whore,
a thousand miles of wheat,
a farmer, impotent and bent.
A fair-haired daughter too,
a Laurentian mountain
and a Montreal Jew.
Include also: a boy
with a dying pet,
and a mortgage unmet.
If this sours, sweeten
with maple syrup—
preferably French-Canadian,
but dilute, if foreign
to the taste.
Stir, then beat.
Drop in exotic and tangy
place-names—Toronto,
Saskatoon, Hudson Bay.
To prepare the sauce:
paragraphs of bad prose
that never seem to stop.
For distinctive flavor:
garnish with maple leaves.
Mix, then leave.
Dice one Confederation poet
complete with verse
(remove mold first).
Drain, bring to a simmer,
but avoid a boil.
Pour, place in oven, bake.
Slice in pieces, or leave
whole.
Serves nineteen million
when cold.
LATE NEWS
FLASHES
We're not lynched yet. Darling, here is the night
when few may catch your
face. A Roman legion
has run to the mountains of
Wales and begs to marry.
Sigmund Freud comes crawling through our bed.
It's final now for Hellenes:
Christ arrived.
The French are blowing up
my mailbox duns.
' I may be reached at Nineveh
and Tyre.
EDITOR:  Mike Horsey
News  - Tim  Padmore
City    Tom Wayman
Art _  Don  Hume
Managing   Janet Matheson
Sports   George Reamsbottom
Asst. City    Lorraine Shore
Asst.  News  -  Carole Munroe
Asst. Managing  Norm Betts
Page Friday _ Dave Ablett
Associate    Ron Rlter
Associate    Mike Hunter
Sweat, sweat, sweat as the penultimate day draws to a happy close
after much work by: Doug Halver-
son, Carole-Anne Baker, Robbi West,
Jack Khoury, Corol Smith, Al Birnie,
Steve Brown, Rick on desk Blair,
Art Casperson, Massimo Verdicchio,
Mike Bolton, Cassius Clarke, Ann
Burge, Sandy Stephenson, Jock McQuarrie, Lome carpool Mallin, it was
Berg's 21st Birthday Tuesday, Lynn
U.S. Curtis. Walking through the
whole mess was smiling CUS national president Jean Bazin (that's jeen
bazheen). Don Kydd and Bert Mc-
Kinnon  took  pictures. Thursday, March 18, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 3
LASHED ONTO fence on Marine drive, student car hangs
precariously near 200-foot drap toward Fraser River. Car
—norm betts photo
apparently went off road early Wednesday morning and
diver used rope to keep it from rolling over cliff.
Claims Bazin
Fee freezers succeeding
By CAROLE-ANNE BAKER
The Canadian Union of Students' campaign to halt university fee raises across Canada for next year is succeeding, according to CUS national
president Jean Bazin.
The campaign began last
spring. Through the efforts of
CUS, the question of university finances was moved from
tenth to fourth place for priority last year in the federal
government, Bazin said in an
interview Wednesday.
"As a result 29,000 students
benefited from the student
loans this year," he said.
However, he emphasized the
loans are not the ultimate solution to the problem. CUS is
thinking more in terms of bursaries and scholarships.
"We told the Bladen Royal
Commission on higher education because earnings of university students have not increased and scholarships and
bursaries have increased little,
ways of reducing tuition fees
should be found," Bazin said.
CUS wants to freeze university fees for one year until
Bearded wonder
cut out for top
By MIKE HORSEY
Ubyssey Ex-editor-in-chief
The   Ubyssey's   bearded   wonder   is   editor-in-chief
1965-66.
A 20-year-old Torontonian,
Thomas Ethan Wayman, was
appointed editor by the council Monday night.
He was the unanimous choice
of the outgoing editorial board.
Wayman, present city editor,
said he plans no major changes
in the paper next year.
He said he will keep the
Page Friday weekend supplement and work to improve distribution methods.
"The Paper has won the
Southam Trophy as the best in
Canada for the last four years,
so it would be stupid to break
up a winning combination too
much," he said.
Wayman said he will try to
widen The Ubyssey's coverage
of student activities in other
parts of Canada.
He said he will make extensive use of the Canadian University Press news service.
"I am tremendously impressed with the potential of this
organization," he said.
Editorially he said The Ubyssey will continue its strong
tradition of editorial freedom.
"We'll   support   motherhood
all the way," he said, "but perhaps collectively instead of in- TOM WAYMAN
dividually." . . . beardo
results of provincial investigations, the Bladen Commission
and the CUS Means Survey are
in.
In most provinces, this campaign has been successful and
fees will not go up, Bazin said.
But in Manitoba, despite petitions and representations to
the provincial government by
students and student supporters, fees will go up this year.
"However the Manitoba government has said more money
will be made available for bursaries and no students will
have to leave university because of lack of money," Bazin said.
The B.C. government has
not yet assigned specific
amounts to each of the three
B.C. universities from the total universities grant of $18.5
million.
B.C.'s universities are waiting to hear the amount of their
operating grants before deciding on fee changes.
Picketers
'misguided'
UBC civil rights demonstrators picketing the U.S. consulate in Vancouver, are acting
under the influence of false
prophets, according to the consulate-general Avery Peterson.
"These students are open to
a lot of ideas and thank God
for that," Peterson told The
Ubyssey Wednesday.
"But I think they are drawn
to a camp of false prophets and
act on their opinions."
Peterson said the group's
actions were not being reported to his superiors in
Washington and are therefore
of little use.
UBC representative of the
Student's Non-violent Co-ordinating Committee Dave York
said Tuesday noon-hour picketing in front of the consulate
offices at Georgia and Burrard
will be held daily until Selma,
Alabama, Negro and civil
rights workers are permitted
to make a freedom march to
their state capitol of Montgomery.
Birth control
in speech
Former lieutenant - governor
of B.C. Hon. Frank Ross will
open UBC's model parliament
tonight, giving the Liberal
Speech from the Throne which
proposes birth control measures.
The throne speech at the 7:30
p.m. opening of the Brock Hall
parliament will call for legalization of sale of contraceptives, abolition of capital
punishment, and the implementation of a medical health
plan.
The establishment of a UN
peace-keeping force and grants
to CUSO will be introduced by
the speech as the government's
contribution  to foreign  aid.
Socreds will introduce a bill
to incorporate the Bank of
British Columbia with head
offices in Vancouver. The Communists will call for a new
Canadian Constitution and
NDP members also want contraceptives legalized.
Chastity
stripped
in Brock
By JACK KHOURY
More than 800 students
jammed Brock Lounge Wednesday noon to watch Chastity stripped of her traditional
robe of virtue and modesty in
the final interfaculty debate
between Law and Nursing.
The Nursing team, debating
against the resolution Chastity
is Outmoded, was modestly
dressed in below the knee
skirts and high neckline
blouses.
First speaker for the affirmative Les Harowitz, said seven
out of every 10 men and six
of every 10 women in the audience were unchaste.
"The church uses chastity to
control the people," he claimed.
"As a result, there is a tremendous move away from the
church, and a huge rise in the
incidence of unchastity."
Harowitz said teenage
dances, James Bond movies
and TV advertising illustrate
this.
Jenny Cornish, negative
speaker, said chastity is an
ideal like truth and justice
which is never out of style or
obsolete.
The audience applauded for
a full minute when Steve Tick,
second speaker for the affirmative, opened his robe to reveal a chastity belt underneath.
Law won the debate.
PRESCRIPTION
EYEGLASSES
16'?
Includes
Frame *
Lens
All Doctor's Eyeglass Prescriptions filled. Only first
quality materials used. All
work performed by qualified
Opticians.
GRANVILLE  OPTICAL
861 Granville MU 3-8921
■Bt Money Back QuaranteesM
Alma Mater Society
OFFICIAL NOTICES
Academic Symposium Committee 1966
Applications close March 25 for position of
chairman. Apply to Bob Anderson, Box 1,
A.M.S. Persons interested in working on the
committee please apply at this time.
GRAD CLASS
MEETING
FRIDAY  NOON
MARCH  19
HEBB THEATRE Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, Marih 18, 1965
Proposed  constitution chc
Here are the constitutional revisions to
be presented at today's general meeting.
Many are left over from last year's meeting
which failed to reach a quorum of 1,500
students.
Listed first are 'housecleaning' changes
followed by significant or possibly controversial revisions.
Non-Controversial
By-law 3 (3) (d)
Executive (Students' Council)
now reads as follows:
The Secretary, who shall be a member of the
Associated Women Students and who shall be a
junior, entering her junior year, or a senior.
Proposed Revision:
The Secretary, who shall be a female and who
shall be a junior, entering her junior year, or a
senior.
By-law 3 (3)  (h)
now reads as follows:
The duly elected President of the Frosh Undergraduate Society and the President of the follow-
i n g degree granting Faculties, Colleges, or
Schools:
(i) Agriculture Undergraduate Society;
(ii) Architecture Undergraduate Society; (iii) Arts
Undergraduate Society; (iv) Commerce Undergraduate Society; (v) Education Undergraduate
Society;
(vi) Engineering Undergraduate Society;
(vii) Forestry Undergraduate Society; (viii) Graduate Students' Association; (ix) Home Economics
Undergraduate Society; (x) Law Undergraduate
Society; (xi) Library Undergraduate Society;
(xii) Medical Undergraduate Society; (xiii) Music
Students' Associaticn; (xiv) Nursing Undergraduate Society; (xv) Pharmacy Undergraduate Society;
(xvi) Physical Education Undergraduate Society; (xvii) Rehabilitation Medicine Undergraduate Society; (xviii) Science Undergraduate Society; (xix) Social Work Students' Association;
(xx) Presidents of Future Degree granting Faculties, Colleges and Schools.
Proposed Revision:
The duly elected Presidents of the following
Undergraduate Societies and Students' Associations:
(i) Agriculture Undergraduate Society; (ii) Architecture Undergraduate Society; (iii) Arts Undergraduate Society; (iv) Commerce Undergraduate
Society; (v) Education Undergraduate Society;
(vi) Engineering Undergraduate Society;
(vii) Forestry Undergraduate Society;
(viii) Frosh Undergraduate Society; (ix) Graduate
Students' Association; (x) Home Economics Undergraduate Society; (xi) Law Students' Association;
(xii) Library School Students' Association;
(xiii)Medical Undergraduate Society; (xiv) Music
Students' Association;
(xv) Nursing Undergraduate Society; (xvi) Pharmacy Undergraduate Society; (xvii) Physical Education Undergraduate Society; (xviii) Rehabilitation Medicine Undergraduate Society; (xix) Science Undergraduate Society; (xx) Social Work
Students' Association; (xxi) Presidents of Future
Degree granting Faculties, Colleges and Schools.
By-law 3 (4) (e)
now reads as follows:
The Secretary shall take the minutes of all
meetings of the Students' Council and of the Society, and shall conduct all correspondence of the
Students' Council.
In addition the Secretary shall:
(i) keep on file copies of all letters written and
received by the Society or by the Secretary which
relate to the affairs of the Society; (ii) keep the
minute books and secretarial records of the Society, and may read the annual reports of the
subsidiary organizations at the Annual Meeting of
the Society;
(iii) sit as Students' Council liaison on the Women's Athletic Committee; (iv) and shall keep the
Society Constitution and By-Laws in good standing with the Registrar of Companies;
(v) and shall in addition to the above duties,
have such further duties as may from time to time
be prescribed by resolution of the Society or by
Students' Council.
Proposed Revision:
The Secretary shall take the minutes of all
meetings of the Students' Council and of the Society, and shall conduct all correspondence of the
Students' Council.
In addition the Secretary shall:
(i) be responsible for copies of all letters written and received by the Society or by the Secretary which relate to the affairs of the Society;
(ii) be responsible for the minute books and secretarial records of the Society, and may read the
annual reports of the subsidiary organizations at
the Annual Meeting of the Society;
(iii) sit as Students' Council liaison on the
Women's Athletic Committee; (iv) be responsible
for keeping the Society Constitution and By-Laws
in good standing with the Registrar of Companies.
(v) in addition to the above duties, have such
further duties as may from time to time be prescribed by resolution of the Society or by Students' Council.
By-law 3 (4) (f) (x)
now reads as follows:
It shall be the duty of the Treasurer to appoint,
subject to the approval of Students' Council, a
Business Manager to manage purchases, sales,
and custody of any current inventory, and the
general business affairs of the Society. Any other
staff hired by the Students' Council shall be responsible to the Business Manager who will be
responsible to the Students' Council through the
Treasurer.
Proposed Revision:
It shall be the duty of the Treasurer to appoint,
subject to the approval of the Students' Council,
a General Manager to manage purchases, sales,
and custody of any current inventory, and the
general business affairs of the Society. Any other
staff hired by the Students' Council shall be responsible to the General Manager who will be responsible to the Students' Council through the
Treasurer.
By-law 3 (6) (h)
now reads as follows:
Have power to appoint Committees to control
student activities or for any other purpose as outlined in Section (4) of the Alma Mater Society
Code.
Proposed Revision:
Have power to appoint Committees to control
student activities or for any other purpose as
outlined in Article 3 of the Alma Mater Society
Code.
By-law 6 (1) (c) -
Election of the Students' Council
now reads as follows:
Nominations for all positions shall be received
by the Secretary of the Society from 9 a.m. on
the Wednesday two weeks preceding the election
day until 4:00 p.m. on the Thursday directly preceding election day. The election dates and nomination closing dates for all offices shall be published in at least two editions of the student
newspaper preceding the nomination period.
Proposed Revision:
Nominations for all positions shall be received
by the Secretary of the Society from 9:00 a.m. on
the Wednesday two weeks preceding the election
day until 12:00 noon on the Thursday directly
preceding election day. The election dates and
nomination closing dates for all offices shall be
published in at least two editions of the student
newspaper preceding the nomination period.
By-law 6 (1) (i)
now reads as follows:
Polling booths shall be open from 10:00 a.m. to
4:00 p.m. on election day, with the exception of
those at Fort Camp, Acadia Camp and the Common Block of the Permanent Residences which
shall be open from 4:45 p.m. - 6:30 p.m. only, on
the day before election day.
Proposed Revision:
Polling booths shall be open from 10:00 a.m. to
4:00 p.m. on election day, with the exception of
those at Fort Camp, Acadia Camp, Totem Park
and the Common Block of the Permanent Residences which shall be open from 5:00 p.m. - 7:00
p.m. only, on the day preceding election day.
LAST YEAR'S MEETING WAS SMOKED OUT
By-law 7 (2) - Election of Students'
Councillors Other than Members
of the Executive
now reads as follows:
With the exception of the President of the
Frosh Undergraduate Society, President of the
Social Work Students' Association and the President of the Nursing Undergraduate Society, nominations for all such elections shall not close before the Friday following the last election of the
Executive of the Students' Council. All elections
under this By-Law shall be completed within two
weeks of the completion of the last election of
the Executive of the Students' Council.
Proposed Revision:
With the exception of the President of the
Frosh Undergraduate Society and the President
of the Social Work Students' Association, nominations for all such elections shall not close before the Friday following the last election of the
Executive of the Students' Council. All elections
under this By-Law shall be completed within two
weeks of the completion of the last election of
the Executive of the Students' Council.
By-law 7 (3)
now reads as follows:
The President of the Frosh Undergraduate Society, President of the Social Work Students'
Association, and the President of the Nursing
Undergraduate Society shall be elected before
the second Monday in October.
Proposed Revision:
The President of the Frosh Undergraduate Society and the President of the Social Work Students' Association shall be elected before the
second Monday in October.
By-law 10 (7)-Funds
now reads as follows:
The Treasurer shall deposit sums of money for
the World University Service and the National
Federation of Canadian University Students in
accordance with the policy as laid down from
time to time by the Students' Council and/or
General Meetings.
Proposed Revision:
The Treasurer shall deposit sums of money for
the World University Service and the Canadian
Union of Students in accordance with the policy
as laid down from time to time by the Students'
Council and/or General Meetings.
Al Thursday, March 18, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
iges:  Hot ones, dull  ones
By-law (6) (f) (ii)
By-law 3 (4) (a)
AL REVISIONS FAILED FOR LACK OF QUORUM
By-law 10 (9) (b)
now reads as follows:
(b) The budget must be presented for discussion to a committee composed of the Co-Ordinator of Publications; the Treasurer of the University Clubs Committee; the two Students'
Council members of the Finance Committee; two
members at large of the Students' Council, to be
appointed by the Students' Council; and the
Treasurer, who shall be the Chairman.
By-law 10 (9) (d)
now reads as follows:
(d) The budget must then be passed by a two-
thirds majority of a committee composed of the
Co-ordinator of Publications, the Treasurer of
the University Clubs Committee, the two Students' Council members of the Finance Committee; two members at large of the Students' Council, to be apppointed by the Students' Council;
and the Treasurer, who shall be the Chairman.
Proposed Revision:
(d) The budget must then be passed by a two-
thirds majority of a committee composed of the
Treasurer of the University Clubs Committee;
the two Students' Council members of the Finance Committee; two members at large of the
Students' Council, to be appointed by the Students' Council; and the Treasurer, who shall be
the Chairman.
By-law 11 (4) (b) (iii) -Discipline
now reads as follows:
(iii) A Prosecutor who shall be a member of
the Law Undergraduate Society enrolled in the
third year who shall be appointed by the Discipline Committee at their first meeting of the fall
term, and
Proposed Revision:
(iii) A Prosecutor who shall be a member of
the Law Students' Association enrolled in the
third year who shall be appointed by the Discipline Committee at their first meeting of the fall
term, and
By-law 11 (4)(b)(iv)
now reads as follows:
(iv) An Assistant Prosecutor who shall be a
member of the Law Undergraduate Society enrolled in the second year.
Proposed Revision:
(iv) An Assistant Prosecutor who shall be a
member of the Law Students' Association enrolled in the second year.
now reads as follows:
(ii) The Chief Justice and at least one other
judge, and at least one alternate judge shall be
members of tht Law Undergraduate Society.
Proposed Revision:
(ii) The Chief Justice and at least one other
judge, and at least one alternate judge shall be
members of the Law Students' Association.
By-law 13(1)-
Subsidiary Organizations
now reads as follows:
(1) All subsidiary student organizations within
the University shall be classed as follows:
(a) The University Clubs Committee; (b) The
Undergraduate Societies Committee; (c) Athletic
Associations;   (d) Other Subsidiary Organizations.
Proposed Revision:
(1) All subsidiary student organizations within
the University shall be classed as follows:
(a) The University Clubs Committee; (b) Athletic Associations; (c) Other Subsidiary Organizations.
By-law 13 (12)
now reads as follows:
(12) Minutes and reports of both general and
executive meetings of the Undergraduate Societies Committee, Associated Women Students, the
Men's Athletic Association, the Women's Athlettic
Association, the University Clubs Committee, and
all Committees as outlined in By-Law 3 (6) (i)
and other subsidiary organizations which the Students' Council sees fit to review shall be forwarded to the Students' Council immediately
after the said meetings, for consideration, ultimate approval, amendment, or rejection by the
Students' Council.
Proposed Revision:
(12) Minutes and reports of both general and
executive meetings of the Men's Athletic Association, the Men's Athletic Committee, the Women's Athletic Association, the Women's Athletic
Committee, the University Clubs Committee, and
all Committees as outlined in Article 3 of the
Alma Mater Society Code and other subsidiary
organizations which the Students' Council sees fit
to review shall be forwarded to the Students'
Council immediately after the said meetings, for
consideration, receipt, ultimate approval, amendment, or rejection by the Students' Council.
By-law 13 (15)
now reads as follows:
(15) Any student organization or group of students who propose to organize or conduct a charity drive on campus shall first secure the permission of the Charities Committee of the Undergraduate Societies Committee, whose decision
shall be ratified by Students' Council.
Proposed Revision:
(15) Any student organization or group of students who propose to organize or conduct a charity drive on campus shall first secure the permission of the Students' Council.
By-law 2 (9) - Meetings
now reads as follows:
(9) The signature of five hundred (500) active
members of the Society shall be required for the
calling of a referendum.
Proposed Revision:
(9) The signature of five hundred (500) active
members of the Society or one hundred (100)
active members with the approval of Students'
Council shall be required for the calling of a
referendum.
By-law 3 (2) -
Executive (Students' Council)
now reads as follows:
(2) The   Honorary  members   of   the  Students'
Council shall be:
(a) The Honorary President who shall be
the President of the University of British Columbia, (b) The Honorary Vice-President who
shall be elected annually at a joint meeting of
the incoming and outgoing Students'  Council.
Proposed Revision:
Delete (b).
(2) The Honorary members of the Students'
Council shall be: The Honorary President of the
Students' Council who shall be the President of
the University.
now reads as follows:
(4) (a) The Honorary President and Honorary
Vice-President shall act in an advisory capacity
and shall be mediums of goodwill between the
Society and the general public.
Proposed Revision:
(4) (a) The Honorary President shall act in an
advisory capacity and be a medium of goodwill
between the Society and the general public.
Controversial
By-law 3 (3)
Proposed Revision:
Add subjection (i) as follows: (i) The duly
elected representative from the Residences who
shall be a non-voting member.
By-law 3 (5)
now reads as follows:
(5) Each Student Councillor shall have one
vote with the exception of the Editor-in-Chief of
The Ubyssey who shall not have voting power.
Proposed Revision:
(5) Each Student Councillor shall have one
vote with the exception of the Editor-in-Chief of
The Ubyssey and the representative from the
Residences who shall not have voting power.
By-law 10 (6) - Funds
now reads as follows:
The Treasurer shall deposit a sum calculated
on twenty-cents (20c) per active member of the
Society in the Accident Benefit Fund; such fund
to be a first charge on the revenue of the Society
to be applied in accordance with By-Law 14.
Proposed Revision:
(6) The Treasurer shall deposit a sum calculated on ten cents (10c) per active member of the
Society in the Accident Benefit Fund; such fund
to be a first charge on the revenue of the Society
to be applied in accordance with By-Law 14.
By-law 11 (6) (f) (iii)
now reads as follows:
(iii) Judges and alternate judges shall be 6
unit officers of the Society.
Delete 11 (6) (f) (iii) and renumber 11 (6) (f)
(iv) to (x) as 11 (6) (f) (iii) to (ix) consecutively.
By-law 22 - Eligibility for Office
Holding and Office Ranking
Proposed Revision:
Delete 'And Office Ranking).
By-law 22 - Eligibility for
Office Holding
Proposed Revision:
Delete Sections (1), (2) and (3). Renumber Section (4) as Section (1).
By-law 22(1)
now reads as follows:
(a) A student to be a candidate for a Student
Council office in the Alma Mater Society must
be eligible in one of the following categories:
(i) If his immediately previous Christmas examination marks have been registered with the
Registrar he must have passed the equivalent
number of units required by the Registrar for
the attainment of credit at sessional or supplemental examinations and a 60% average for
15 units and more, 65% for less than 15 units.
If he did not pass his immediately previous
sessional examinations he must in addition to
the unit requirement stated above achieve a
65% average.
(ii) If his immediately previous Christmas
examination marks have not been registered
with the Registrar or if his election is in the
fall, he must have passed the number of units
required by the Registrar for the attainment
of credit at his immediately previous sessional
examinations and a 60% average for 15 units
and more, 65% for less than 15 units.
(iii) If he is not eligible as to his immediately
previous sessional examinations and his Christmas examination marks have not been regis-
tred with the Registrar he may demonstrate
eligibility by presenting a letter from the professor of each of his courses to show that he is
passing the equivalent number of units required by the Registrar for the attainment of
credit at sessional examinations and a 65%
average.
(b) A student to be a candidate for an Alma
Mater Society office other than Student Councillor must be eligible in one of the following
categories:
(More changes on Page 6) Page 6
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, March   18,  1965
More revisions
(Continued from Page 5)
(i) If his immediately previous Christmas
examination marks have been registered with
the Registrar he must have passed the equivalent number of units required by the Registrar
for the attainment of credit at sessional or supplemental examinations and a 55% average for
15 units and more, 60% for less than 15 units.
If he did not pass his immediately previous
sessional examinations he must in addition to
the unit requirement stated above achieve a
60% average.
(ii) If his immediately previous Christmas
examination marks have not been registered
with the Registrar or if his election is in the
fall, he must have passed the number of units
required by the Registrar for the attainment of
credit at his immediately previous sessional examinations and a 55% average for 15 units and
more, 60%  for less than 15 units.
(iii) If he is not eligible as to his immediately previous sessional examinations and his
Christmas examination marks have not been
registered with the Registrar he may demonstrate eligibility by presenting a letter from the
professor of each of his courses to show that
he is passing the equivalent number of units
required by the Registrar for the attainment
of credit at sessional examinations and a 60%
average.
Proposed Revision for Section (1):
(1) A student to be a candidate for any Students' Council office in the Alma Mater Society
(i.e. a Students' Councillor or any Council appointed position) must be an active member of
the Alma Mater Society as defined in By-Law 1
and must also be eligible in one of the following
categories:
(a) He must have passed the number of units
required by the Registrar for the attainment
of credit at his immediately previous sessional
(and supplemental) examinations and have attained a 60% average for 15 units or more,
65% for less than 15 units.
(b) If he is not eligible as to his immediately
previous sessional examinations he may demonstrate eligibility by presenting a letter from
the professor of each of his courses to show
that he is passing the equivalent number of
units required by the Registrar for the attainment of credit at sessional examinations and a
65% average.
Renumber section (5) as section (2): (2) To remain in office he must pass at the sessional examinations immediately following his election or
appointment, the minimal requirements for credit
stipulated by the Regisetrar for the Faculty or
course in which he is then registered.
Renumber section (6) as section (3).
Proposed Revision:
Delete (3) (a). Renumber (b) as (a): (a) A student entering the University of British Columbia
on transfer from another institution must be on
clear standing with the Registrar and have
passed his previous sessional examinations and
obtained a 60% average to be a candidate for an
Alma Mater Society office.
Renumber (c) as (b):   (b) The status of any stu--
dent carrying an  irregular  course   shall be  determined by a separate minute of the Eligibility
Committee on Consultation with the Registrar.
Renumber section (7) as section (4): (4) Eligibility Rules for Athletic Administration and Participation:
(a) Men's Athletic Association team manager
and members are subject to the eligibility rules
established by the Men's Athletic Committee;
(b) Women's Athletic Association team members are subject to the eligibility rules of the
Women's Athletic Association Constitution
Article 10; (c) Women's Athletic Directorate
members are subject to regular Alma Mater
Society eligibility rulings.
Renumber (8) as (5).
By-law 22 (5)
now reads as follows:
(5) The Eligibility Committee,
(a) The Alma Mater Society Eligibility Committee shall be composed of a Students* Councillor as Chairman, one other Students' Councillor, and one other Alma Mater Society member, all of whom shall be appointed by the
Alma Mater Society President, and the Chairman of the Undergraduate Societies Committee, the President of the University Clubs Committee, and the Chairman of the Personnel
Board.
(b) The Committee shall hold at least one
meeting per term, the first to be not later than
three weeks after the commencement of the
Fall term and another; not later than two weeks
after the commencement of the Spring term.
(c) Powers: The Eligibility Committee shall
have the power, subject to the approval of
Students' Council, to declare any student ineligible for all his offices if he fails to comply
with the requirements of By-Law 22 (2), (3),
(4), (5), (6). The Committee shall have the
power to declare a student ineligible for all
offices held in excess of the number permitted
in section (1) the student to determine which
of these offices he shall relinquish. The Committee shall also have power, subject to ratification by Students' Council, to exempt any
student or students from eligibility.
Proposed Revision:
(5) The Eligibility Committee.
(a) The Alma Mater Society Eligibility Committee shall be composed of a Students' Councillor as Chairman, one other Students' Coun-
cillor, and one other Alma Mater Society member, all of whom shall be appointed by the
Alma Mater Society President, the President
of the University Clubs Committee.
(b) The Committee shall hold at least one
meeting per term, the first to be not later than
three weeks after the commencement of the
Fall term and another; not later than two
weeks after the commencement of the Spring
term.
(c) Powers: The Eligibility Committee shall
have the power, subject to the approval of Students' Council, to declare any student ineligible
for all his offices if he fails to comply with the
requirements of By-Law 22 (1), (2) or (3). The
Committee shall also have power, subject to
ratification by Students' Council, to exempt
any student or students from eligibility.
By-law 20 (4), (5) and (6)
now reads as follows:
(4) An honorarium of two hundred dollars
($200.00) shall be granted to the Co-Ordinator
of Publications. (5) An honorarium shall be
granted to the Co-Ordinator of Activities consisting of two hundred dollars ($200.00). (6) That
where possible, honoraria paid to students by the
Alma Mater Society be paid in two instalments,
one at the end of November and the other at
the end of February of the following term.
Proposed Revision:
(Delete (4).
Change (5) to (4): (4) An honorarium shall be
granted to the Co-Ordinator of Activities consisting of two hundred dollars ($200.00).
Change (6) to (5): (5) That where possible, honoraria paid to the students by the Alma Mater
Society be paid in two instalments, one at the
end of November and the other at the end of
February of the following term.
By-law 20 (5)
now reads as follows:
(5) An honorarium shall be granted to the Coordinator of Activities consisting of two hundred
dollars ($200).
Proposed Revision:
(5) An honorarium shall be granted to the Coordinator of Activities consisting of the equivalent of his tuition fees at the University of British
Columbia during his term of office.
By-law 20
Proposed Revision:
Add new section (6) as follows and remember
(6) as (7):
(6) An honorarium of one hundred dollars
($100.00) shall be granted to the President of
each Undergraduate Society and Students' Association.
(7) That where possible, honoraria paid to students by the Alma Mater Society be paid in two
instalments, one at the end of November and the
other at the end of February of the following
term.
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Student Meal Tickets
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5-PIN BOWLING TOURNAMENT
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2978 WEST BROADWAY RE 6-5651 Thursday, March 18, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 7
FOR THE BIRDS
By  GEORGE REAMSBOTTOM
Ubyssey Sports Editor
(Comes the second part of the Reamsbottom critique
on UBC sports)
To continue with my theme that our extra-mural
athletic system needs radical overhauling, if not complete re-construction, I am disclosing a few more significant facts.
• In 1952, when enrolment was 5,000, home football attendance was 12,000. This season with
enrolment at 15,000, it was down to 7,000.
• In 1952, basketball attendance was 8,400. This
season it was down to 6,000.
This, despite the fact that, for the first time ever in the
case of football, and for the first time since 1948 in the case
of basketball, both these teams had winning records against
American colleges.
This downtrend in attendance has carried over from the
Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Association, even
though our basketball and football teams consistently had
winning records during our membership in the WCIAA.
Hence it becomes obvious that our extra-mural athletic
system is not serving its prime purpose: to cultivate the interest of the student body and serve as a focus point for the
creation of school spirit.
• •        •
One of the blights on the extra-mural program is the extraordinary number of minor sports such as bowling and cycling
that it has to support.
This does not mean we should de-emphasize participation.
We have a large and well organized intramural system within
which 6,000 students will have participated during the school
year. It is unfortunate that we do not take greater advantage
of the intramural program to take the load off the extramural program.
Two more facts:
• The budgets of the six priority sports—football,
basketball, rugby, rowing, hockey and soccer—
have, in the last 12 years, increased in total
2V4 times.
e The budget expenditures of the non-priority
sports, over the same period, have increased in
total 700%.
Financial crisis?
And for further contemplation here is a quote from a
report prepared this year by the UBC Athletic Director
at the request of the Men's Athletic Committee.
"It is evident that, regardless of what decision is reached
with respect to WCIAA, the revenue available for next year
will not be sufficient to support the current (extra-mural)
program. Returning to WCIAA, in the context of either
double round or single round will require an additional
$31,000 to $43,000 annually."
• •        •
To sum up the points made thus far: interest in sports at
UBC is rapidly fading; we need a new and firmer philosophy
towards reconciling the English and American concepts of
inter-collegiate athletics and, thanks to the burden of supporting so many minor sports the program is swiftly becoming financially impractical.
This might also be a good time to mention that the ideas,
facts and figures which have been presented so far are in
large part the most significant of those, which have been
advanced in various reports prepared on UBC sports over
the laot ten years.
Lefs do it now
To date, despite the obviously sick condition of UBC
sports, not one major suggestion forwarded by these reports has been even seri» usly considered, let alone
implemented.
Perhaps the most publicized radical change advocated is
that of giving financial aid to athletes. Each of the coaches
of UBC's big three sports, football, hockey and basketball,
are on record as being for athletic bursaries. But only if they
are given on the basis of students having to maintain not only
high athletic standards but also high academic standards.
Why have none of these ideas been instituted? Only the
most simple minded could deny that something is wrong with
UBC sports. The symptoms of a coming breakdown in the
system can no longer be ignored.
We have a fine team of coaches at UBC, which is being
added to all the time by outstanding personel such as Lionel
Pugh, a top international track coach. But why bother if
people like Pugh are to be crippled in their efforts, by an
out of date system which is burdened down by a fantastic
number of minor sports all vying for their place in the sun.
Without meaning to be overly dramatic I believe now is
the time to blow the trumpets and take a united stand. Its
time for changes, even if they're radical ones.
In World Cup rugby
Birds need comeback feat
Behind by
25 - points
UBC Thunderbirds take
on the formidable University of California Bears in
World Cup rugby today at
1:15 in Varsity stadium.
'Birds trail California by 25
points after the first two
games of the four game series, and a big comeback will
be necessary to overtake the
Cal lead.
UBC will be without some
key players. Their high scorer, Chuck Plester, will miss
action, as well as Dick Hayes,
who is out for the season, and
Bill Gray.
The 'Birds have capable reserves who are eager to show
what they can do, but the
pressure will be on stalwarts
like T. K. Kariya and Charley
Pentland.
Coach Brian Wightman is
optimistic and says his T-Birds
can score enough points in the
two games to surmount the
deficit.
Thunderbirds' plan is to
play "fluid rugby"—stressing
mobility, speed and conditioning. They hope to keep the
ball moving quickly, and give
the bigger Cal players no
chance to utilize their superior size.
'Birds have some factors in
their favour. The remaining
games are to be played under
International rules (no substitutions), the playing field
will be damper, and game
rules will be strictly enforced.
In the first two games between UBC and Cal the Birds
were defeated 18-3 and 13-3.
Over the years the Bears have
won the Cup 14 and the Birds
13 times.
Cal has a 17 game win
streak over a two year period
going into their game at 1
p.m. today in Varsity stadium.
Bird Bits . . . Bears are
loaded with football players
cum rugby players. Notable
examples are Stan Dzura,
6'5", 248 pound all-coast defensive tackle, who beefs up
the scrum, and halfback Tom
Blanchfield who handles the
placekicking duties for both
the football and rugger
squads, and is a fine open field
runner.
J       1
CHARLEY PENTLAND
. . . the pressure
T. K. KARIYA
... is on
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ARTS NOTICES
•  • •
The results of the Arts Elections for the 1965-66
executive:
Pesident  CHUCK CAMPBELL
Vice-President  _ AL CAMPBELL
Secretary  BLANCA KISTER
Treasurer  - - JIM COOKE
Executive Member  BRENT BITZ
•   *   •
Applications for the following positions will be
open until Thursday, March 26th.
& ARTISAN EDITOR
# PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICER
iX ANTI-CALENDAR CHAIRMAN
ix LAST LECTURE SERIES CHAIRMAN
-fr MEN'S SPORTS REPRESENTATIVE
iX SOCIAL CHAIRMAN  (Harvest Ball, etc).
Applications should be addressed to the Secretary
through Buchanan 115 or Box 54, Brock Hall.
Today - Noon - Armoury
A.M.S. General Meeting
AGENDA
Frosh off Council ??
W.U.S.C. - is it worth $1.00
H. A. A. Awards
President's  Report
Treasurer's Report
Constitutional Amendments
Meet Your New Council
Auditor Appointment
1,500 Students Must Re There to Moke o Quorum Page 8
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, March  18,   1965
CHEMISTRY PROF Dr. James
Trotter has been awarded a
$15,000 Sloan Foundation
grant for research in X-ray
crystallography.
AAC penury
rubbing oft
Former Academic Activities
Committee member Greydon
Moore, who says he left UBC
because he is broke, is being
saddled with an $81 debt by
AAC which is broke too.
Moore said he ordered 500
name tags and holders from a
downtown firm for AAC tag
day but the AMS has refused
to honor the debt.
"The AMS refuses to pay
because AAC has gone over its
budget this year, but I don't
see why I should subsidize it,"
he said.
"I ordered the tags on authority from Hardial Bains (who
has since left for India) and
committee head Mike Coleman
(■who has since resigned), but
no purchase order was ever
signed," said Moore.
'tween classes
Slavers under
gun at noon
Dr. Peter Oberlander, Community and Regional Planning head, will speak on The Black Art of White Slavery,
noon today in Fine Arts Gallery.
•
• •
VCF
T. S. Eliot, the Christian
Poet by Rev. Desmond Kim-
mitt Friday noon in Bu. 106.
• •    •
BADMINTON CLUB
Gym available tonight.
• •    •
AFRICAN   STUDENTS
General meeting Thursday
at IH at 8:00 p.m. Annual report and elections.
• •    •
FINE ARTS DEPT
Talk and slide showing by
Vicki Husband on her recent
round-the-world trip. Includes
Japan, Siam, India, Afghanistan, Persia, Turkey, Greece.
Noon today LA. 104.
• •    •
FINE ARTS CLUB
Deadline for entries for Expression exhibition is 5 p.m. tomorrow.
• •    •
LAST MINUTE TICKETS
LMTs available for the Cave,
I s y ' s , Vancouver Symphony
and Marion Anderson from
Special Events office.
Faculty urged
Faculty are being urged to
contribute to the World University Service's International
Program of Action.
CLASSIFIED
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, 75c—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications Office: Brock Hall.
Lost It Found
11
HELP—Lost in Bu. 302 or FG 210 or
somewhere in between, strapless
watch.  Phone WA 2-9276. Reward.
FOUND—One pair of lady's bifocal
glasses at the Lower Mall bus stop.
Please call at AMS Publications
Office.
FOUND—A red change purse with a
quantity of money, University
Blv. Tues. morning. Phone Moya
Kavanagh, Hamber House, Lower
Mall,' 224-9878.
HELP ! ! Black Utex topcoat missing from Armoury Sat. night. Reward. 224-5589.
LOST—An Alpha Phi Sororiety pin
somewhere between Geography
building and village on Monday.
Finder please phone  224-9939.
FOUND—Austin Healey key. Fort
Camp lot. Room 216. 224-9812.
HITCHHIKER
Science text
876-2587.
wishes     return     of
left   Friday.   Phone
Special Notices-
13
WILL BUY return half of one charter flight London to Vancouver
leaving August 5th.   Phone 224-1278.
LADY driving '59 Chew Stn. wagon,
turquoise, Tues., Mar. 9, 6:45 p.m. in
Faculty  lot   by  Int.   House   phone
AM 1-4563 evenings—Urgent—Save
embarrassment.
HAPPY   BIRTHDAY  Russ  on  your
25th  from  Dave.
GRADUATION IS SOON — Reserve
now, girls, beautiful formals (rent
or sales). FELLOWS—Tux's, white
Jackets or tails. Discount on all
formals. Also discount on corsages
with above orders. DELUXE COSTUMES AND FORMAL WEAR,
1292 Kingsway.  Phone 874-6116.
WOULD ANYONE witnessing accident between car & pedestrian
on Wesbrook corner on Feb. 12
phone 943-2392—or leave message
at Rm. 22, Hut 7, Fort Camp.
Transportation
14
AUTOMOTIVE   &   MARINE
Automobiles For Sale
21
1953 AUSTIN A-40 Convertible. Good
condition. Completely overhauled.
1965 licence. $150. Phone LA 1-3903
after six p.m.	
FOR SALE—1960 blue Austin Cambridge, top condition, $850, phone
Sandy.  WA  2-5072.	
'51  CHEV — good  condition.   Phone
224-6804  or 224-9087.  ask  for Earl.
B.M.W. 700, (I960)—2-cyl., 4,000 mis.
on re-condit. engine. $650 cash or
terms. 224-5214, view at Union College.
JUMBO Harmony Sovereign Guitar,
excellent condition, case — Phone
James, CA 4-6460 after 6.
Motorcycles  &  Scooters
27
HONDA 90 for sale cheap. New condition. Phone Dwight at CA 4-9856
after 6 p.m.	
Scandals
39A
DEAR P.J.K.—Am tired of your bog
and bod. Prefer Ambrose's for perfect  satisfaction.  Pork-on-Wheels.
BUSINESS SERVICES
Typing
42
HOME TYPING—Prompt, accurate
service. Reasonable rates. RE
1-7496.
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
51
WANTED—Girl to help look after
2-year-old boy & do light housework from May 15 - Sept. 15. $20
per week, lunch & carfare. Phone
AM  6-0182.
INSTRUCTION  — SCHOOLS
Tutoring
64
NEEDED—Tutor to help with Chem
101 problems. Phone Lauris, YU
8-7677.
RENTALS   &   REAL  ESTATE
Rooms
81
Room & Board
82
MEN!!—Looking   for   summer   room
and  board.   Phone  327-7518.
Red exec
infiltrated
Marlene Gosling, Chem. Eng.
Ill, is the first woman to be
elected to the Engineering Undergraduate Society executive.
The new EUS secretary won
by 10 votes against two male
opponents.
"I don't think she'll affect
things around here too much,"
said EUS president elect Art
Stevenson. "She can clean up
things in the office while we're
out having fun."
UNIVERSITY  OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA
10k GOLD GRADUATION RINGS
For O
Man
30«>
You may place your order through the U.B.C. College Shop
until March 26 or at Birkt, downtown
Granville at Georgia  -  MU 5-6211
ARLBERG
SPRING CLEAN UP TIME
SALE
BLIZZARD SKIS
CONSOUL.   Regular     $ 69.50
On sale - ,-- 55.00
WEDLSKI.   Regular     95.00
On   sale     77.50
METAL SKI COMBINATION. Regular  14950
On   sale     125.00
RIESEN  SLALAM.  Regular     149.50
On sale i  125.00
YAMAHA
FIBREGLASS. Regular       89.50
On  sale          74.50
Trades Accepted — No Reasonable Offer
Refused.
AFTER SKI BOOTS
THREE PRICES ONLY.
Regular 14.95. Sale price  4.95
Regular 12.50-20.00- Sale price  9.95
Over 20.00. Sale price  14.95
MEN'S SKI SLACKS and KNICKERS
Large Selection. Regular 21.95-55.00.
Now 20% off
LADIES' SKI JACKETS
20% - 40% - 50% off
Large selection Pedigree, White Stag, Bog-
ner, Hauser, Alpine. Short, regular, tall.
Over 175 to choose from-
ALL-PURPOSE SKI and SCHOOL
JACKETS
NYLON and 'TERYLENE. in U.B.C.
"ARTS" and "ENGINEERS" Colours.
Regular 29.95. Now only ,._      22.50
A LARGE SELECTION OF SWEATERS AND JACKETS
TO GO AT GREAT SAVINGS.
SALE SALE SALE SALE

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