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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 21, 1963

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Array The speaker saved Model Parliament's Liberal
government Wednesday night.
Graham Parker voted with the government when
house split evenly on a New Democratic non-confidence motion on nuclear arms.
Earlier, Frank Brown, a member of the 40 member Liberal group had crossed the floor to sit as an
independent in opposition to the Liberal arms policy.
This gave the government 39 members and the
opposition 40.
But when the vote on the NDP motion came, a
Socred member abstained forcing a 39-39 tie.
Then, Parker cast the deciding vote with the
On other matters, parliament bogged down for
10 minutes while members haggled over the accept
ability of the word shafted, used in a speech by a
Socred member.
Liberal Dave Wilder, minister of national defence,
jumped to his feet on a point of order.
"Mr. Speaker," he cried, "by definition this word
means an offensive act under the Criminal Code of
Canada suggesting something quite improper. I ask
the honorable member to withdraw it immediately."
Speaker Graham Parker deliberated a moment,
then decided. '
"I have observed in that excellent publication,
The Ubyssey, that Mr. Bennett has been accused of
doing that same improper thing to this institution."
The Socred apologized for using the word and
withdrew it.
The members were at their oratorical best.
The dignified words of Tory house leader Peter
Hebb resounded from Brock Hall's walls as he delivered vitriolic attacks against the government.
But he was cut off in full swing by Mr. Speaker.
"Your time has run out," Parker said, "but know-
ing how the honorable member loves to talk I shall
give him a few. minutes longer.
Hebb bowed and continued.
It was a model parliament right down to the red-
coated RCMP officer who escorted Governor-General
Sir Ouvry Roberts to the throne.
The chief justices in their borrowed red robes,
the Mace, the gentleman usher of the Rod and the
naval aide — they were all there along with the
cheering back-benchers and the table thumpers.
House reconvenes from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. today.
Vol. XLV
No. 55
SUB spells
end of Brock
and cafeteria
The auditorium and caf will disappear in two years. And
Brock will become an academic building.
This is the present plan of the Student Union Building
planning committee. <S> •
The    new    student    building
LESLIE AND THE GIRLS live it up at Tuesday's Pan-Hellenic tea party in Brock Hall. Leslie
( a he) received invitation addressed to Miss Leslie Laronde, asking him to come and meet
the sorority girls. "Great idea," said  Leslie.  He did.
Leslie had a 'wonderful' time-
tea, cookies and 400 women
Leslie Laronde and 400 girls
went to Tuesday's sorority tea
in Brock Hall.
Leslie received an engraved
invitation. It said come and meet
the girls. Leslie thought that
was a good idea.
Leslie and the girls chatted
over tea and cookies. Leslie and
the girls listened to the welcome
speeches and the singing.
Leslie had a wonderful time.
Leslie is a male. He was the only
male invited.
Leslie wouldn't" have been
there if the Pan-Hellenic Association hadn't made its perennial
error. It sent an invitation to
Miss Leslie Laronde, Arts I.
It made the same mistake last
year. Three engineers with questionable first names got invited.
They dressed up as girls but had
the door slammed in their faces.
The sorority girls weren't going to let Leslie in either so he
came down to The Ubyssey and
A battery of Ubyssey photog-
raphers and reporters went back
with him. Leslie waved his invitation at the first girl. and. she
waved him into the lounge.
"The girls were very hospitable," he said later. "They gave
me tea and cookies and they
tried to make me feel at home.
"I enjoyed looking at them
He said his invitation said
that the tea was an opportunity
to meet sorority women and
learn all about sororities.
"I wanted to learn about
sororities so I took them up on
their offer," he said.
He was turned away at t h e
door the first time by a girl who
said only girls were invited.
"But I was invited," he told
"Can you prove you're a girl?"
she said.
"That wasn't stated on the
invitation," Laronde replied.
"It just said you had to wear
campus clothes. These are campus clothes."
He wore a sports shirt and a
pair of corduroys.
will become "the major food
service outlet on campus," says
a committee  statement.
The SUB would also be the
main  student activity center.
"The inclusion of a new
theatre in the student union
building may well spell the end
of the present auditorium and
the cafeteria in the basement,"
says  the   committee.
Brock Hall, it is believed
will be taken over by the extension  department.
Information officer Jim Banns m said yesterday he thinks
students (whose money paid for
Brock originally) want to sell
the building back to the University to help pay for the SUB.
But he says the University
is the legal owner of the building.
"Is it legal to sell yourseif
something you already own?"
he said.
"As for the Auditorium, it
would be sheer madness to tear
down a perfectly sound existing structure."
The committee, however, has
not yet determined the site of
the SUB itself.
It is presently conducting a
survey of student- traffic patterns to determine the best location  for  the  structure.
The committee recommended
to student council that present
and future student food services
needs be included in the SUB
if possible.
. . . phoneys discovered
Science finds
extra voters
Sciencemen will have a new
president in spite of the engineers.
During science elections Wednesday, engineers mimeographed their own ballots and stuffed
600 of them in the ballot boxes.
But they used a different
typewriter and the fraud was
Present science president Don
Farish said ballot counters
weeded out the phoneys and
would complete the counting
Were a bunch of mudders
Students take lawn way to class
Agriculture president Frank
Millerd wants some "nice yellow wire fences" to protect
UBC lawns.
Heavy student traffic is
turning UBC lawns into mud,
he says.
So he suggested in a motion
to student council Monday
night that the situation be corrected.
"Whereas the lawns of our
campus Contribute significantly to the beauty of the campus,
"Whereas the shortest distance between two points is a
straight line, and
"Whereas suitable sidewalks
are not always found along this
path of least resistance,
"Be it therefore resolved
that council send a letter to
L. J. Bayly (assistant superintendent of Buildings and
Grounds) requesting suitable
steps be taken to preserve the
beauty of our campus."
•    •    •
Millerd suggested that "some
of those nice yellow wire
fences would be suitable."
The motion passed by a narrow margin.
Original seconder, science
president Don Farish, later
withdrew   and   voted   against
. . . rotsa ruts
the motion. "We'll get sidewalks if we wait till the ruts
get deep enough," he said.
Millerd said later: "How
could anyone vote against that
*   *   •
Millerd said the only place
he had seen a protecting fence
was in front of the administration building.
"The Main Mall median has
been churned into mud," he
said. "We may never see grass
there again.
"If things get any worse
they'll tear up the lawns and
put in gardens, and I like
lawns better than gardens." Page 2
Thursday, February 21, 1963
Talk about the Birdies, not Bennetts
It's "Bye Bye Bennett" and "Hello Birdie"
in this space today.
Bennett is star of a comedy show which
has been playing in Victoria, lo these 11 years.
His reviews in The Ubyssey have been all the
varying shades from bad to worse. His supporting cast is lousy, too, The Ubyssey has said.
Birdie on the other hand, is a comedy show
/which is playing this week—one week only—
at the UBC auditorium. It is, believe it or not,
funnier than the provincial government. But
it is intended to be so.
Today, we give Premier Bennett a rest, to
talk about Birdie.
Birdie will be shown to the public for the
first time tonight. The- past three performances have been for students—but those who
missed them should try and catch the show
tonight, Friday or Saturday.
Birdie is Conrad Birdie, an average American boy with an average American ducktail
haircut and sideburns and an average American gold suit and guitar.
He sings rock and roll songs.
The story hinges around Birdie's unsuccessful attempt to dodge the draft and the
publicity stunts surrounding his "last kiss"
before going off to "fight the dirty Gerries,
or whoever's dirty this time."
Tine show is one lengthy spoof of rock and
roll, publicity men, teenage love and everything else that is considered essential to the
American way of life—Shriners included.
All the players give dynamic performances.
And some of the best moments are when
the full cast is on stage to belt out catchy song
and dance routines.
In short, the show is hilarious and good
fun and fine credit to add to the list of previous Mussoc successes.
It's your own loss if you miss it.
Mother nature comes to the rescue
The sun has begun to shine on Point Grey.
After a winter when, as usual, there was
: more life in classes and books than in the
world outside, spring has sprung.
And the sunshine has a curious effect on
The real good ones—the mark-grubbers—
are probably the only ones not affected.
The poor ones, who haven't paid much attention to books anyway, are possibly stimulated to pay even less attention.
Both sexes, it seems, are stimulated to lie
on various lawns gazing at members of the
opposite group.
This is healthy and uncomplicated. And
the academic world probably loses little. These
same people probably spent the winter doing
the same thing indoors.
It. is the middle academic group that has
real problems.
Besides turning their thoughts to uncomplicated matters of sex, .the sun's rays call forth
questions of a profound and disturbing nature.
The frustrations of a winter with the books
culminate in an unhealthy introspection, into
a deep contemplation of the meaning of life and
death—and of the ultimate usefulness of the
academic life.
In the natural light of the sun, the views
of St. Thomas Acquinas, Boyle's Law, the
problems of calculus, the revolts of 1848, the
voting behaviour of the citizens of a small
town in New York, the poetry of Lord Byron,
and other such topics fade into insignificance.
For this middle group, the ultimate questions keep popping up. These are the questions
the professors have no answers for.
The middle groupers are the people you
see in deep contemplation in the sun, who
are far awav in the mental world.
Life and death. Religion. The purpose of
academic life. These are troubling and frustrating topics. t
Sex is easy and uncomplicated by comparison.
Perhaps, good old mother nature implanted the sex urge in part to keep our fragile
minds off these important but unanswerable
Winner of the Southam Trophy, 1961 and 1962
Winner of the Bracken Trophy, 1962
Winner of the Montreal Star Trophy, 1962
Authorized as second class mail by the Pest Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Member Canadian University Press
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in Vancouver
by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed
are those of the Editor-in-Chief of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those
of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242,
Locals:  Editor—25;  News—23;  Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief: Keith, Bradbury
Managing Editor Denis Stanley
Associate Editor Fred Fletcher
News Editor Mike Hunter
City Editor M. G. Valpy
Picture Editor    Don Hume
Layout Editor   Bob McDonald
Sports Editor Ron Kydd
CUP Editor Maureen Covell
Editorial Assistant .._ Joyce Holding
Critics Editor William Littler
REPORTERS AND DESK: Dave Ablett, Catherine Janitch,
Lorraine Shore, Ron Riter, Ann Burge, Krishna Sahay,
Tim Padmore, Heather Virtue, Karen MacConnachie,
Pat Horrobin, Gail Andersen.
TECHNICAL: Mike Atchison.
On  the ban  wagon
Letters to the editor - - - realistic
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
In a recent letter to The
Ubyssey, it was suggested that
Mr. Olney's review of "La
Notte" was somewhat defective. I cannot comprehend such
mindless and savage criticism.
It completely fails to appreciate that Mr. Olney's reviews
attempt "... to be a catalogue
of human experience." Mr.
Olney's most recent review,
February 14, is no exception.
• * •
We are told what Mr. Olney
thinks that "Flower Thief"
consists of a series of beat experiences, that the finding of
the teddy-bear in a grave-like
cellar is significant,  and  that
.one can't really criticize the
film as being amateurish because, after all, it was so cheaply done. Really, the field has
been beautifully covered. What
more can be said?  What fur-
' ther depths of critical analysis
My appreciation of the film
has been richly enhanced by
Mr. Olney's observations. I,
for one, (in the best tradition
of name dropping) am enthusiastically looking forward to
future articles on "Shadows,"
"Pull My Daisy," "Sunday,"
"Mirage" and "Guns Of The
Holy Doodle.
Yours truly,
[ B.A. (London).        "'
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Through due consideration
of the question of Canadian
armament, I have resolved
upon a solution which I am
sure will please the majority of
peace loving, rational thinking
individuals  concerned.
We must be realistic! If
Canada accepts nuclear weapons for defensive or offensive
purposes, we stand the chance
of being annihilated in any
war between the Big Two, or
at least being financially broken down by the fantastic cost
of these weapons.
On the other hand, it would
be ridiculous to keep our
multi-million dollar war machines in operation without
any atomic punch, for every
time our Air Force scrambles
an unarmed interceptor, every
time our toothpick Navy plies
the seas, every time our army
fires an Honest John carrying
a horribly destructive warhead of 600 pounds of concrete
Canadian prestige drops a
•    *    •
The solution to any intelligent person is total disarmament. Canada could be an example to all freedom loving
nations. In effect, Canada
would become a massive buffer
state between the U.S. and
the USSR. Our worthless showcase    Navy    and    Air    Force
could be quickly dissolved and
our Army stripped to bare essentials, 10,000 men with rifles
and jeeps (painted white for
United   Nations  use).
There is however the problem of 400,000 people that are
employed in or by our armed
forces that would be thrown
out of work. The logical solution is, of course, to lay off
about 50,000 a year over a
number of years. They would
be quickly assimilated into
our ranks of unemployed and
could draw social assistance
(bolstered by the sale of our
scrapped    weapons).
The question of morale of
our troops arises. As for this,
we need not worry, the morale
of our troops would be nonexistent, and besides, they
can always take pride in their
glorious past. Anyway, they
would be able to brag of themselves as being the best
trained, best paid, poorest
equipped troops in the world,
an altogether true statement.
There would be no needless
slaughter if a war broke out.
The casualties would be few,
our cities would be intact, and
we could put up a token defense just to show that we
It distresses me to see that
everyone   in   our   government
is too blind to see this economically   and politically   sound
answer to our troubles.
Yours truly,
Arts I.
Are YOU for PEACE?
With the nuclear issue shaping up as the focal point of
the present election campaign,
it is not unreasonable to expect
the "ban the bomb" groups
will be out in full force, using
this innocent little question
like a Sherman tank to bowl
over the naive.
It's a disturbing question and
I suggest that before jumping
on the ban wagon, you examine it closely.
When confronted with it, the
individual cannot in all good
conscience admit he isn't for
peace, yet at the same time the
consequences (as seen by t h e
"ban the bomb" groups) that
follow an. affirmative answer
are not at all pleasant to the
rational  thinker.
• *    *
Why should such a question,
which seemingly requires little moral consideration, be a
Because the individual stands
incriminated by his own words
if he ventures an unqualified
yes or no answer, and the pacifists permit no equivocation
when the question is put.
It seems that this innocent
little question is closely related
to the classic rhetorical example, "Have you stopped beating
your wife yet?" Dwell on the
latter for a moment and appreciate the significance of an
Yet, this little question which
appeals to the fundamental
tenets of our value system is
responsible for duping thousands of people, sincere, honest
people, who believe there are
no other alternatives or no
other answers but yes or no.
The whole "ban the bomb"
structure stands or falls on the
strength of that innocent little
* •    •
The   prohibition   movement
marshalled an entire nation
using a similar pitch. Basically,
the prohibitionists were more
concerned   with   saloons   than
temperance. Similarly, the
peace movement is directed
less toward peace as toward
banishing the bomb.
What do we mean by peace?
I take it that the word conjures up some image of not
having to fear for the safety
of my person. If this view is
correct, then the notion of
security is inextricably bound
to that of peace. We enter a
civil society in order to put
some restraint on the use of
force, while at the same time
recognizing the necessity of
legitimized force.
Who would deny that peace
and   security   are   maintained
in the civil society by a police'
force   that   possesses   coercion
as one of its instruments.
Now watch this, for it is
essentially the argument of the
ban the bombers. "A police
force isn't really necessary to
preserve peace and guarantee
security since the whole problem could be solved if we abolished guns."
I admit the analogy is imperfect, but it raises questions
about ban the bomb propositions.
Like the prohibitionists, the
ban the bombers haven't anticipated some of the practical
•   *   •
Even if nuclear weapons
were banned, the knowledge
required to cause nuclear fission or fusion is readily available in any first-year chemistry
It would probably take no
more than six months to restock an arsenal when a situation arose where major interests were at stake.
The idea that total annihilation is possible at any moment
in time isn't a comforting
thought, but there are more
alternatives than a simple yes
or no.
Patrick Henry's solution of
"Give me liberty or give me
death" isn't a good answer, but
"Are you for peace?" isn't even
a good question. Thursday, February 21, 1963
Page   3
It was pipe year'at the academic symposium.
Pipes were IN.
Beards   were   OUT.
But the tapping, sucking,
puffing, poking and scraping
of the pipes couldn't quite
drown out the.torrent of talk,
'talk,  talk.
It was surely the only
gathering of students where
the twist records couldn't be
heard  above  the  discussion.
Talk was in.
Beards  were  out.
But   even  more   out   were:
Pragmatism (who cares if it
Consideration for the public
opinion (the hell with the rest
of society);
And good old tolerance.
The ivory tower types can't
quite see the ground below
them. .      ii
• •    •
In the face of the Macdonald
report, stating that 37,000 stu-
' dents would be clamoring for
a university education very
soon, they clung to the conception of the liberated mind, the
isolated thinker, the man hors
de  societe.
One of the biggest laughs of
the  symposium   came  when  a
speech suggested that a University turn out  ambitidus, well-
rounded  young   persons.
It's even funnier when you
remember that the guy who
wrote the speech will be behind a desk when we of the
liberated minds are applying
for jobs.
Scrambled eggheads, anyone?
They might not have a symposium next year, according
to some  rumors.
It would be a pity.
When else is there a chance
for students to talk intensely
on "what do cats think
• *   •
When else would professors
get    to   take    long   moonlight
"   walks    on    the    beach    with
When else could everyone sit
around at a luxury resort and
tell everyone else that all a
university needs is a smoking
room (without bothering to
credit Stephen Leacock who
said it first and more appropriately).
And best of all,   when   else
<* could   all   us   intellectuals   get
that   cosy   comfortable   feeling
of being appreciated.
They're all asleep
disturb a
Shhhh! Please be quiet.
You might wake a radical.
They're all asleep at UBC, fourth year arts student Bryan
Belfont told last weekend's Academic   Symposium.
Bryan, who not "only has a
beard but smokes a pipe and is
a socialist, defined a radical as
""one who advocates sweeping
changes   without   delay."
"Like Jesus Christ or Abraham  Lincoln,'-i_Jie   elaborated.
"But I couldn't find anyone
like Christ on campus so I
modified my definition to mean
"anyone with an idea."
Belfont brandished batches
of clippings condemning UBC
as a hotbed of radicalism.
"When I examined the campus, I found it was a hotbed ail
right—everyone was asleep,"
he  said.
Belfont blamed professors,
parents, public opinion and prerequisites for the student
FASHIONABLE CAMPUS CLOTHES will be modelled by Mary
Harford, Arts IV, and Lynn Gaibraith, Educ. IV, at AWS
Spring Fashion Show in Brock Lounge at noon Monday.
Above are some of the styles that will be featured.
Professor says
Educators should
consider the nuts
There is a place for odd-halls and deviates in society, says
Liquor charges
being considered
Charges of consuming alcohol at an AMS function will
be laid against several students by the Discipline Committee.
The drinking incident took
place at a Jan. 20 intra-mural
basketball game between the
Faculty of Law and a fraternity, says the discipline committee.
Names of those involved
are being withheld pending
positive identification by the
Discipline   Committee.
Fees hiked $2
LONDON (CUP) — Student
council at the University of
Western Ontario has approved
a $2 student fee hike.
The increase will not be effective until approved by
UWO's board  of governors.
Officials had no appetite
for description of menu
HULL, England (CUP)—The disciplinary committee of
Hull University has suspended publication of the university
newspaper for the rest of this year.
The paper, the "Torchlight," was accused of being
"bawdy and intemperate." The immediate cause of the incident was an article which stated that the food served at the
university dining hall "had certain of the qualities of dung."
In reply to an administration request for an apology the
editor of the Torchlight published a front page article satirizing the university authorities.
The university administration retaliated by fining him
$6 and suspending publication of the Torchlight.
a UBC education professor.
And educators must take
these people into consideration,
Dr. Harold Stein said Monday.
"It is the duty of the educator to recognize talent under
any circumstances," he said.
"Research must not be directed to satisfying previously held
notions and prejudices."
Speaking for the Hillel
Foundation, Dr. Stein said a
successful educator is one who
can satisfy the needs of the
whole  society.
"The educationist is a servant of society and, like all
good servants, it is his duty to
defend his society even if he is
not in full agreement with its
"Staid traditionalists have a
place in society and so have deviates and odd-balls."
As an individual, Dr. Stein
said, it is the obligation of the
educator to make constructive
criticisms in order to improve
the  system.
"Educators are trained to
examine and to suggest standards for education in society.
In order to satisfy society he
must also conduct honest research."
"All a university really
needs is a library and a coffee
shop," he said.
He criticized UBC's library
for its lack of materials on current problems.
"There is no book on the Cuban invasion and 'only two on
^he revolution," he pointed
"Let's scrap all these at-
endance requirements, midterm exams and innumerable
essays,"   he suggested.
"Let's  ignore  public  opinion.
"Let's get a liberal education.
"Intellectual freedom today
seems a luxury reserved for the
Anarchist has
close shave
of four ballot boxes during the
University of Alberta model
parliament elections has resulted in a close shave for the
leader of the hijackers.
Members of the New Movement for Individual Anarchistic
Collectivism admitted to taking the boxes "to spur campus
political  activity."
NMIAC president Jon Whyte
was given a scissors-only haircut by those seeking vengeance
following return of the four
10% discount given Students on
corsaffes. Order now for your
next formal.
BE   3-6322 — BE   3-3021
21SO W.  Broadway
University Hill United Church
5375 University Boulevard
Services  11:00 a.m.  Sundays
Evening Service 7 p.m.
All Welcome!
The Ideal Place To
Meet   Your   Friends
Try Our Delicious T-Bone
Steak with  Coffee
$1.35 - Ifs Really Good
Full Course Meals
within your income.
4556 West 10th Ave.
. . but I'm awake
Whig star
is falling,
NDP claims
Liberal star in Canada is falling," MP Reid Scott (NDP) told
delegates to the first Central
Canada Intercollegiate New
Democratic Youth Seminar held
at the Federated Colleges here.
Scott claimed the Liberals
have lost face in Canada with
their new nuclear policy, especially in Quebec, where he
predicted Social Credit would
get "at least 50 seats" in the
next election.
Speaking on the possibility
of the election being fought on
an anti-American call, Scott
said, "If it came to a popularity
contest, the John from the
South   would   win."
The Liberals would, said
Scott, obtain nuclear arms and
immediately work out a method
of returning them to the United
Welcome Students to
Cafe Dan's
Come to the Club and meet
your friends. Good music and
Admission $1.50
With AMS card $1.25
Every  Friday  and   Saturday.
Telephone MU 4-4034
Home   255-6115
West Point Grey
Baptist Church
2685 Sasamai Street
Bev. Arthur J. Hartley, B.A., B.D.
9:45 a.m.—Church  School
for all ages.
11:00 a.m—"HIS MASTER'S
Church Parade for Youth
1-.Z0 p.m.—"NO HARM,
8:45 p.m—All   students   invited   to  meet   with  the
Young People in the Watson Room. Page 4
Thursday, February '
Flaws are more easily discovered and seen than virtues.
Connie Irvine is a young writer of obvious talents who has
not'yet achieved definition of
concerns or maturity of form.
This immaturity in formal matters was well demonstrated by
the productipn of her third
play, The Wedding Present. If
she is wise, Miss Irvine will
learn from the mistakes that
were made obvious in the
stage presentation of her
To give it the credit it deserves, The Wedding Present
is a diverting and sometimes
penetrating play that concerns the struggles of a newly-
married couple on the night of
their wedding. The script provides   such   goodies  as   inane,
sententious relatives, a hilarious party of drunken wedding
guests, the manifestation of a
lively verbal and conceptual
imagination, and sorties of a
very perceptive wit.
However, the play lacks
(understandably enough, since
ihe play is certainly the protean play of a novice playwright), the vital elements of
coherent dramatic aim for its
characters, and a concise and
unifying intellectual principle
to tie the actions together.
; Many of. Cam's > speeches
about ownership, the bomb
and the like,- although evocative, are irrelevant both to the
dramatic focus of the play
(Cam's attempts to escape the
bed), and to it's intellectual
content (if any).
It may be argued that Cam's
babblings are merely an attempt to stave off Ian's sexual
advances, that the visits of
uncle and aunt and wedding
guests are frustrations to
Ian's aims. However, because
Ian's aims are not adequately
defined (probably because of
the writer's self-conscious inability to see anyone but the
female protagonist), the con7
flict between the characters
is diffuse. This diffuseness may
be a virtue which can be developed in future plays, but
I still wonder about the con7
sistency of the development
of Ian's character. Certainly a
"LOOK MA, 21 percent fewer cavities!" That doesn't explain
the balloon Mitzi Hurd is holding but neither does Jamie
Reid in his review of The Wedding Present, so what are
you going to do?
character who can point-blank
tell the uncle and aunt of his
bride to leave, _could as easily
tell the wed ing guests to get
out or say to his bride, "Shut-
up an get into bed."
In a play of this type, charm
comes from the fringe, material, the odd sparkling with
the odd spectacular theatrical
device—for   example,   the   be
ginning of the party scene was
a hilarious divertissement.
Lights came up on the aisles,
balloons floated from the
ceiling, and guests burst hooting from every entrance of the
Again, however, the struggles of Cam and Ian were
buried under the noise and
movement of celebration, per-.
haps merciful!^. Some " thiags
cannot be done on stage.   .,-
The director, Joan Haggeriy.
must be given credit for extracting a good deal of dramatic sense by using imaginative
theatrical business to point out
the major conflicts underdeveloped in the script itself.
One wonders if the production
would have been at all successful if the director and the
writer had not worked in close
The acting also was good.
Mitzi Hurd babbled effectively
and scatter-brainedly though
her babbles sometimes lost
some of the funniest lines  in
the script. Speedy Madill as
the drunken uncle was loud,
very much present on stage,
and funny. Janet McDonough
as the sententious aunt had
just the right nervous insipid
pitch to her voice, the exact
insidious fluttering movements
to evoke as well as amusement, that feeling of inanity
that possesses the script. Brian
Bueckerl's, interpretation of
Ian suffered from an over-
military stiffness in trie first
part which made his ; eventual
softening at the end inconsistent.
That sense of inanity that
rides over al{ the actions of the
play, that bitter humor is the
most expressive feature of
Miss Irvine's writing. And that
a big one, worthy of further
exploitation in more closely
conceived works. I don't mean
to say that Miss. Irvine is without talent. She obviously isn't.
But she as yet does not know,
any better than the characters
about whom she writes, what
she is talking about or what
she really wants to say. It's
all right for the characters in
a play to be stupid and blind,
but the writer must foe intelligent and all-seeing.
—jamie reid
When I was ushered info bis
homey, littered nursery, with,
the life-size portrait of the
poet hung in the window,
facing the street, it was to
find Gorge Boring sprawled oh
the floor reading Dr. Doolittle
and playing simultaneously
with a set of building blocks.
"I get some of my best ideas
this way," said Boring, shifting about the giant blocks,
each one inscribed with S
letter. "And the line is the
heart of the poem. There's
where it stands or falls." At
last! I was going to get perhaps the shyest poet on campus,
to talk about his art! "O do
go on—" I began excitedly,
but poet Boring was already
speaking: "That's the core idea
of an essay I've just had published by Travesty magazine,"""
which has also accepted ten
more of my poems." "You do
publish widely, don't you?" I
enquired, pert as anything, of
the poet, even though I am
very young and timid, little
Susanne Muff-it, as they called
'me at school.
• *    *
But Mr. Boring seemed
ready to overlook the temerity
Of my continued questioning.
!''Let's see" he cried, and produced an abacus from behind
•a pile of teddy-bears. His long,
sensitive fingers played with
'the small balls for what
seemed only an instant and
then he cried, "500 published
as of this morning's mail!" His
eyes bulged dangerously behind his bi-focals. "I've already^
published more than Yeats did
in his whole life," frothed-
Boring, "and pretty soon I'll
have proved myself a better
poet   than  Tennys.on,  too!"
* *    •
He fell to playing with hjs
blocks again, but continued to
recount the magazines and
editors who had published*?-
him, and the poets who ha^.'
encouraged him before he became so justly famous. Knowing how reticent this sensitive
A TaMe trf- Hotel}
Monday, Feb. 25, 7:30 p.m.
Tickets: 50c at
Buchanan 171 or Frederic Wood Theatre, 7:00 p.m.
TO THE SEAT I"      —   McCALL'S   Magazine
'SPLENDID! CHILLING.'" - n.y. times
Granville .and Smythe
Last week, the Festival of Contemporary
Arts presented the world premiere of Stan
Brakhage's epic, Dog Star Man. This was supposed to be an example of good contemporary
film. To my mind, the film was an undeniable
failure in most respects. Technically, it was
crude and, most important of all, it was ambiguous in its intent. This ambiguity may stem
from Brakhage's desire to keep his films intensely personal.
In the prelude of Dog Star Man the images
are deliberately obscured. Brakhage does this
mainly by camera movement and tinting. He
usually pans over his subject quickly and, if
the subject is too obscene, he will also tint the
film. He uses other methods to achieve this
obscurity but they are relatively unimportant
and crude.
Part one of Dog Star Man shows its faults
much more clearly than does the prelude. It
shows Brakhage. with axe and dog, struggling
up the steep slopes of a snow-covered mountain. For over 30 minutes they struggle up the
mountain. This over-statement of image is a
typical fault with most experimental epics but
in Dog Star Man it is more pronounced.
The main objection I have with Mr. Brakhage's work is that it is too personal and too
obsessed/Probably his onlyjsuccessful film has
been D«sifrtfilm, made in" "the early fifties. From
then on he has declined to such an extent that
his latest film, Dog Star Man, is nothing but
a collection of images, typieally dada and typically dull.
I heard someone say to me that Brakhage's
films were great art because they represented
expressionist paintings. To this I say "Hear,
hear!". Brakhage may well be a great expressionist painter but he isn't a filmmaker by my
standards. As I have stated above his methods
are crude and his films are the result of intense obsessions. Some examples are: Siriui
Remembered, a film essay on a decaying dog
as it rots through the four seasons; Flesh _ of
Morning, a definitive film essay on frustration
and masturbation; Water Baby, an "aesthetic"
film record of child-birth. ,-:
Try comparing Stan Brakhage's films with
Norman McLaren's films, especially Love Thy
Neighbor, and you will see, quite clearly, the
difference between bad experimental film and
good experimental film. Hon Rice, Jonas Mekas
and Dan Drasin are other good examples of
good experimental filmmakers. Rice has put"*?
out the award-winning Flower Thief, Mekas
has done Guns of the Trees and Drasin filmed
the crude but highly successful Sunday.
SO there you are. The Festival had a choice
of a number of good filmmakers to bring to
UBC. Instead, they started at the bottom of the
list and got their first choice. Thus, I will make
one suggestion for next year's Festival and that
is, "Brakhage, Stay home!" or "FalHsaaalser si!
Brakhage no!"
—graham olney 963
Page 5
rff .,        ; 'i„~ »'^s<'*.-F»>«s®«..vC;^&8-!**- <■ i-;~i-
ist Js (he drinks, by his own
<5MS, forty cups of coffee
ry day), I endeavored in my
est Oblique style to draw
t about his Art.
You say the line is the
rt of the poem . . .?" ". . .
iline   Johnson  laid   a  hand
my -head while passing
)ugh Dewdney one day
;n I was still little. My
se of mission has been with
gver  since."
. . . the line is the heart
... 20 in Line & Heart
'azine. I wrote them all in
, day, in the tub, while
ching a Stanley Cup play-
... pf the poem?"
. . . Poem magazine, edited
course   by   my   old   friend
ster Greeley,  has taken a
from me."
How   do   you   write,    Mr.
ing, sir?"—I trembled more
"Magnificently," he replied,
"For which I have the word of
Robert Symme, Chuck Olaf-
sson, Mauritius Esiaban, Gil'
bert Sorrento, Kid Korman,
Joan Leroi, Eddie Guest, and
Robert  Frost."
"But do you believe that
yourself?" I cooed coyly. His
glasses steamed Over for a
moment. "Aw shucks," he '
murmured, and returned to
his building blocks.
•    *    •
1 sensed the interview was
over; I had pushed things too
far. But as I tippy-toed from
the room, Boring called over
his shoulder, "Remember! The
heart, of the poem is the line,
and the line lies in the block!"
—Peering past him I saw—O
gumdrops!—his blocks spelled
"something!' "JB;o.' R, I,'N,~G,"
I read.
—dave bromige
EDITOR: william  littler
LAYOUT: bob mcdonald
A remarkably stimulating exhibition-sale
of paintings and ceramics submitted by; UBC
students is almost over. Sponsored by the Fine
Arts club and located in; the Common Block
library, the majority of works exhibited benefit
from the attractiveness of their setting and display to the fullest degree the talent of their
creators. The exhibition is open for two more
days' between the hours of 2:30 and 4:30, and
7:00 and 9:00 p.m. Don't miss it!
Those people captivated by Paolo Solieri's
plan for Mesa Biotechnic City as displayed in
the Visionary Architecture exhibition last
month, have the opportunity of studying them
further on the second floor of the Laserre
building. The highly detailed description of the
plan treats it in remarkable depth. Solieri gives
as much, if not more, emphasis to the sociological and economic functions of the city as to
its architectural appeal.
Such a project is designed for a time when
population concentration makes the most economical : use of space an absolute necessity.
Solieri places his city on a mesa, leaving the
surrounding flat land free for agriculture, yet
avoids the sterility which could arise from such
a concentrated conception.
The symmetrical curvilinear contours of
the total plan incorporate waterways, subterranean highways and- an elevated airport serving the central business section, the Educational
and Religious complexes, and the residential
"villages" set in individual circular parks and
gardens. The isolated nature of each enormous
"village" apartment block combines the efficiency of population concentration with the
aesthetic freedom of the country.
"I was going to do something," said the
aging Simon Rodiia when questioned about the
motivation behind his "Towers" in Watts, Calit
fornia. The "something" he created is singularly exciting. The magnitude of his solitary,
singular achievement is well illustrated in the
slides and prints by Seymour Rosen now on
display in the Library Basement Gallery. That
this untrained artisan spent thirty-three years
of his life and most of his meager salary in
creating such a monument is remarkable
enough. The graceful fantasy and purity of his
unplanned re-creations of scrap iron and rubbish approaches the unbelievable. When one
learns further of the strength of these delicate,
unwelded structures, admiration for their
creator increases.
The tile-encrusted walls surrounding the
"towers" represents the "early" period of his
creation. Although full of primitive experiment
with the materials he was later to use with
such extraordinary effect, the walls show his
innate taste for color and formal arrangement.
The interior arcades of concrete covered cast
iron encrusted with shells, tile and pottery
fragments and combined with inscribed patterning, further develop and refine at talent for
line and texture which reaches its highest expression in the "Towers."
I was frankly disappointed by the display
of reproductions of Contemporary Italian
Drawings circulated by the Smithsonian Institute. Not that the work was of inferior
quality; much of it simply lacked the vigor of
personality and originality that one would expect of established Italian artists. In a wide
range of subjects and techniques, the styles of
Matisse, Brague, Picasso, and earlier artists
seem to dominate those of the artists actually
Of Course several panels escape such generalization. Burri's Composition presents a
fresh, sophisticated treatment of refined line
and color. Carro's War on fhe Adriatic subjectively. synthesizes society's complex ills. Pirandello's Figures combines abstract rhythmic
grace with delicate, evocative coloring and
depth of form. It suffers less than de Gentile's
and Sautomaso's color drawings from the coldness of reproduction.
The twenty-two figure studies summarize
stylistic variety without contributing anything
really new. The refined naivete of Campigli's
Two Friends, the highly individual sophistication of Modigliani's Seated Figure, the impressionistic vigor of Del Bon's Nude set them
apart. Mascherini's Christ and Casorati's Figure
evoke the universal appeal of a past era.
The influence of a classic ordered past is
evinced in many works, combined in works
such as those by Balla. Moraich and Boccioni,
with a cosmic conception of space and movement. Many of the works represented seem
to counteract the present drive for novelty by
turning to the past for inspiration; to many art
lovers such a regressive tendency might not be
at all displeasing.
Robbie Creeley's Assemblages and Coir
lages make a welcome return to the Gallery
even more impressive without competition of
other "Unquiet Canvases." Net Gross and its
silk screen companion piece are again featured,
accompanied by a new drift scene which suggests a fog-shrouded sea-scape.
Showing even more life than these assemblages, as well as a glorious color sense,
are her collages. The technical and emotive
effect of the foil collage seems least successful.
It becomes almost drab when juxtoposed with
the vitality, of the severe, poised forms on the
white background, or the swirling masses of
color given variety here and there by inclusion
of a tiny figure.
The most exciting panel in the exhibit is
the figurative assemblage-collage; an almost
monochromatic synthesis of fluorescent colors
combined with subtle perspective contrasts and
general technical skill immediately catch the
This exaltation of the male form might be
Freudianly interpreted, but for pure joy in
color and texture of flesh and its contrast with
plant and abstract forms, the work is remarkable.
—dave nordstrom
ELAGH DELANEY'S A Taste of Honey can be sampled
fa^at^he fr&derhk Wood Theatre until March 2. Val
j*iry and Jaeelyn Thompson are among those that will
catch odetta and
catch club sing
as only they can
The "Catch Club" wil be appearing at UBC with Odetta
February 28, 12:30 in the Gym.
"In Restoration England, a
robustious culture surrounded
the pious fortress of the church
like a red satin garter on a
maiden's thigh. Trapped inside
the fortress all day, church
composers slipped out at night
to meet in taverns where, in
naughty laughter, they celebrated secular gaiety by composing bawdy songs to one another. Now, three young singers, who call themselves "The
Catch Club' are running
through a lighthearted repertory of the old songs, proving
nicely that spicy jokes are almost ageless.       ■   "
■ ^^•■■•/■^   I     AUDITORIUM
$2.50,  $2.00,  $1.50   (ALL  SEATS  RESERVED)
U.B.C. Musical Society Presents
"Bright and Delightful . . . the Music and Lyrics have
Freshness and Imagination . . . Richly Entertaining . . .
A Fresh and Humorous Musical." Richard Watts, NY Post Page 6
Thursday, February 21, 1963
For  Brock  oils
Council demands
art explanation
Modern art at $1,500 a year needs justification, student
council says. i ^
This  is  what  the  Brock  Art| QQmmf ffgQ f]OS
two chairmen
Committee spends each year on
contemporary paintings in Brock
Hall and Brock Link.
More than two dozen of the
controversial paintings were
bought in the last few years
The committee will be asked , cnairmen
Winter Sports Arena management   committee   now   has  two
IT DOESN'T HURT A BIT, says pretty Susan Hamilton, Arts Ii,
who gave blood at Armory Wednesday. Her colleagues in
Arts have donated only 44 percent of their quota. Foresters
lead the inter-faculty competition which ends Friday.
Foresters   hemorrhage
leading blood drive
Foresters stiil hold the lead in
the inter-faculty competition of
the Blood Drive.
They have donated 84 percent
of their quota.
Nursing is still in second
place, .but Phys Ed has crept
past the Aggies into third place.
Last week, 1,363 pints were
donated, but up to Tuesday of
ihis week only 380 students had
.given blood.
Quota is 3,000 pints for the
two weeks. The drive ends Friday at 4:30 p.m. in the Armory.
Here are the standings up to
Phys Ed
-__--  49
Home Ec
Engineers   _	
.     .. 36
Law ....	
Frosh _^__	
Medicine  ....
-.__     17.5
Grad Students
:...  _     13.5
Social Work	
-__—     5
to "justify its existence" at a
special hearing before the Constitutional Revisions Committee
at  a  meeting  today.
(The yearly grant is guaranteed by the,, AMS constitution.
Any changes would have to be
approved by the students at a
general meeting.)
• •    •
NFCUS is wasting no time in
following up the increased foreign aid referendum- students
voted 73 per cent in favor of
last   week.
Twelve hundred letters in
French and English will be sent
to, all candidates in the upcoming  Federal election.
Letters will also be sent to
all Canadian student councils
asking support for the project.
• •    •
The AMS is afraid of getting its fingers burned in a political bonfire.
Council Monday night killed
a request from the local National Federation of Canadian University Students committee to
invite ex-defence minister
Douglas Harkness to UBC to
speak on nuclear arms.
"We can't afford to get
tagged with a party label," said
treasurer Malcolm Scott.
NFCUS is a council committee.
Stuart Stubbs will give a tour
of the special collections room,
noon today. Everyone welcome.
*     *     *
Film, "Great Victory of Soviet
Science," noon today in Bu. 205.
JACKETS, regular $15.95 $14.50
SCARVES, regular $3.35  $2.9 5
BLAZER CRESTS, regular $7.00 $6.25
SWEATER CRESTS, regular $1.75..   $1.50
College Shop
Brock Extension       11:30 a.m.- 2:30 p.m.
Gordon Olafson, Men's Athletic Association president, has
been named  chairman.
"We thought the load would
be too heavy with exams coming
so we named a 'working chairman'," said committee member
Malcolm Scott.
The working chairman is
Tom Hughes, superintendent of
Buildings   and   Grounds.
PORNOGRAPHY and public
morals will be Arnold Edin-
borouqh's subject in a Vancouver Institute talk Sat. at
b: i o p.m. in Bu. 106.
Serial NoT- 1 (For reference only )
On and off campus, DON PARKER TRADS fill
the bill. Slim and Trim - perfectly tailored for
the well-dressed young man. Look for the
authentic "TRAD" hang tag. Trads available
in fine worsteds and long-wearing blends.
Popularly priced at your favorite man's shop.
If your young man's shop does not stock DON PARKER SLACKS, write to:
10355 • 105 Street, EDMONTON, Alberta Thursday, February 21, 1963
Page 7
CAPRI poll finds Canadians
split on UN seat for China
out of 10 Canadians believe
Communist China must be involved in disarmament negotiations, and two out of three ap*
prove Canadian grain sales to
the Chinese.
But only half of those polled
want Communist China in the
United Nations.
Canadian Peace Research Institute* in a recent attitude
study, found 44 per cent of
those polled favorable to Cona
tion. Each person was asked
almost 100 questions to determine not only Canadian opinions on war and peace, -but also
the level of knowledge and
other factors influencing the
opinions expressed.
CAPRI analysts found marked relationship between knowledge and atttudes. The best informed—based on their answers to eight questions on nuclear war, foreign policy and
disarmament proposals — and
Q. Do you think Canada should, or should not, sell grain
to Communist China?
A. Should -  64.9%
Should not    26.4%
Don't   know         8.7%
Q. As you may know, Communist China is not at present
a member of the United Nations, but Nationalist China is.
What do you think should be done about this?
A. a)   Communist   China   should   be
admitted  to  the  UN,  even  if
this means dropping Nationalist China from membership __    5.6%
b) Communist China should be
admitted to the UN and Nationalist   China   should   keep
its membership     44.5%
c) Communist  China  should not
be admitted to the UN 36.0%
Don't  know   13.9%
Q. Do you think it's necessary that Communist China
take part in general disarmament negotiations, or do you think
it is unnecessary? _
A. Necessary 67.9%
Unnecessary .,._. 22.1%
Don't know   _-  10.0%   ~""'
munist China's admission to the
UN if Nationalist China kept
its seat as well.
Another six per cent said
they would admit Communist
China even if the Nationalists
had to be excluded. Thirty-six
per cent opposed Communist
China's entry and 13 per cent
had no opinion.
•    •    *
The CAPRI study polled 1000
Canadians randomly selected to
represent all parts of the country and "factions of the popula-
the more educated, were notably more favorable to Communist .China's disarmament
participation, entry into the
UN, and in matters of grain
*    •    •
On the question of disarmament negotiations, for example,
those with the highest knowledge scores were four to one
in favor of Communist China's
participation and only two per
cent had no -opinion.
Among those proving least in-
Soccer Birds continue
on  exhibition  kick
The Thunderbird soccer squad
plays Vancouver Columbus of
the Pacific Coast League today
at noon in the stadium.
Columbus, one of the top
drawing cards in the powerful
PCSL, requested today's game
after the Birds drew 1-1 with
Vancouver Firefighters (also of
the Coast League) in a game last
Thunderbirds are undefeated
this season, and are overwhelming favorites to take first place
in the Mainland Soccer League.
They have already clinched at
least a tie for top spot.
UBC is trying to gain admission to the PCSL next season on
the strength of their impressive
Go to the Centre
10 P.M.
4608 West Tenth
(1 Block East of Gates)
record this year. Another good
showing today would improve
their chances of getting an invitation from the parent league.
Admission to today's game is
50 cents for students. "A" cards
are good.
formed—again based on their
score on the knowledge test—
the ratio dropped to two to one
in favor of Communist Chinese
participation in the disarmament talks and 20 per cent
had no opinion.
More than eight out of 10 university-educated Canadians
thought Communist China's
participation in the negotiations
was unnecessary. Those with
high school education were
three to one in favor while
those with grade school education were slightly less decisive.
Should Canada sell grain to
the Chinese Communists?
Among the best-informed, three
out of four said yes and only
five per cent had no opinion.
Among the least informed, just
more than half favored grain
sales and 15 per cent were undecided
The proportion of those opposed to Communist China's
admission to the UN was just
about the same, regardless of
their knowledge level. But
where half of the best-informed
favored having both Chinas in
the UN, only 40 per cent of the
less-informed held this opinion.
On the basis of educational
background, the division of
opinion was similar.
• ••    •
On these three questions concerning Communist China,
CAPRI found no marked dffer-
ences in opinion between men
and women, or between urban
and rural dwellers.
The percentage of French-
speaking Canadians favoring
Communist China's participation in disarmament negotiations (55 percent) was less than
among English Canadians (73
per cent).
On the questions of membership in the UN and grain sales,
the differences between the two
cultural groups was not significant.
Ontario and Western residents were slightly more in
favor of Communist China's
participation in disarmament
negotiations than were those of
Quebec and the Atlantic provinces.
More Maritimers were opposed to Communist China's
entry into the UN than were
residents of any other Canadian
There was no significant difference on the question of grain
sales to Communist China from
one part of Canada to another.
Editors land in soup
over }obscene' article
FLUSHING, N.Y. (CUP-CPS)—The editorial board of the
Queens College of New York student newspaper is on disciplinary probation.
The conege administration
ook the action against the student paper, The Phoenix, be-
case they said an editorial criticizing the House Un-American
Activities Committee was "obscene."
A college spokesman called
the editorial too libelous to be
read   over   the   telephone.
an introduction
Downtown  store   —  901   Robson   Street,  MU  4-4496
University store — 4560 West 10th Ave., CA 4-7012
•'ihe business about defending the political religion of
America comes right out Qf
most decadent and genteel
strain of American cultural
tradition," the editorial asserted.
"It demands recognition that
the mother of the land was
without sin, that the father
caressed her' with confident
procreativity, that they con-
The editorial was said to con- ceived a perfect child begot to
ain "mixed religious and sexual | withstand the assaults of its
rymbolism in a poorly written changing environment."
irticle," in the words of student The HUAC investigations of
president Mark Levey. Women's Strike for Peace antag-
The editorial, in reference to ' onized the editors, they said, be-
the recent investigation of j cause HUAC represents the
Women's   Strike   for   Peace   by ' "most    obvious"     manifestation
he HUAC, said in a long metaphor that the United States is
far   from   imperfect
of America's inability to recognize and admit her imperfections.
Direct from the White House Concert, the versatile
Plus "Catches" (spicy lyrics) of Merry 16th Century
England, by
Soon to be appearing" at The Inquisition
Gym 50c 12:30
*--; *■"■■ —
Yes, put them through the automatic . . . appearance, beautiful;
touch, warm and gentle! Kitten
superfine Botany wool sweaters are
easier than ever to care for!
THE SWEATER:—Chic roll
collar % sleeved dressmaker cardigan, raglan full-fashioned, in exciting new shades for Spring . . .
34-42, at $10.98.
THE SKIRT:—Superbly tailored
100% wool worsted, dry-cleanable.
Colours perfectly match all Kitten
Botany sweaters. 8-20, $14.98. At
better shops everywhere.
Without this label \fCct&li^\ it is not a genuine KITTEN. Page 8
Thursday, February 21, 1963
'tween dosses
Panel probes duty of press
Panel discussion, noon today,
Bu. 106, on the responsibility of
radio   and   press.  Jack  Wasser'
man, Jack Webster and Prof. Ar-
: aold Edinborough.
Friday noon, Bu. 104. Dr. Dave
Claman speaks on the responsibility of medicine to society.
*     *     *
Party slated for Sat. night has
been cancelled. Tickets refunded
Sunday at curling.
Debate, Alumni vs Newman-
ites, tonight at 8, Newman
Lounge. "Are we wasting youth
on the young?"
*    *    *
Russian exchange scholar Yuri
Rigen speaks on student life and
exchange in USSR, noon today
Bu. 204.
ft-. lA
LOST:   dark   check   .reversible   raincoat  with  keys,   pocket  knife  and
hand   lens,   probably   from   outside
Physics 204, Thurs., Feb. 14. Phone
..     John. CA 8-0551. I have yours.
iX)ST: in Q.E. Theatre at Songfest
Friday night. A beige and red silk
scarf of sentimental value. Phone
Merle. CA 4-3972. v
LOST: outside Chem. 204 on Sat.,
one black umbrella, initialled handle "R.A.W." Please phone Dick.
CA  S-S614.
LOST: anyone having picked up a
Zoology 105 textbook by mistake
on Sat. noon at the College Library please call CA 8-8832. Urgent!
LOST: dark brown wallet in Buchanan Extension last Sat. morning. Finder please phone Harry at
CA 4-6326. Reward offered.
LOST: near Law School, Parker 51
pen, black and gold, initials D.N.R.
Phone YU  7-0683.
LOST: small pearl bracelet, Wed.
between Buch. 316 and Library.
Finder please phone WA 2-2287.
LOST:  lady's  Ronson butane lighter
left   in  Bu.   106   on Wed.,   Feb.   12.
Lighter    gold    and bullet-shaped.
Please phone Chris at CA 4-3427.
BORROWED: would the person who
borrowed by slide-rule from third
floor stacks before Christmas
please return it to the Library
Lost and Found. It is badly needed.  RE  3-8944.
RIDE WANTED: would like ride to
Vernon, Fri. morning, Feb. 22. One
driver for carpool from vicinity
west of Victoria Dr., north of Marine.   Phone Glen,   FA  1-0510.
FOR SALE: 1956 one-owner Plymouth Savoy automatic. 2-tone
blue. AM 6-2226 evenings.
FOR SALE: Electrohome portable
record player, 4-speed, automatic
changer, twin speakers, high fidelity. Phone WA 2-0719 after
6:30  p.m.
FOR SALE: Volkswagen-Supercharger. Adds 50 percent more horsepower and reduces noise. Simple to
install. Almost new. Call HE 4-
RIDE WANTED: (staff). From
Davie and Denman. Monday to
Friday via Chancellor to arrive
UBC 8:45 a.m., leaving 5 p.m.
LOST: will the person who accidentally removed my briefcase from
the College Library on Tues., Feb.
12, please return. Call   277-3402.
WANTED- tutor for Chemistry 205.
Call Bob at AM 1-7420 after
6   p.m.
WANTED: last year's Math. 410
final exam. Phone Del at CA 4-
1719,   evenings.
BLUES PALACE, corner Broadway
and Alma. Little Daddie and the
Bachelors on Sat., Feb. 23 and the
Ike and Tina Turner Revue, Monday,  Feb.  25.
4544 West Tenth Avenue
CA 4-6919
"For An Experience in Fine Dining"
Coffee Shop and Restaurant Facilities
Equipped to Cater for
Special Luncheons, Dinners
and Small Banquets
s     SMART
We use GENUINE   CORECTAL  lenses
Clear from EDGE to EDGE
"Ask Your Doctor"
Contact Lenses — Zenith Hearing Aids
Special Discount to Undergraduates
Established 1924
Religion and experience series: Psychology and Sorcery.
The Rev. S. V. G. Mills, noon today, Hut L-3.
* *     *
Special meeting Friday noon,
Fine Arts 301, to discuss upcoming student art exhibitions and
special events. Everyone welcome.
* ■*     *
C. Stacey Woods, general secretary of International Fellowship of Evangelical Students,
speaks on "Jesus Christ and Missions," Fri. noon in Bu. 106.
* *     *
Tickets for Carnival Festival at
PNE Showmart Bldg. Friday
should be picked up by noon today in the CSA hut.- Members
tickets will not be sold at the
door. Carnival starts at 8:30 p.m.
It's the same old story
- - another Tory minority
WOLFVILLE (CUP)—Progressive Conservatives have
won model parliament elections at Acadia University by seven
PC's, with 279 votes, took 15.5 seats while the Liberals,
with 272 votes got 15.2 seats. The Independent party took
6 seats while the newly formed Acadia Party took 4.5 seats.
According to the Acadia student paper, The Athenaeum,
18 student votes correspond to one parliamentary seat.
The Ontario Regional vice-president of the Tory Student
Federation, meanwhile, has resigned.
Graham Scott, a third year politics student, said "Recent events in Ottawa have made it clear that the views which
will be presented by the federal PC party in the election are
in direct opposition to my personal feelings on defence policy
and international  relations." -
TODAY AT 12:30
Handsomely tailored all-wool
flannel traditional models with
natural shoulders. Olive, Black,
Navy, and Dark Brown. Sizes
36 to 44.
. .   .walk away with
Continental style . . .
tailored from wool
worsted fabric, with
plain front and adjustable waistband.
Charcoal Grey, Medium Grey, Olive
Brown, and Brown.
Sizes 30 to 36.
EATON'S Alumni Shop caters to the fashion needs of young men,
the student . . . the business executive, and features the newest
style trends popularly accepted by men who take special pride in
good appearance.
EATON'S Alumni Shop Downtown.    Similar assortment at
EATON'S Brentwood, Park Royal, New Westminster


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