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The Ubyssey Feb 14, 1964

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Array Four flats
Sir Ouv,
soldiers
deflated
By MIKE VAUX
TThe Engineers Undergraduate Society has deflated the
ego of Sir Ouvry's army.
And it deflated their tires,
too.
Thursday afternoon a group
of engineer pranksters removed the valves from the tires of
the traffic patrol wagon, leaving it stranded . outside the
engineering building.
And the army was in disorder.
• •    •
"I guess we'll just have to
leave it," said one patrolman,
"until the powers that be decide what to do about getting
it operational again."
'This is not a very funny
prank at all," he said.
"This is an emergency vehicle, too," another patrolman
said. "What do you think
would happen if there was
somebody choking on Brock
food?"
The,, patrolman said he
didn't think it would be treated as a mere prank.
"This will go right to the
top," he said. "It's a very
serious matter, involving the
welfare of all the sutdents."
• •    •
Cece Paul, Head of the
Traffic Department, said the
prank went beyond the pale.
"It rendered the university
without emergency service for
a period of more than two
hours," he said.
During this time there was
an injury at the gym that
would have been attended by
the patrol car.
"It could have very serious
consequences," he said.
Sir Ouvry Roberts, traffic
czar, thought the pranksters
had gone too far also. They
should think before they act,"
he said.
• •   •
"We have been getting a
hard time from pranksters,"
he said. "First the flag and
then this.
'Wish they'd leave things
alone."
The engineers had no official comment.
The sick patrol wagon was
towed to the hospital and re-
valved. It was back on duty
this morning.
Red visit gets
U.S. green light
Two UBC reds got the
green light Thursday to enter
the U.S.
The two communists are
members of the UBC model
parliament, which has been
invited to hold a session at
Seattle Pacific College this
weekend.
U.S. immigration officer
G. L. Elms notified the communists of their acceptance
into the U.S. late Thursday
afternoon.
Communists have to file
special application forms at
a cost of $25 each every time
they wish to enter the States.
—don hume photo
DAD-RATTED ENGINEERS, says one of Sir Ouvry's soldiers  as he leaps gracefully from university patrol wagon to look
at one of four flat tires.    Patrolman said patrol wagon would stay there until "powers that be" decide how to fix tires.
THE U8YSSEY
Vol. XLVI, No. 53    VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY  14, 1964
48     CA 4-3916
PETE SHEPARD
. .  . declining interest
Shepard
says AMS
dying horse
By TOM WAYMAN
Ubyssey Council Reporter
Has the Alma Mater Society
had it?
"There's a declining interest
in the AMS," said Engineering
president Pete Shepard Monday.
He cited lack of concern over
the fate of Athletics and the
Associated Women Students'
organization as an example of
the present trend.
"Students are tending to
work for undergraduate societies instead of the AMS," Shepard said.
Education president George
Boechler said he thought this
process was natural.
"It's inevitable that interest
will be concentrated in undergraduate societies as they organize better programs," he
said.
Grad gift
fountain
for SUB
The 1964 grad class gift
$8,000 fountain.
Members of the class made
the decision Thursday when
they eliminated suggestions for
a cash donation to the library,
a loan fund for final-year students and a law society proposal.
The fountain, which will be
placed at the entrance of UBC's
new student union, will be designed by UBC architecture
professor Lionel Thomas.
Thomas told the meeting he
would keep the fountain costs
within the class budget for the
gift. He estimated the fountain would cost $8,000.
Thomas said the design will
fit in with the general concept
of the SUB when final plans
have been drawn up.
The class used a preferential
voting system to eliminate
other gift suggestions.
On the final ballot the foundation beat out a donation to
the library for bettering the
periodical collection by a
vote of 116 to 66.
The law society put forward
a suggestion calling for all
funds to be presented to them
so the money could be "consumed at the carnal whims and
pleasures of the Bacchanalian
Advocates."
The society presented an elaborately worded brief which
asked the grads to convey the
money "with pomp and circumstance   on   the   back  of   four
to the university will be an
trusty oxen and/or Ted Conno-
ver (grad class PR man) to the
inviolate vaults, cotfs and cata
combs of the Temple of Minerva" after which a receipt
would be duly issued.
Previously architect Thomas
designed the mosaic on the
Brock extension for the grad
class of 1958.
He also designed the fountain
in the new Royal Bank of
Canada building at the corner
of Robson and Granville.
Past president of the alumni
association Tim Hollick-Kenyon
spoke after the class had made
its decision.
He called the meeting one of
the smoothest, best-run meetings in years.
Get your licks
in, suckers
Ubyssey city editor Mike
Horsey will dispense his
second - term allotment of
candy canes and lollypops to
staffers Tuesday noon.
All Ubyssey news reporters are requested to attend
the extravaganza to discuss
policy, parties and plans for
next year.
Tickets for the trip to Ottawa contest will be available.
By $50
Alumni
boost
awards
UBC alumni scholarships are
keeping up with the fee raise.
They have been upped from
$300 to $350.
The 42 scholarships, handed
out each year by the UBC
Alumni Association, are given
to the top high school student
in each electoral district, provided the student is not receiving any other scholarship.
• •    •
"Our philosophy," said alumni director Tim Hollick-Kenyon
Thursday, "is to get top students from all sections of the
province down here.
''Most of those coming down
have academic standings in the
80 per cent range, and we feel
if we get them here and they
maintain a creditable average,
Dean Gage's scholarship fund
will enable them to continue."
• •    •
All the money for the scholarships ($14,700 for next year)
comes from the previous year's
Alumni Annual Giving Campaign. Alumni this year gave
almost $90,000 to the university.
The association also pursues
its goal of aid to education
through various academic seminars held each year on the campus.
The third annual Commerce-
Alumni seminar slated for Feb.
29 is an example, said Hollick-
Kenyon.
• •    •
During this seminar, commerce grads will return to the
campus for a weekend "refresher" course given by top
university and professional men
in thevfield.
"The Commerce seminar is
one of the best we have going,"
Hollick-Kenyon said.
"We handle all arrangements
for any such alumni groups
wishing to hold similar gatherings." Page 2
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, February 14,  1964
Ward attack
Faculty
editions
spared
By TOM WAYMAN
Ubyssey Council Reporter
They just couldn't put those
faculty editions down.
Law President Paul Fraser
and AMS first vice-president
Jim Ward called for the financing of faculty editions directly
from undergraduate society
funds instead of from extra
AMS grants.
But after a spirited defense
of faculty editions by Engineering President Pete Shepard,
the motion failed.
AMS treasurer Chris Hansen
said that faculty editions only
advertised a dance and exhibited the wit of the writers.
"They certainly don't tell
what the faculty does," he said.
"They're not worth the $280
they cost.
"I see many areas where this
money could be better spent
with better effect."
Shepard becamle rather violent in defending faculty editions.
Flourishing a copy of the
Red Rag, the EUS faculty edition, he slammed what he called a loss of sense of humor
among senior year councillors
"Faculty editions are appreciated by the campus as a
whole," he said.
"Many faculties have gone
on the Engineer's bandwagon
and tried to duplicate our efforts with watered down effects."
He suggested inferior faculty editions be curbed.
"This motion is far too all-
encompassing."
Speaking in defense of his
motion, AMS first vice-president Jim Ward stated:
"We strongly object to undergraduate societies' use of
AMS funds to advertise their
balls."
Education President George
Boechler took exception to
Ward's remarks: "These are
students funds," he said.
"I don't think the AMS
should get so possessive."
Fergie's lecture
his last, first
LECTURE on Shakespeare—a
modern man, will be given
Saturday at 8:15 p.m. in Bu.
106 by Dr. James McMana-
way of Folger Shakespeare
Library.
Girl-chaser
Gavin hunts
and hunts ...
If you know any girl guides,
contact Gavin Hume right
away.
Hume, head girl-chaser for
the Open House committee,
.says he is short of female volunteers to guide visitors around
campus during Open House.
• •    •
He said the response to the
appeal has been very weak so
far, and he doesn't know how
to attract them.
Hume said girls could leave
their names at the Open House
office in Brock, or sign the
the lists posted on campus.
"We are also going to try
the personal approach" he
said. "Teams of boys are going to canvas the camjpus and
try to persuade their female
friends to be guides for the
weekend."
• •   •.
They will work for only
about three hours, which is a
small percentage of the time
other people are spending
making displays, Hume said.
"The success of Open House
depends on the girls donating
their time", he said.
Fergie's last lecture isn't
Fergie, otherwise known as
A. Donald Mowatt, Arts IV and
a student living in Union College, lectured from a soapbox
in front of the library Thursday noon to more than 500
students.
The lecture, billed as "Fer-
gies Last Lecture" on a banner
held by a small group of students in the crowd, won't however, be Fergie's last.
Fergie said after his talk he
had so much fun he'll be back
each Friday.
During his last lecture Fergie took on the engineers, The
Ubyssey and God.
"I didn't know engineers
drank until I saw one of them
sober," quipped Fergie, "And
I'd give up drinking if I could
think of a better way to get it
down."
Fergie, waving his professorial draped arms toward the
sky, said his heart was black
with sin.
And then he jumped on The
Ubyssey.
"In the beginning God
created blithering idiots—that
Chinese drag lion
into their new year
The firecrackers popped, the lion writhed and more than
250 students lapped up a
Thursday.
The Lion Dance, performed
during the Chinese New Year
celebrations, was put on by
members of the Chinese Varsity Club.
Members of the club shook
a mock lion in time with a
drum while other members
threw firecrackers from the
sidelines.
Female members following
the procession gave out Chinese fortune cookies and handbill- publicizing a new year
dance to be held Saturday at
the Ukrainian Centre, 16th and
Ash.
Chinese   Lion   Dance   noon
Moody High School  Home
Coming,    February    14th,
1964,  8:00 p.m.
MOODY GYMNASIUM
All Grads Welcome
WORSHIP ON  CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
Pastor H. Fox, CA 8-8166
11:00 Worship
10:00 Bible Study
Hut L4 — East Mall
was for practice," he said.
"Then he created newspaper
reporters.
Fergie said he encountered
a Ubyssey female reporter
who thought he was Mardi
Gras committee member Don
Mowat.
He told her he had cancelled
Mardi Gras because he had
given up "big dollah meals,
dancin' an' playn' cards" and
that he had "got religion."
He said he offered to take
her to a religious meeting instead.
(Ed. note — The girl in question was not a Ubyssey reporter but a member of the Mardi
Gras committee.)
Fergie finished by flourishing his arms skyward and
thanking his captive audience
saying he would be giving a
last lecture once a week.
Students crowd
into padded cells
UTRECHT, Netherlands
(CUP)—Students' accommodation problems here are being
met in a unique way.
Students are being housed in
metal, portable caravans. The
rooms are 9 by 12 feet and are
insulated with foam rubber.
Rent is $13 per month.
AUSTIN DEALERS
TWO  LOCATIONS
1Qth AVE. AND   j 1585 MARINE DR.
ALMA        ,     NORTH VAN.
RE 3-8105 ! YU 7-8121
GORDON BROS.
Council ditches
liason committee
Undergraduate Socie ties
committee has been abolished.
USC was set up to organize joint activities by various faculties in such fields
as charities, blood drives and
elections.
Student council decided to
ditch the committee
after USC chairman Dennis
Browne reported it had failed to operate satisfactorily.
Law president Paul Fraser
told council that undergraduate societies had demonstrated they didn't want
USC. Science president
Chuck Rennie said USC liason had broken down completely.
Wrong roomers
STOCKHOLM (CUP)—Students at the University of
Stockholm have charged that
the allocation of residence
rooms is biased and based on
personal favortism.
EUROPE
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Please send 24 page brochure with complete itineraries
and costs.
NAME.
ADDRESS.
CITY PROVINCE. Friday, February 14,  1964
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
HAVE A HEART, ifs Valentine's Day. And here's Ubyssey's
contribution to the cause. Heart hides the best part of
Stevie Bryson, Arts II.
Stickers stuck
in council craw
Those sticky-stacky stickers of the Science Undergraduate Society are a bit of sticky wicket.
Ken Leitch, AMS co-ordina
tor, has instigated disciplinary
action against the SUS and the
Engineering Undergraduate Society for plastering little colored squares all over the campus.
He referred the matter to
Law president Paul Fraser's
disciplinary committee.
'_ don't like them stuck up
all over the place," Leitch said
Thursday, pointing to one attached to his office door.
"If you let one undergraduate group get away with it, they
will all try it," he said.
Student discipline committee
may charge the undergraduate
societies for the cost of removing stickers.
CUS directors
meet at weekend
OTTAWA — The third meeting of the Board of Directors
of the Canadian Union of Students will be held this weekend in Ottawa.
The members of the board,
who represent students across
Canada, will discuss the structure of the union, the CUS
brief to the Royal Commission
on Bilingualism and Biculturalism and a breach of faith by
the RCMP.
HARK!
Auto Premium Reductions
FOR:
Single men under 25 who have driven 4, 5, and 6
years without claims or convictions.
WINRAM INSURANCE LIMITED
RE 1-5328
1678 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.
First buildings
Tenders ready
for real SFA
By DANNY STOFFMAN
Simon Fraser Academy will soon be more than a name.
UBC
gets
man
prize
for work
A UBC researcher who injected anaesthetic directly into the base of the brain has won
a $1,000 prize for his discoveries.
Dr. Leonard Jenkins, of the
UBC department of surgery,
won the Canadian Oxygen
prize for a paper published in
a scientific journal last year.
• •    •
The research concerned the
effect of drugs on the reticular system of the brain, the enlarged part of the spinal column which forms the base of
the brain.
The experiment showed that
smaller quantities of anaesthetics are needed when they are
injected directly into the system.
It was the first known instance of general anaesthetics
being injected directly into the
brain stem area.
• •   •
The work also demonstrates
that paraplegics and other persons suffering from neurological disorders need less drugs
than other people.
Dr. Jenkins said the results
indicate that action of anaesthetics takes place in the recticu-
lar system.
The award is made annually
for outstanding basic or clinical research in the field of
anaesthesia.
The research was carried out
in co-operation with the UBC
department of pharmacology.
We will train you
for   a    career    in    selling
Business Life Insurance.
Immediate income $300 to
$500 per month.
For appointment phone Mr.
Bruce Hirtle, MU 5-7234.
Tenders will be called next
month for the first of five buildings to be erected next year on
the Burnaby  Mountain site.
Construction on the $3.5 million Academic Quadrangle will
be underway sometime next
spring. Completion's scheduled for the university's opening
in the fall of 1965.
The four-storey structure, designed by architect Zoltan Kiss,
will be largest on the Burnaby
campus.
"After the first five years of
operation," said academic planning director Dr. Ronald Baker,
"the quadrangle will be given
over entirely to office space."
Present plans, however, call
for the building to house classrooms and a restaurant as well
as faculty and administrative
offices.
Plans for the remaining four
buildings to be constructed next
year are nearing completion.
The complex will include a
library, gymnasium, small
theatre, and a building of lecture rooms.
El Circulo
Talk on Andalusian music
with musical illustrations, by
Mr. J. M. Lopez-Saiz, noon today in Bu. 202.
Kissin  canned
in residence
BLOOMINGTON, I N D.
(UNS) — University of Indiana students are organizing to protest a ban on kissing   in   dormitory   lounges.
Head counsellor A f d e n
Mueller suddenly closed the
Sycamore Lounge Sunday
evening, saying counsellors
had decided to do something
about the "disgusting exhibition" there. It was reopened
under the no-kissing rule
Monday.
The rule is limited to the
lounge. The student governor of the hall, Sarah E.
Evans of Mishawaka, said
it will not put any crimp on
activities in. the basement
recreation room.
BATS I
Scientifically preserved bata sealed In glass. Makes dandy gift,
or mascot, or conversation piece.
$3 buys one or send 50c for Illustrated brochure to B.C. Productions, Box 2969, Van. 3.
HOSS
"Attention, calathumpium ntl.
pres. In view of the fairly extreme probability that I seem
to have some sort of sentimental
feeling, perhaps even an affection for you, I think it might
possibly be a good idea (not implying any value judgement
here) If we were to consider entering into some sort of tentative and non-binding agreement
whereby we became, to speak
loosely, valentines. Sincerely,
your   capital   correspondent."
Alma Mater Society
OFFICIAL NOTICES
WINTER SPORTS CENTRE
MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE
Applications are now being received for students to sit
on   the Winter  Sports Centre Management Committee.
Any questions may be directed to Mr. Bill Redmond,
AM 6-7743. Applications to be turned in to Box 55,
Brock Hall. Deadline February 15, 1964.
HONORARY   ACTIVITIES  AWARDS
Nominations now being received for the Student Hon-
ourary Activities Awards—application forms and further
information may be obtained in the A.M.S. Office, Brock
Hall.
ACADEMIC ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE
Applications are  invited  for the  following  positions  on
the Academic Activities Committee:
1. Vice Chairman
2. Treasurer
3. Correspondence Secretary
4. Recording   Secretary
5. Chairman, Fall Symposium 1964
6. Chairman, Spring Symposium 1965
Applications are also invited to choose delegates for
UNIVIC, Academic Smposium (Feb. 21-23) to be held at
Parksville and "Cross the Border" Seminar to be held
at Seattle (University of Washington) from Feb. 21-23.
(For "Cross the Border" Seminar, apply at the International
House).
All applications with A.M.S. Eligibility forms must be submitted before Wed.,   19th  Feb. to:
Academic Activities Committee
CHAIRMAN,
Box  146,  A.M.S.
For information  contact:
HARDIAL BAINS,
CA 4-4044 THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays ana 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.
Authorized     as     second-class    mail    by    Post    Office    Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner 1963-64 Canadian University Press trophies for
general excellence and editorial writing.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1964
Li*I boys blue
Well, now, if that doesn't top 'em all.
The AMS council has decided it doesn't need—and
what's more, doesn't want—its traditional blue blazers.
"They cost $1,000 a year. It's a waste of student
money," shrilled first vice-president Jim Ward, with all
the public spirit he could muster. Coming from Ward,
this statement makes us suspicious. After all, he's the
one councillor most in need of a new sports coat.
The council, we suspect, is indulging in a subtle
public-relations campaign to overhaul its corporate image.
Look at what's happened in the past two weeks. We
have councillors righteously supporting the right of communists to speak. Since when were the Brock boys ever
in favor of free speech, unless it was one of them who
was speaking?
Never have we had such vigorous protests of student responsibility. There's Malcolm Scott, sticking up
for the virtues of higher education (although he hasn't
been to classes since September).
Why, a member of finance committee even resigned
on a matter of principle the other day.
What's happened to the ivory-tower bureaucrats?
Whither the red tape, the holier-than-thou attitudes?
What's all this responsibility stuff, this getting down to
the people ?
What's good for General Motors may be good for
America, gentlemen, but we suspect it won't do much
for the Alma Mater Society.
Put your blazers back on, chaps, climb into the ivory
tower, and stick your finger in the till again. Hell, we
can hardly recognize you.
A checklist
Every year at this time, we have a number of subjects which we must deal with editorially. This is in.
order to make people think that The Ubyssey performs
great, gleeful public services, when, in fact, all we usually do is attack everything, like the cynics we are.
Just to keep up the tradition, however, we will leave
you a few urgent memos, which! we are sure will prick
your conscience, tickle your brain, and otherwise stir
you to violent action (you can check our files for the
details):
Blood Drive: Bleed. (That's how these editorials
usually start off). Ahh, everyone knows the blood drive
is a worthy cause, so there is no need to write this one.
But look up last year's if, like most people, you haven't
got around to bleeding yet.
Mid-term Break: Do you realize that this is the 46th
year in a row that we have not had a mid-term break?
It has seemed to us for 46 years that since the second
term is far longer than the- first, and that since there is
not a single long weekend between now and Easter exams,
that the administration ought to create an official four-
day break somewhere about the end of February. This
being leap year, they might make it five days.
Ambulance: What would happen if someone were
to be seriously hurt on campus? That converted station-
wagon Ouvry's Army uses has a hard time carrying road
barriers without bruising them. A community of 20,000
persons should liave proper emergency equipment, one
would think.
Last year, it twice took half an hour for an outside
ambulance to reach seriously injured persons. (Here,
we usually become angry, but it never does any good.
We'll have to go out and kill someone before something
is done.)
Other topics for you to check up on can be found
filed under Let's Move the Gates, Goddam Apathy, Get
Out And Vote, and Support Your Team. Digest them
ever thoughtfully, faithful reader, and know that you,
too, have been a public servant.
BftTH0f\
—Bathum,   University   of  Washington   Daily
Happy atheist
By Jack Ornstein
^f Religion — the big lie
Many religionists have given up arguing that religion is
true — i.e. — that there is a
good, wise, powerful God
who created beings in His
imiage who, if they behaved
correctly (worshipped Him),
would later be able to join
Him in heaven. Do I have the
story straight?
• • • •
Now, many argue that
though religion is a fiction,
it's a useful fiction. Religion
gives purpose to life, it provides a support for morality,
it binds men together (HAH!),
and it enables us to distinguish the bad guys (atheists
and indifferents) and the good
guys {believers and professors
of belief).
And how does an acknowledged fiction help us through
life? Well, those in the know,
i.e., religious leaders are coming to realize that religion is
a myth but hope that their
flocks will never come to this
realization. And why is it that
so many still believe in God
etc? This brings us to the Big
Lie.
• •   •
There    are    many    things
about life which may be hard
to take. It has to END; it
spells hunger and pain for
most people; it's full of injustices — poverty, plagues, purges, wars tornadoes, H-bombs,
disease and, of course, happy
atheists.
Now, one way to make life
easier is to flatly DENY that
these things really occur.
Let's see how the Big Lie
works.
• • •
Death: we all seem to perish but really we have a 'soul'
which is immortal. It will
live happily or unhappily
everlastingly, depending upon
whether we believe that we
have a 'soul', that there is a
God, etc. That is, there really
is no death, but you'd better
believe it!
Hunger and pain: Well,
most of these sufferers aren't
Christians anyway! Since
they may one day see the
light however, we ought to
try to help them.
They themselves, meanwhile, do their damndest to
escape an unhappy reality —
to negate themselves and become one with the 'Absolute'
and to be able to withstand
great pains, e.g., of a constantly half-empty stomach. So
they pretend that their pains
are unreal and we reason
that they suffer because they
don't believe in the right
God.
• •    •
Injustices: It's harder for a
rich man to get into heaven
than for a camel to pass
through the eye of a needle.
So don't feel bad because
you're poor and miserable
and a failure. You can still
get the better of your bosses
if you'll only believe that you
will.
The rich promote this myth
because when the poor realize
that this life is their only
chance for happiness, they
may be less, willing to suffer
their poverty gladly. As for
the countless moral and legal
injustices that occur daily,
they're there by God's grace
to provide a challenge, to
keep us from getting bored
(and to  test  our credulity!).
• •   •
Finally, we have the problem of evil. But you see it's
not really a problem at all.
What appears evil is really
necessary. It has its purpose
as do all things in God's
world. How can we appreciate
good" unless we had evil as
a contrast?
Even the most atrocious
massacres aren't REALLY
evil — e.g., six million Jews
had to be sacrificed so that
Israel could be reborn. Two
world   wars   were   required
(God DID know about them
in advance didn't He?) so that
we could prevent a third.
And of course if there IS a
third major war, it'll be 'required' so that we'll prevent
a fourth,  and so on.
So some functional anthro-
polgists argue that religion
has its uses and therefore its
'place' in society and some
functional semanticists argue
that religious language has
its uses and therefore can't be
judged. And the Big Lie is
clung to because, let's face
it, ignorance IS bliss, even
self-enforced ignorance.
•    •   •
But all the myth-making
and Big Lying in the world,
won't change the fact that we
do die, and should face it
'with vigor'. There IS evil,
hunger and injustice and we
should do all in our power to
eliminate the truly harmful
things.
Only when we accept the
things we cannot change and
change the things we cannot
accept, will we transcend the
need for The Big Lie.
mmmmsmM
EDITOR: Mike Hunter
Associate        Keith  Bradbury
News        Dave Ablett
Managing. _    George   Railton
City    Mike   Horsey
Photo....  .__JDon Hume
Critics         Ron Riter
Sports - ._ Denis Stanley
Asst. City Richard Simeon
Asst. News _      Tim Padmore
Senior  Maureen   Covell
Senior Donna Morris
REPORTERS AND DE§K: Al Bir-
nie, Tom Wayman, Al Donald,
Frank Lee, Mike Vaux, Christine
Blyth, Joan Godsell, Ann Burge,
Graeme Matheson, Ottawa Correspondent   (sigh).
SPORTS AND OTHERWISE.
George Reannsbottom, Janet Currie, Dave Carlson, Bob Banno, Ski
Bum, Neil Stewart, Atch, W.
Rayner,   Jack  Hearts.
Questions:
1. What's  grey   and   sings?
2. What's   black   and   white   and
grey?
3. What's   black   and   white   and
files?
4. How do porcupines make  love?
Answers:
1. Harry   Elephonte
2. Sister   Mary   Elephant
3. Supernun
4. Verrry   carefully. Friday, February 14,  1964
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 5
BACKGROUND
Some
but
pot smokers happy
others turn
By ANN BURGE
Everyone is affected slightly differently  by marijuana.
"It all depends on the attitude you take when you begin," a pot-smoker told me.
"You've got to go into it with
the idea that you will be
happy."
"Then you feel very cool
and slightly high. But you are
clear and coherent. It is very
different from getting high on
alcohol.
"All your inhibitions are
relaxed. You can discuss anything easily," he said.
But Detective Sgt. Gillies
of the City Police Narcotics
Squad warned that all people
are not affected in this way.
He said for some marijuana acts as a tranquillizer,
but others become depressed,
vicious, lose control of their
senses, or are sexually stimulated.
It seems to distort perspective so colors and sounds are
greatly intensified and time
appears to stand still.
This makes a pot smoker
who drives a car a public menace.
Doctors have determined
that marijuana is not an addictive drug, that is, it has no
withdrawal symptoms and
does not lead directly to
heroin and other stronger
drugs.
Few of the patients at the
Narcotics Addiction Centre in
Vancouver began on marijuana.
"But any drug that is a stimulant or depressant is a potential danger because it
serves as' introduction to the
idea of a crutch or escape
mechanism," said E. M. Elmore, senior counsellor at the
centre.
"A lot depends on the group
using marijuana, too," he
said.
"Marijuana is not a part of
our culture in B.C.
"The university student or
other clean living boy who
experiments with it considers
it a life experience.
"But to the anti-social teenager of New York it is something quite different. It is
generally considered a prelude to heroin in many areas
of the U.S."
Elmore said marijuana's effects depend on the particular characteristics of the user,
combined with the situation
in which he finds himself.
"There are endless possible
combinations of personal
characteristics and situations
—hence endless types of reaction to the drug," he said.
Many regular marijuana
users have quit both smoking
and drinking.
VICIOUS
"Most will have the odd
beer, or go to a wine party,"
a user said. "But they won't
get drunk."
"You get all the enjoyable
effects of alcohol or smoking
from marijuana, but with
none of the harmful effects.
"You don't get sick. You
have no hang-over in the
morning. You don't get cancer."
"Sometimes I think it is
the liquor and cigarette manufacturers who keep marijuana
illegal," he said.
"If everyone smoked pot
they'd all go broke."
"The group I know have
been smoking marijuana for
years. Not one has become an
addict. They think heroin is
silly," he said.
No money, but
Government gives
UBC its own day
UBC has been given its very own day.
The provincial government
hasn't donated the jackpot to
UBC but it has named March
7 University of British Columbia Day.
The announcement was made
Monday.
It will mark the opening of
UBC's Open House.
Theme of this year's Open
House is: The University—A
Partner in the Community's
Progress.
Highlights will include a
60-foot "Tower of Man" prepared by architecture students
Editor to probe
reshaped cities
Grady Clay, newsman and
lecturer on building and
architecture, will visit UBC
Monday.
Clay, who is now editor of
Landscape Architecture, will
give two lectures at UBC:
he will speak on "The role
of the urban design in reshaping our cities," noon in
Lasserre 102. and deliver another lecture at 8:15 p.m. in
the same place.
Clay has won several
awards for his newspaper
and magazine articles.
under direction of local artist
Lionel Thomas.
The tower will serve as the
1964 Open House symbol and
wil depict the various disciplines of the university and
trace the development of learning from the past into the future.
A World University Service
Treasure Van offers for sale
"exotic and unique" handicrafts made by students in
underdeveloped   countries.
Profits go to promote education in the country of the
article's origin.
Foresters will give a demonstration of water-bombing as
a fire-fighting technique.
The Associated Women Students will present a large
fashion show featuring campus
styles.
Top Law students from
UBC's graduating class will
present a Grand Moot mock
court case.
Sciencemen plan to re-enact
man's first balloon flight.
You won't recognize them
because they'll be wearing authentic costumes of the Louis
XIV period . . .
Who says UBC isn't progressive?
Debating finals
set for March 10
OTTAWA (UNS) — The
CUS national debating fi-
nals will be held March 10
at St. Dunstan's University,
Prince Edward Island.
The    UBC    team,    Peter
Hyndman, Bonnie Erickson,
Betty Hall and Dennis Forkin, will compete against
the Eastern Canada and
Maritime champions for the
MacDonald-Laurier Trophy.
UBC won the Western Canada championship last week.
Topic of the debate is: Resolved that Education on the
university level be federalized in Canada.
VOLKSWAGEN
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Stn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
Be-Bop!
And other things
GLENN MacDONALD
with
BOB WITMER
BLAINE WIKJORD
OPEN FRI.. SAT.. SUN
FROM 9
Summer
Employment
Available for a number of second and third year
Undergraduates in:
CHEMICAL, MECHANICAL & CIVIL
ENGINEERING FORESTRY
Students in first year engineering who plan to study Chemical or Mechanical
Engineering are also invited to apply. Appointment and application forms
obtained through the Placement Office. Interviews will be conducted from
February 24th - March 6th,  1964.
MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell River Limited
HILLEL SPECIAL EVENTS
February 14 - 21
theme: The Image of Man
SPECIAL  BROTHERHOOD  SABBATH AND  DINNER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14TH, 6:30 P.M., SCHARA TZEDECK
SYNAGOGUE, 19TH AND OAK. TICKETS: $1.50 AT A.M.S.
Noon Hour Topics:
MONDAY-FEBRUARY 17,  12:30, BU.  104
Dr.   Barnett Savery,
Professor and Head Department of Philosophy.
TUESDAY-FEBRUARY   18,   12:30,   BU.   104
Dr. Harold Copp,
Professor and Head Department of Physiology.
WEDNESDAY-FEBRUARY   19,   12:30 P.M.,  BU.   104
Dr. Allan Cashmore,
Psychiatrist, Children's  Mental   Health   Clinic,   Burnaby.
THURSDAY-FEBRUARY  20,   12:30 P.M.,   BU.   104
Father J. J.  Francis  Firth,
Acting  Chaplain St.  Mark's  College.
Rabbi B. Goldenberg,
Director of Hillel Foundation, UBC.
FRIDAY-FEBRUARY 20, 12:30 P.M., BU.  104
Dr.  Lionel  S.  Tiger,
Assistant  Professor Sociology and  Anthropology. Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February 14, 1964
Critics' Page
music
Symphony
Tight control, impeccable
timing, and perhaps an excess
of good taste were evident in
last Sunday's Vancouver Symphony concert.
Balance characterized the
entire programme: dynamic
balance, balance of tempo, and
balance of sound projection —
aided no doubt by a widened,
more symmetrical arrangement of the orchestra. Balanced also were the selections
themselves, with fulcrum well
before the 20th Century. Sibelius provided the furthest excursion from the nineteenth
century sound.
• •    •
The sprightly simplicity of
the Suite from Handel's Water
Music, with its characteristic
sectional and dynamic contrasts, provided the only light
orchestration on the programme.
After a somewhat loose introduction, the opening movement of Sibelius' Symphony
No. 5 re-established the hypnotic full orchestral sound, abruptly interrupted at the end
of the second movement by the
jazz band competition downstairs. Musicians, conductor
and audience only partially
regained their composure and
a sense of Sibelius' grandeur in
the final movement.
• •    •
There was little to criticize
in Sunday's performance, but
considerable to wish for, primarily because of the sterile
programming. In spoon-feeding
them with an unending succession of "safe" composers,
the arrangers of the Symphony
programmes are denying their
audiences one of the foremost
pleasures of concert going —
that of personal discrimination.
Let us hope that next season,
When the musical director is
given responsibility for programming, that we may be allowed to hear a stimulating
mixture of the new and the
old, which would so much increase the effectiveness of
both. —dave   nordstrom
theatre
TJtucL adowq.
at JhsuL (x/oojcL
The team of John Brockington and Aristides Gazetas is
proving irresistable to the entranced audiences packing the
Freddy Wood for Much Ado
About Nothing this week.
From the gasp of delight
as the rising curtain reveals
the lavish set and stunning
costumes, to the final thunderous applause for the actors, this
production never falters.
Acting honors must go to
Derek Ralston who combines
the   suave   swash-buckling   of
an Errol Flynn with the sense
of comedy of a Terry-Thomas
to create a Benedict so assured
that the audience relaxes completely and just allows itself to
be charmed.
Sally Pritchard, as Beatrice,
is admirable — she provides a
perfect complement to Derek
Ralston. The two perform as
though they've been working
together for years.
The roles of Dogberry and
Verges are plumply filled by
John Brighton and John
Wright, aided and abetted by
a hilarious quartet of comedians making up the watch.
Others who particularly impressed are Kenneth Johns as
Don Pedro, quite as debonair
as Benedict; and Karl Wylie
playing the villain Don John,
with flair and just the right
amount of brooding villainy.
•    •    •
Much of the success of Much
Ado is due to Aristides Gazetas, whose costumes are truly
magnicificent, unlike anything
we are accustomed to seeing in
Vancouver, and whose set is a
work  of art.
But our gratitude must be
directed mainly at John Brockington. He has coaxed performances out of his actors that
one would not have thought
possible. One instinctively
trusts them and all apprehension is swept aside by their
assurance, their sheer enjoy-
ment of their roles.
The highest praise I can bestow on this production is that
one forgets it is Shakespeare.
It becomes something to enjoy,
something to make us laugh.
Only incidentally does one remember that it is Shakespeare.
And this, of course, is how it
should be.
—ken  hodkinson
'Coach.' ia.
too v&ibaL
"Tell me all about Anna
Livia.
"You'll die when you hear
it"
On Feb. 5 we were treated to
such a liffely and loverlie interpretation of Finnegan's
Wake, The Coach with the Six
Insides. it seems almost impossible to talk about it in anything but superlatives. Dancing: superb; color: magnificent; music: delightful.
•   *   •
All we can do is talk about
our reactions to a near-perfect
production and try to evaluate
the reasons for these reactions.
Those who came because it
■was Joyce were not disappointed. Here was "all space in a
not shall", Earwicker's "all
nights newseryreel." Here was
"a tale told of Shaun or Shem
all Livia's daughtersons."
Here was the true absurd
theatre, where logical incongruities suddenly become incongruously logical, a play
with words, a play on words,
and yet a dumb show, a comic
panty-mime.
We were back in the world
of Lear and Carroll as well as
the world of Chaplin and
Jacques Tate. We nearly died
laughing.
It is only in retrospect, per
haps, that the whole thing
seems terrifying—for we were
upon the stage, we took off
our pants in public (albeit behind a screen), we fell in love
with our daughters and possibly with our sons as well, we
hated our wife and did something vaguely sinister in a
park. And we were too busy
clowning to notice the shadow
of Finnegan flashing on and
off the screen behind us.
It is very difficult to present a dream narrative which
can completely take us in.
When we are dreaming, the
day or nightmare becomes the
only reality we know. When
we awake, we push our nightmare back into our subconscious and go about our business.
• •    •
Perhaps one could say this
was both the beauty and the
terror of the performance —
through mime, through symbolic gesture, through the introduction of symbols themselves — we participated for
a few hours in a dream while
we were awake. But because
we were awake we remember
the dream and are puzzled and
distressed by it.
The language of nightmare,
of course, is usually the language of our waking state. Rarely, in a dream do people speak
to us in the following manner:
". . . The new world presses.
Where the old conk cruised
now croons the yunk. Exeunc
throw a darras kram of Llawn-
rock, ye gink guy, kerked into
yord." Rarely do people speak
to u_ at all. Most dream-communication is non-verbal, totally symbolic.
• •   •
One felt, in The Coach, that
the words intruded; the puns,
the anagrams, were irritating
and unnecessary. They made
us too aware and hence partially destroyed our contact
with the dream.
They do not intrude in the
Wake — instead, they provide
additional layers of meaning
in a work which is, after all,
composed of words — words
mixed up, turned around, deprived often of syntactical and
organic structure, but words
full of associations, of echoes.
Without the use of words, the
play would have been a complete success. As non-verbal
communication, it could stand
on its own.
One has a sneaking suspicion that the words were included because they were
Joyce's, and they were such
fun to say. The dancers were
poetry in themselves, and instead of watching hands and
feet, vision and motion, vision
in motion, we found ourselves
listening too much.
At any rate, if we had to
have the words, why did we
have to have a program note —
a capsule explication of the
narrative thread of the dream?
Was Miss Erdman perhaps relying a little too heavily on
Joyce as a drawing card and
hence felt she owed the audience an explanation?
If so,   as  Joyce would say,
"lard have mustard on us all."
—audrey ihomas
TJHiAcaAtinp,
maAdu  '£uno'
The Emerald Players, at the
Metro Theater, are below their
usual form with their current
production of Juno and the
Paycock. The actors never
seem to enjoy that convivial
rapport normally characterizing this group and so essential
to Sean O'Casey.
The fault seems to be in the
direction: the parts of the play
never quite fit. Joxer's antics
seem untimed much of the time
and Captain Boyle fails to
maintain a consistent characterization throughout.
Scenes of pathos slide close
to melodrama and are unconvincing. There is also some
plain bad acting.
It may be that they have
tightened up the production
by this time, but miscasting,
which seems at the root of the
trouble,  is  irreparable.
—ken hodkinson
calendar
• Two photographers: Lonely
in Crowds by Denes Devenyi
and Prints by Bob Flick continue in the Fine Arts Gallery
until Feb. 29.
• Shakespeare Festival: Repeat performance of Music of
Shakespeare's England. 8:00 tonight, Music 104.
• Shakespeare Festival: Portraiture in the Age of Elizabeth
I, an illustrated lecture in La-
serre 104 noon Friday.
• Shakespear Festival: Much
Ado About Nothing, 8:30 tonight, Freddy Wood theatre.
• Shakespeare Festival: A lecture, Shakespeare: A Modern
Man, by Dr. J. G. McManaway,
editor of the Shakespeare
Quarterly, Saturday, 8:15 p.m.,
Bu. 106.
• Poetry reading: David Cull
reads his own poems, 12:30
p.m. today in Bu. 100.
Anita Dangler and Leonard Frey in The Coach With The Six Insides. Friday,  February  14,  1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
Hockey Birds aiming high:
championship at stake
By GEORGE REAMSBOTTOM
The W.C.I.A.A. hockey
championship will likely be decided in Edmonton this weekend when UBC and U. of Alberta meet for a two-game
series.
UBC is tied for second place
with University of Saskatchewan arid has a four-win and
four-loss record. U of Alberta's
Bears are four points in front
with six wins and two losses.
A sweep of the series would
pull UBC into a first place tie
while two losses would eliminate them.
It will be the last time the
two teams play each other in
the regular season. In their
last series the Bears won by
scores of 6-1 and 5-1.
The Birds, coming off a four-
w e e k layoff, were easily
handled by the better-conditioned Alberta team.
Coach Dennis Selder has
had his team on an intensive
training program ever since
and the Birds have won their
last three games. They are im-
PETER KELLY
. . . leads league
proved to the point that U of
Manitoa's hockey coach Bill
Robinson, whose team was out-
scored 18-2 in two games with
UBC last weekend, rates them
three goals a game better than
the Bears.
Even with easy wins
Birds to be dogs tail
The Thunderbirds basketball team should pick up two
wins from the University of Manitoba Bisons this weekend,
but will still be behind Saskatchewan Huskies in league
standings.
Birds fight
injuries
Canadians
A crippled Thunderbird soccer team will try to move
closer to sewing up first place
when they play cellar dwelling Canadians Saturday at
South memorial park.
Leading second place Carl-
ings-St. Andrews by five points
with three games left the Birds
have suddenly suffered an
outbreak of minor injuries.
All-star forwards Joe Alexis
and Jim Jamieson will miss
Saturday's game. Alexis has a
knee injury while Jamieson
has strained  thigh muscles.
Four others who may not
play are Jim Berry, Tom Harris, Walter Hannock and Bob
Johnston. They are all victims
of seemingly contagious knee
injuries.
To replace the injured Birds,
coach Joe Johnson is bringing
up three Tomahawks. They are
Philip Brown, Ron Pennyway
and Ian Andrews.
Johnson feels he could use
most of his injured Birds if
he had to but wants to take
no chances with a big game
coming up Thursday against
Firemen.
A win against the Pacific
Coast League club would
greatly help UBC's chances of
being accepted into the Coast
League.
In another varsity soccer
game the Braves meet Vancouver Thistle at Gordon park.
The T'Hawks are idle this
weekend.
Team coach Peter Mullins
predicts an easy time for his
boys.
He expects only one threat
from the Manitoba squad—
Don Mills, the league's high
scorer.
Mills will be handled by
either Dave Way or Ron Erickson and they should be able
to hold him down, said Mullins.
Both weekend games are in
the War Memorial Gym beginning at 8:30 p.m.
On the prairies, Saskatchewan should pick up two games
from the University of Alberta at Calgary.
Even if UBC wins twice,
Saskatchewan will continue to
lead the league by two points.
The Huskies have two games
in hand and will not meet the
Birds again.
In individual standings covering games to Jan. 31, U of
M's Mills is the top scorer with
153 points. Way has 142 for
third spot and John Cook has
129 for sixth.
Latest statistics show the
Birds leading the league in
goals with 34, two more than
Alberta. They also have three
players in the top ten scorers,
led by centre Peter Kelly. He
tops the league with 13 points
on six goals and seven assists.
The other two are Bob Parker
and Ken Cairns, each with nine
points. Parker has seven goals,
the team high and second best
in the league.
If Birds can defeat Alberta
they must beat Saskatchewan
at home the following weekend in their last two games of
the season to ensure a tie for
first place.
A tie will result if Alberta
also wins its last two games.
First place would then be decided in a two-game total-goal
playoff series.
The games would be played
at the university with the best
goals for and against record
in games between them over
the season. Alberta currently
has a 11-2 edge over UBC.
Bauer's boys
returning home
In a telephone conversation with Father Bauer, who
is still in Innsbruck, the
Athletic office learned that
the Olympic hockey team
which trained at UBC will
probably return home Feb.
22.
Father Bauer is still not
sure of the date because
many of the players would
like to stop over in the east
on the way back to visit
relatives and friends.
The athletic office has had
many inquiries concerning
their arrival back by people
who are hoping to arrange
a welcome back celebration.
Thunderettes
beat Orphans
UBC Thunderettes beat the
Senior A Orphans 48-39 in the
first game of the Senior A
Women's basketball playoffs
Wednesday night.
UBC must win the playoffs
in order to meet the Richmond
Merchants in the finals.
The Merchants, formerly the
French Maids won the championship last year.
Barb Robertson was high
scorer for UBC Wednesday
with twelve points. Diane Bond
scored 10.
TODAY'S PORTRAIT
&
Perfect Gift
jMr McAllister
Last Sunday's Tyrol Giant
Slalom race on Mt. Seymour
was a good example of the
term "running blind."
A thick fog and drizzle reduced visibility to zero.
"I've never seen anything
like this before," was an
ironic stock phrase.
The regulars on the Alpine
Team considered it more worth
their while to return and
study, but Denis De Jong, normally a Nordic skier, decided
to enter for the experience.
His was an experience.
Running last, number 123,
he ignored fog, rain and an
icy course, finishing with the
best time of the day.
• •   •
Such is the predictability of
racing, and Denis, the rest of
the team and coach Ted Hill
are heading south to Crystal
Mt. in Washington for the last
inter-collegiate race this season, hoping for a similar upset.
The women's team is also
preparing for a meet, theirs
being the Pacific Northwest
Women's inter- collegiate
championships in Stevens Pass
Feb.   28-29.
The team will be defending
champion, having won the
meet last year in Rossland
against four U.S. colleges.
Having trained with the
men's team during the fall, the
team has entered local competitions under the coaching of
ex-Olympic racer Liz Greene
in order to prepare for the
meet.
• •    •
The team placed fairly well
in the Tyrol Giant Slalom under conditions which allowed
it little opportunity to display
its ability.
In the PNW meet the girls
are entering two teams. On
the first one are Linda Freeman, first in the slalom last
year, Joanne Hamilton, Nina
Locke, winner last year in the
second team competition, and
Sue Workman.
SKI BUM
By TIM ROBERTS
The second team -will be
composed of Sandra Hamilton,
Leslie Anglin, Janet Harrison,
and Anne Griffin.
Three of the girls will be
competing in the Western
Canadian Championships to be
held on Mt. Seymour this
weekend, which will serve as
further training for the PNW
meet.
• •    •
VOC's Stevens Pass weekend
was blessed with good weather
and snow and made the trip
most worthwhile.
This weekend the club is
holding its annual Open House.
The cabin on Mt. Seymour will
be open to anybody on Sunday
from two to five.
Refreshments will be served.
A special topographic model
of the lakes and mountains in
the Garibaldi Lake area will
be on display.
This area is very popular
the year round for hikers and
skiers ,and the model should
afford the rare chance of seeing the area in perspective.
• *   *
Further interests will be
found in displays of skiing and
climbing equipment, the VOC
photo albums, old and new,
and information on the Whistler Mt. project.
Those watching the Western
Canadian Championships
might well drop in and see
what promises to be an interesting display.
The club is holding a race
of its own this weekend, the
traditional "Dam Downhill" on
Mt. Seymour.
It's all in the VOC spirit,
however, and the event should
be as successful as in years
past.
AUTHORS   AGENCY
Bring     your     manuscripts,     stories,
articles, books, songs, poems.
Free   Advice  and   Help
1065 E.  17th Avenue
TR 6-6362
Sue Yurselph
(Law 52) says:
I rest my case for the
future on a growing
Savings Account at...
Bank of Montreal
Your Campus Branch:
The Administration Building: MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
a big step on the road to success is an early banking connection Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  February  14,  1964
'tween classes
You've gotta have hearts
A Valentine's Day dance
will be held tonight from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. in the Gordon
Shrum Common Block. Music
provided by the DeVilles.
• *   •
CHORAL  SOCIETY
An Evening of Song — folk,
sacred, broadway, spiritual,
tonight in the UBC Auditorium, 8 p.m. Students 50 cents.
• •    •
FROSH  UNDERGRAD
SOCIETY
Urgently needs help to distribute Open House posters
early next week.
AMS spends
$4,000 for
furniture
Student council is sinking
another $4,000 into Brock furniture.
Ken Leitch, AMS Co-ordinator of Activities, told council
Monday the money would be
used to buy more desks and
chairs.
"We haven't bought new
furniture since 1957," said
Leitch.
"In the last few years, we
have bought only good secondhand equipment. Now it will
cost too much to repair.
We'll be getting top quality
steel furniture, which should
be in top shape for re-allocation to SUB in three years."
VARSITY OUTDOORS CLUB
Open House is being held
Sunday at the Mount Seymour
cabin, (mile seven). Coffee
and tea served from 2 to 5
p.m.
• •    •
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB
Dr. W. J. Mayer-Oakes, of
the University of Manitoba department of anthropology, will
give an illustrated lecture on
early man in South America.
Lasserre 102, Friday at 3:30
p.m.
• •    •
DEBATING  UNION
Intramural debates, Resolved
that Mechanical Traffic Signals
are a Communist Plot, Bu. 220
noon Monday PSI vs ZBT.
• •    •
STUDENT WIVES
A clinic is to be held Feb.
22 in the University Hill United Church to provide measle
immunization for the children
of UBC students. The cost will
be $4 per child. Appointments
must be made today. Contact
Mrs. D. Abson, 224-4842 or
Mrs. D. Holm, 228-8016.
• •    •
BIOLOGY CLUB
Mr. Keith Wade will speak
on "Plant Ecology of the MacKenzie Delta." in Bio. Sci.
noon today.
• •    •
CAMPUS  CAVALIERS
Intermediate level square
dance, Gary Kehoe and Clare
Hewson calling. Brock Hall,
Feb. 15, 8:15 p.m. Tickets $1.50
per couple at the door .
Day-long seminar set
for commerce graduates
The third annual Commerce Alumni Seminar, designed
to keep University of B.C. commerce graduates informed
on new developments in research and education for business, will be held at International House, Feb. 29.
The day-long seminar, jointly sponsored by the UBC
faculty of commerce and Alumni Association, provides a
forum for the exchange of views between faculty members
and graduates.
STEWARDESS
INTERVIEWS
United Air XiheJ
INTERVIEW NOW FOR
SPRING AND SUMMER CLASSES
QUALIFICATIONS:
Single
Age 20 - 26
Height 5'2" - 5'8"
Weight Proportionate
High School Graduation
University or Registered Nursing desired
Good health, contact lenses acceptable
TRAIN AT COMPANY EXPENSE IN CHICAGO
FLIGHT SERVICE TO 117 U.S.  CITIES
AVERAGE SALARY FIRST YEAR IS $361 PER
MONTH
Apply in person
BAYSHORE INN
February 18 — 2;00 - 7 p.m.
"An Equal Opportunity Employer"
GERMAN CLUB
Films, Via Aurelia, To See
Everything, noon today.
• •    •
PRE-SOCIAL WORK
Film: 'Friend at the door'
about social work in B.C. Monday noon, in Bu. 202.
• •    •
BIG BLOCK CLUB
Meeting today in Bu. 225.
Everybody out.
• •    •
UNITARIAN  CLUB
Is a philosophy of life necessary? Wed. noon in Bu. 225.
• •    *
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Color films in English —
Chateaux et rivieres, Petite
Suite pour Jardins. Noon today in Bu. 205.
• •    •
PHRATERES
Skating party at Thunderbird Arena Saturday, Feb. 15,
at 9:45 p.m. 45 cents. All students welcome.
Forced athletics
okay with Rye
TORONTO (CUP) — First
year students at Ryersonian
Institute of Technology want
compulsory physical education
according to a survey by the
student newspaper, The Ryersonian.
North Vancouver
Community Players
"PICNIC"
by William Inge
SAVE 50c
OPENING PERFORMANCE — FEB. 24
TWO TICKETS $1.00
STUDENT PERFORMANCES
FEBRUARY 24, 25, 26.  ALL SEATS: 75c
TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT A.M.S.
Imported Israeli Sweaters
Luxury Blends! Sale Priced!
sale\4 98eac^
YOU'D   NEVER   EXPECT   IMPORTS   TO   BE   PRICED   SO   LOW I
Plain or novelty knit cardigans ... in wool or mohair and
wool blends. Your choice of beige, grey, white, black, blue or
wine. Pullovers in plain or novelty knit with crew, V or boat
neckline; in wool, silk and wool blend or mohair. Select yours
in black, red, white, blue, grey, beige, gold or charcoal.
Broken  colour   and   size   range personal   shopping
recommended  for  the best   selection.
The   Bay   Men's   Sweaters,  main   fleer
T^$m&$qi (Sampan^.
INCORPORATED  2« (MAY   1670.
GEORGIA AT GRANVILLE

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