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The Ubyssey Mar 21, 1963

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Vol. XLV
I     Petition count
reaches 219,000
A quarter of a million
names will trek to the legislature in Victoria this  week.
A delegation including student president Malcolm Scott,
past president Doug Stewart,
and a group from Victoria
University will take the
names, results of the "Back
Mac" petition, to the government.
The   name   count   reached
219,000    Tuesday    night   and
rpe.titions ate still coming in,
-said Scott. .-'-
"And we'll go over 250,000."
MLAs get
Professors met with MLAs in
Victoria this week as part of
their program to Back Mac.
About 23 private members, including seven Socreds, attended
the dinner held in the Empress
The members represented all
political parties and all parts of
B.C., faculty president Charles
Bourne said Wednesday.
Cabinet members and the
Leader of the Opposition were
not invited.
"We planned this meeting
. purely as an informative one,"
Bourne said.
"There were no resolutions
made and no attempts to make
any. The MLAs learned something about UBC's problems and
we both profited.
"We had several MLAs suggest similar meetings should be
held once a year," he said.
The faculty association voted
$1,000 at an association meeting
last week to arrange meetings
between legislature members
and faculty.
The meetings were suggested
as an alternative to a faculty
strike or boycott during the
Back Mac campaign.
Bourne said the MLAs were
interested in the problems of
higher education and showed a
willingness to do something
about them.
He said future meetings might
straighten out some of the difficulties between UBC and the
provincial legislature.
' Bourne did not go into details of the dinner meeting but
said it was a "friendly social
"That's all it was intended to
be," he said. "Nothing more."
(See Page 3)
Let's oil
No. 70
Group out
to sink SUB
An ad hoc committee of students is out to sink the SUB.
The group wants money for the proposed union building
to be turned over to the University as additional operating and
capital grants.
—Don Hume photo
ROLL CALL is taken by committee member Carol Baker, Arts I.
She's counting rolls of petitions containing more than 200,000
signatures obtained during last weekend's province-wide
blitz for the Back Mac campaign. Petitions will be sent to
government later this week.
Committee chairman Clay
Perry, "Arts I, said Wednesday
more than 500 students have
signed a petition circulated by
the group this week urging student council to call a general
meeting on the issue.
Perry said students should be
willing to sacrifice the building
to help the University over its
financial crisis.
The student union building,
when completed, would cost
a total of $5 million. The first
stage, ready for use in 1966,
would cost  $1.5-$2 million.
Perry said he will present the
signed petitions to AMS president Malcolm Scott today.
However, he said, he doesn't
know whether the meeting will
be called how or in the fall.
"If the council agrees not to
enter any legal commitments on
the building over the summer," i
Perry said, "I will not ask for
meeting until the fall."
But, if the council will not
agree he will ask that the meeting be called within the next
two weeks.
The committee was formed,
Perry said, after students returning from Back Mac petitioning said that members of the
general public had accused students of coming to University
for a social time.
"These opinions are completely valid," said Gordon Fabian,
another member of the committee. "We are preparing to build
the SUB as a social gathering
place when the University is
facing this financial crisis."
Peter Shepard, outgoing first
vice-president, said that if a
general meeting passes a motion
to sink the SUB, a referendum
would be called on the issue.
Students  agreed   in   1961   to
. .  . sink the  SUB?
Roberts rules
council out
Parliamentary council found
itself  out   of   order  Tuesday.
Members of the four campus
political clubs wrangled for almost an hour on how to reform
Model  Parliament.
Then they found out there
wasn't a quorum and their meeting fizzled out.
Model parliamentarians want
to avoid a repeat of this year's
session when one member walking across the floor can" collapse . the  government.
Ron Pollard, NDP president,
suggested representation in
parliament be distributed according to the number of votes
received.   The   present   system
gives an automatic 41 out of
build the SUB and winter sports j 80 seats to the party with the
arena in a referendum. I most power.
But people still signed
WAC-town crackdown stalls blitz
Ubyssey  Staff Reporter
KELOWNA—The petition
trekkers who went to premier W. A. C. Bennett's home
town   won   an   uphill  battle.
They failed to receive the
expected high school support
because of the  school board.
Their welcoming committee when they arrived in
Kelowna late Thursday night
consisted of two reporters and
one alumnus.
And a woman phoned their
headquarters first thing Friday morning to call them "a
bunch of Communists."
But the 18 students Who re
turned to campaign in Kelowna and district still managed to collect more than
4,000 signatures for the petition.
The objective handed them
was 2,500 signatures. Leader
of the Kelowna group was
Dale Maranda, a second year
chemical engineer.
The trekkers encountered
their biggest blow Thursday
night, when they found -the-
Kelowna board of school trustees had passed a resolution
forb'dding high school support
of the petition only a few
hours before trekkers arrived.
It read in part: "the trustees
cannot support directly, or indirectly, the action of UBC
students in their pressure on
the provincial government
through the local schools."
The planned house to house
signature blitz was ruled out
with the loss of high school
Student leaders from Kelowna, Vernon and Summer-
land were . given a half hour
program, on GHBC-TV to: pre-
■ sent thiejr case ito'"the. public.
The- petition booths were
operating Friday afternoon
and evening and Saturday
.vlore  than   1,500 signatures
had been collected by closing*
time  Friday  night.
Those  who refused  to  sign
the petition offered the usual i
excuses,   except   for   one   woman,  who  said: "I  can't  sign
nothing,   I'm  just  waiting for■■
the bus."
The woman who called the-
campaign headquarters Fri- '■
day morning told Maranda:-
"You're subversive—nothing;
but a bunch of communists!'
Are you trying to wreck the-
According to the street in*
terviews    conducted    b-y,    the-:
Daily Courier, most people in«
the area supported the student
drive for money. Page 2
Thursday, March 21,  1963
With a motion to adjourn, the crack of a
gavel, and a round of Auld Lang Syne, the old
student council bowed out and the new one
was officially in office.
The end came, surprisingly, with a bang.
- At its final meeting, a week ago Monday,
the old council was forced to throw out an
agenda dealing with committee appointments,
constitutional revisions and similar bureaucratic backwash to throw itself into planning
the weekend's successful Back Mac campaign.
The way in which councillors suddenly
found there were things more important than
day-to-day administrative details was a departure from the majority of meetings held by
the council.
For, with the exception of two achievements, last year's council spent most of its
time perpetuating a governmental structure
which has come to exist mainly for itself in
recent years.
The two major achievements:
1. The start of UBC's winter sports arena.
A project which seemed doomed to failure
a year ago, suddenly became a reality.
2. The Back Mac campaign—it justified
to some extent the existence of a massive
bureaucratic organization.
But the student council arid the Alma Mater Society if they are to justify their existence
(and the payment of $24 by each individual
Winner of the Soulham Trophy. 1961 and 1962
Winner of the Bracken Trophy, 1962
Winner of the Montreal Star Trophy, 1962
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
,   ,    ,. , ,,   ,   ,,, ,. Member Canadian University Press
Student)    muiSt   prove   that   they   are   really   a    Published three times weekly throughout  the University year in  Vancouver
VOice and instrument Of the Students. !>y *** AlmJ ^ater Society    University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed
are  those of the Editor-m-Chiet  of The   Ubyssev  and  not necessarily those
This year's council seldom could see beyond   Looail^Edfto^W; New!L?3r. 'Xr^graphy—°f B'C' Telephone CA 4"3242-
the walls of Brock'Hall. The problems of the ',.
Editor-in-chief:  Keith Bradbury
individual student usually received about as
much notice as they do from the university
administration. Those things that were done
to promote the interests of the student body
as a whole Carid the individual student in particular) rarely originated from the council.
Other bodies had to present the council with
a statement of a particular wrong or injustice
before the council knew it existed.
11 - - - out with the old, in with the new"
Instead of concerning itself with the academic and socistl problems- on the campus, the
council spent much of its time in long and tiresome debates of such points as the function
and structure of the Undergrad Societies Committee, over a sub-committee decision to spend
$11 for blinds for the pool room and over the
perennial problem of making Totem (that's
the yearbook) pay.
Committees were appointed for such purposes as determining the meaning of the word
"student councillor" arrl "Alma Mater Society"
and "student body." Which all amounted to
bureaucratic bilge.
But like recent councils before it, it ignored
things like the promotion of academic excellence, the improvement of the academic atmosphere on the campus, it seldom took up the
cause of students to alleviate injustices and
irritations in day-to-day campus life. Often it
was out of touch with campus opinion and
with associations not in some way directly
connected to Brock Hall.
The council was not one to take up fights.
Its interest in gaining the vote for students
in the Point Grey byelection amounted to a
telegram to Victoria. End of action.
It refused, until a student ad hoc committee threatened to run right over it, to Back
Mac. The problems of large classes, low quality professors and a possible fee raise were
not its concern.
And it accepted, often without question,
continuation of practices of years before. Sel
dom was the question "What use is it?" asked.
Perpetuation of the status quo was the t
goal.- Administration df the existing structure ?
swallowed up the ch&nces for improvement t
in the way of service to the students^ New
ideas were at a premium.
It would, however, be unfair to criticize
this year's student council and forget it.
The council is faced with a monumental
task of making work a new system of government. Twenty-four people must work out their
differences and be able to come to decisions
in the shortest possible time.
In this area, the area of co-operation among
councillors arid of sensible informed debate,
the council improved over last year. But their
concerns were limited.
There are, it seems to us, many problems
which face students from parking, to finding
library space, to buying books, to getting decent lessons. When these functions are not
being adequately provided by the bodies re-
Managing Editor Denis Stanley
Associate  Editor       Fred Fletcher
News Editor Mike Hunter
City Editor Mike Valpy
Picture  Editor       Don  Hume
Sports Editor         Ron Kydd
Editorial Assistant     Joyce Holding
CUP Editor   Maureen Covell
Critics Editor ___  • __ William Littler
Layout: Ableii-Hunier-Milliken-McDonald, Co.
REPORTERS AND DESK: Ann Burge, Lorraine Shore, Tim
Padmore, Ron Riter, Heather Virtue, Gerard Hivon,
Sharon MacConnachie, Graeme Matheson, Glenn
Schultzebabe, Hips Rodney, Ian "Jobless" Cameron,
M, Granville Valpy, Bil Wilson, M. William Hunter.
TECHNICAL: "the atch" and I.
Dateline, P.Q.
The French demands
What are the denied rights
and privileges claimed by the
French-speaking population of
the 10 provinces?
The statutes of Confederation
as defined by our forefathers
in 1867, can no longer preside
over the destinies of our nation. These statutes, as compiled under the British North
America Act, should first be
revised    completely   in   order
that they may be adapted more
sponsible, the students should be able, through to the present context of our
the voice of their student council to make a Canadian society. These neces-
protest heard. The council, indeed, exists for
the students and should cope with these problems when they arise.
When young bureaucrats sit in Brock caf
and think about ways of taking student government back to the students—getting the
students interested in council—maybe they
should think of getting interested in the students.
This is where the challenge lies for the new
sary steps towards revision
must be taken as soon as possible so as to rejuvenate, revitalize and reinforce Confederation.
Letters: Another look at Back Mac
The Ubyssey,
The students of UBC have
just completed their third
trek. In the twenties they demanded a new campus; in the
fifties, more buildings; and
Thursday, more money. The
latest student protest was an
overwhelming success, hot
marred even by one drunken
student, or one tossed lunch.
One would like to think the
students knew what they were
about, but some of the happenings of the last week suggest
that the protest was based
more on organizing ability
than conviction.
The traditional, and I
thought well-loved, apathy of
Canadian university campi
was missing; the student leaders were leading, or rather
organizing. The nominal student leaders were not the initiators of this campaign. They
>were the bandwagon riders,
aftd they had the organization-
*al apparatus that could pull
off sttch a great show.
This Is the most highly organized campus in Canada—
about one hundred clubs, societies,  and fraternities,  each
with a president and an organized membership that
could be called on, and they
all were. The initiators of the
campaign were vitally committed persons to whom
"higher education' means much
more than four years at college and a degree.
However, they could not
stage such a protest without
the student government's
powerful organization, and
soon the organizers had become the leaders. The success
of the campaign can be attributed to the legends/ of prior
treks, the oft-repeated statements about student autonomy
at UBC, e.g. the motto-"tuum
est"—it's up to you, and the
chance to emulate the protests
of foreign students, albeit
peacefully. The students were
fulfilling their role as conscience of their society, and
the campaign was not marred
by the doubts of thinking men.
As evidence of the hollow-
ness of the campaign one can
«s*tnine the statements of the
strident leaders early in the
week. First it was a boycott
—that's it, we refuse to deal
with our profs, we're not going to  have  anything  to   do
with this education stuff; next
a stiike—university unfair to
students! We, protest dull
lectures! Then—we'll sacrifice our classes to suport the
Macdonald Report—Oh? we
really do want to go to classes, but this time we'll skip
them for a hike instead of a
cup of  coffee.
Well, we finally discovered
the purpose of the whole
thing—higher education and
the support it needs in B.C.
The University has taught us
to think, even if we are a bit
slow  at  it.
Before you write me off as
a sarcastic do-nothing consider this: I tried to attend the
FIRST meeting of the campaign committee, but because
I was only concerned, and was
only there as myself, not as the
president or representative of
some club or other, I was not
Such is the fate of the citizen in a democratic organization: the leaders bewail his
lack of interest and when he
jihows some they turn him
Yours truly,
Arts 4.
This revision must, first and
foremost, establish in practical
terms the equality of use of
both official languages in our
Canada. In this respect, the
grave problem, at this time, is
the lack of recognition of the
French language in the Federal Civil. Service in Ottawa
and in the other provinces. Examples underlining this situation are many and there is possibly only a need, at this point,
to say that there have been too
many cases of such instance.
Secondly, F r e n c h-speaking
Canadians must be given equal
opportunity to achieve commanding positions in the economic, industrial, governmental and social facets al our Canadian life. The excuses of the
past decades, whereas French-
speaking Canadians were ill-
prepared for these positions of
authority due to their liberal
arts education, cannot be used
any longer as the skills of the
F r e n c h-speaking Canadians
now number many as they extend from varied fields of technology, to research, sciences,
medicine, law, etc. Names such
as Dr. Leo Marion of the National Research Council in Ottawa, Dr. Paul David, famous
member of the Institute of
Cardiology of Maisonneuve
Hospital in Montreal, M. Paul
Gerin-Lajoie, minister of youth
in the Lesage Cabinet, a RJhodes
Scholar and an expert on Constitutional Law (i.e., especially
in reference to the amendments
to the Canadian Constitution)
and many others have now
acquired national as well as
international fame through
their works and their outstanding accomplishments.
The best results that could
be attained towards a more
realistically bilingual and bi-
cultural Canada are intrinsically related to our very basic
educational system and to our
different news media. Long before today, experts have criticized the methods in use, in
English-speaking schools, for
teaching the French language.
For years, students have graduated from high schools with
practically no knowledge
whatsoever of conversational
French and that, even after
working at it for maybe four
or five years. There is definitely something wrong with the
ways of teaching the one other
official language of our country. Some teachers profess the
idea that the students are too
lazy and are not concerned
enough with the need to know
two official languages and thus
they are not able to progress
forward in their learnings of
the fundamentals of this beautiful language.
Note of thanks
We wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation
to the faculty, staff and students of the University of British Columbia for the excellent
support given to our Free
Blood Transfusion Service during the "Blood Drive" held at
the University from February
11 to 22, 1963.
According to our records
there was an attendance of
3033 with net collection of 2724
bottles. This was sufficient to
meet the needs of all hospitals
in British Columbia for the
two weeks of the clinics.
We feel that  all those who
contributed in any way to the
success   of  the  clinic   deserve
the highest commendation.
Yours truly,
Director,   Blood Donor   Ser-
Service,  B.C.  Division,
The Canadian Red Cross
Society. Thursday, March 21,  1963
Page 3
— 23rd        	
The Dunbar bus, always a
cantankerous sort" of animal,
was tamed the other night by
a crotchety old lady with palsied hands and a tremulously
authoritative   voice.
This quivering conqueror
imbued the aimless trolley
with drive, purpose, direction.
From the moment the Dunbar pulled in at the Twelfth
Ave. bus-stop, a back eddy to
the bustle of Tenth and Alma,
she was in control.
"I can move it closer if
you'd like," the driver called
down the well to the sidewalk.
A  trace of  sarcasm  there.
... a long pause.
A giant flower bobbed into
.view, a glaring syiif lower at
its peak aimed directly at the
"Now, you don't move until
I get ' sat down," said the
wizened figure under the sunflower.
The driver, an average type
and supposedly Tmaster of his
own trolley, cowere^' under
the clear gaze frje^' behind
fr„ameless bifocals.   '" i!
"I stood up long enough
waiting for you to get here.
"I'm going to Twenty-Third
and I'm gp'ing to sit down all
the way. And I ain't got the
right change either."
The driver made the change
and the lady sat down—right
behind him.
The bus began to move.
It didn't stop until it reached
Twenty-Third. The driver, relieved to be spared another
verbal   storm,   sighed:
"Here's  your  stop, ma'am."
He was all courtesy and tact.
"I should know my stop
When I see it," the ladv retorted, her 80 odd years bristling indignantly, "you don't
have to tell me that."
The wrinkling conqueror
inched to-4he door.
The driver sought to recover some of his poise, some
■ of that bus driver aplomb.
"Now you be careful not to
hit any bars on the way across
the street," he said, obviously
in   sympathy   with   the   cars.
It was an admirable recovery for a beaten man but it was
for naught.
His tauiitress turned as she
reached the street, aimed her
flower at the driver and
1    glared.
"If you'd parked on the
other side of the street, it
would have been a lot more
Ian  Cameron  photo
SWOOP SQUAD'S latest method of catching speeders is hiding their radar trap in canvas-
covered camping rack atop their brand-new ghost car. The mobile trap was seen on Marine
Drive  and  Chancellor  Blvd.   near  religious .colleges.
JUST A MARK ON GRAPH is small English car nabbed by
latest RCMP trap. Graph records your speed for posterity and
the magistrate.
AWS needs an aide
to boost the band
Associated Women Students are looking for the
second fiddle to  an organ.
They want an assistant
Public Relations  Officer.
Applications   should   be   put
in the AWS pox in the AMS
office in Brock.
EUS gets
Student council has doled
out $350 so that the engineers
can reupholster their chesterfields.
But student council doesn't
know about it yet.
EUS treasurer Dan McArdle
says the AMS gave him an outright grant of $350.
But the AMS finance committee says  it's only  a loan.
The money is being used to
repair chesterfields and to
buy coffee tables for the EUS
common room.
Total cost of the redecorating
is $700.
Half the cost is coming directly out of EUS coffers.
Finance committee secretary
Sally Sargent, said the first
payment on the loan is due by
May 31, 1964.
McArdle insists he doesn't
owe the AMS  a  cent.
Good used clothing-, household
effects. Sale April 1, noon. Rummage Sale. April 2, 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. Youth training camp, Hut 80,
Acadia   Road.
Sponsors: University Chapter,
wise old  birds  and
bright brides combine crisp
white porcelain, vivid placemats,
and accessorize with gorgeous
coloured   enamel   serving
Extra session set
for job seekers
A total of 1,725 students
have registered for summer
employment with the personnel office.
The number Is well above
average, oticials said.
And ii may get even bigger.
An extra group registration session has been planned
for Friday.
Students from all faculties
and of all years will be able
to register at the session,
scheduled to start at 12:30
noon in Old Arts 100.
just fine
with grads
The man who spearheaded
ttie drive for UBC's ambulance
is  satisfied   with  the   results.
''The ambulance arrangement is quite satisfactory," said
Hon Tse, president of the Grad
Student   Association.
"Our association executive
agreed there is no problem
with the equipment or system."
The association presented a
brief to Dr. John Macdonald in
January requesting UBC have
an   ambulance   immediately.
The result was the traffic department's truckwithfirst a i d-
equipment. The truck, operated
by UBC's traffic department,
has one small box of first aid
equipment  and   no  stretcher.
Sir Ouvry Roberts, UBC's
traffic director, said it would
cost $10,000 to equip an ambulance to meet provincial government standards.
'"The speed at which the
ambulance can get here is the;
real problem, and we have,
solved that," Tse said Wednesday. N
He said the nearest ambu-
1 a n c e—Metropolitan—is stationed at Blenheim and Sixteenth and can be here within-
10  minutes.
The duty of the truckwith-,
firstaidequipment is to direct,
the ambulance driver to the
scene of the accident, he said.
Honda  Super  Cub  scooter,
■bike,   in excellent condition,
Electric start. Gone 373 miles
What cash offer? RE 8-1960.-
*sr* w
EXCITING        /ft
;    NEW ^ /./»
by Glenayr
Pert, pretty and casual-—this
100% pure wool V-neck, double-
knit pullover with contrasting
stripes on the neck, waistband
and cuff is just perfect anytime for at home or at
school, 34-40, $12.98, in   C
contrasting spring colour
combinations to perfectly
match superbly tailored
pure wool double-knit
slims, 8-20, $16.98... at
better shops everywhere.
Without this label   $j&L&   it is not a genuine Kitten,
■■P Page 4
Thursday, March 21,  1963
The second exhibition-sale sponsored  by  the Fine   Arts   Club  this
year  continues  until March  30  on
the second floor of the Lassere building. This time entries were selected
by a panel of judges—reducing the
quantity of the last  exhibition-sale
without,    unfortunately,    improving
on its quality to any extent.  Outstanding   among   the    entries   are
Linda   Holker's   watercolors, which
show a complete and unusual control of the medium, Elfleda Wilkinson's   powerful   expressionist   still-
lifes,   and   Vern   Sampson's    landscapes. Anne Interior, a lively, imaginatively   detailed   pen   and   ink
drawing, seems the most secure and
convincing   of   Richard   Trueman's
entries.   Jack  Darcus  shows   initial
talent in color handling that creates
immediate   appeal,   although   com-
positionally     his     landscapes     are
rather   dull.   Lisch's   Arthur   Loves
Jane relieves the generally serious
tone of the exhibition with a curiously expressive poster-color pistachio.
The library basement gallery has
burst once more into life with two
of the best exhibitions of the year.
B.C. Painters and Sculptors of the
Human Figure features the works of
Daly, Bakke, Jarvis, Plaskett, Hamilton, Ciccimarra, Aspell, Koochin,
and Harman. David Milne's Water-
colors 1918-19 provide a restrospec-
tive view of the war years.
Each Of the artists represented
has proved mastery of his personal
style. Clive Daly, however, succeeds
remarkably well in a variety of
styles, all revealing sensitive characterization, controlled experimental
force of color, and subtle touches of
sarcastic humor. The heavy impasto
realism of Combination Figure Painting, the overpowering expressionism
of Standing and Reclining Nudes, the
psychological depth -of - Executive
best reveal Daly's unique control
over the viewer.
Larry Bakke's Figures provide
the very antithesis of Daly. Vaguely
yet carefully composed, his panels
mould and recreate the female form,
often beginning with a photographic
image. Color, form, and environmental background are abstractly
integrated to reveal, without flattery, the inner woman.
Donald Jarvis makes one step
further than Bakke into abstraction.
His now-familiar method of creating
an image around and about rather
than of the figure treats the "subject" with much greater kindness.
The stained-glass luminosity of his
coloring is unsurpassed in the two
numbers of the Blue Figure series
shown in this exhibition.
The grand manner realism of
Joseph Plaskett's multiple portraits
makes an immediate appeal to the
viewer, yet the sensitive, flattering
refinement of Phyllis Webb and
Maria Fiamengo suggests a cool,
ephemeral personal reaction from
the artist underneath his faithfulness
to subject. Diana reveals the full
warmth of his personality.
Gentle melancholy pervades the
work displayed by Kathleen Hamilton; her sophisticated, serious, withdrawn figures arouse immediate
sympathy in the viewer. The fresh,
hard colors, crisp lines, and faultless
composition of Magenta Nude and
The Firebird Catchers make them
two of the most impressive canvases
in the exhibition.
Regrettably, Richard Ciccimarra
has only one entry. The masterly
mystery of The Experiment, with its
restrained coloring and economy of
form, cannot but be smothered in
the masses of color around, especial
ly when
The ]
lush, lanj
Plum N
headily s
The u
es of Jae
lent inac
frail ex
um is bes
ity of his
orful viol
there is s
this exhil
bob mcdonald
A concert of special interest
to students will take place at
8 p.m. on Monday, April 1, in
the Queen Elizabeth Playhouse. On that occasion the
CBC Vancouver Chamber Orchestra with Maria Varro as
piano soloist will present a
benefit performance in aid of
the Alliance Francaise Scholarship fund at UBC.
During the first half of the
concert the orchestra, under
the direction of its regular conductor, John Avison, will present   performances   of   works
ma ria
by   French   composers.   Opening with the  Symphony in D
Major  by  the  eighteenth  century  composer   Simon   Leduc.
the orchestra will accompany
Madame  Varro  in a performance   of   Ravel's   Concerto   in
G, a showpiece abounding in
opportunities for pianistic virtuosity, and will conclude with
La Guirlande de Campra. The
latter is a set of seven variations on a theme from Camp-
ra's opera Camille, each varia-
. r«
Appearing  with the  CBC  Va
Elizabeth Playhouse on April
tion composed by a different
contemporary French composer.
During the second half of
the concert Maria Varro will
appear in solo recital, playing
works by Chopin and Liszt,
concluding   with   the   latter's
ncouver Chamber Orchestra in a
1, will be Maria Varro, concert
Mephisto Waltz, appropriately
a fiendishly difficult challenge
to a pianist's technique.
It has been some time now
since UBC students had the.
pleasure of hearing Madame
Varro play on campus—a fact
which    is    readily    explained
benefit concert in the Queen
after glancing briefly at a list
of her concert engagements.
She is just back from a successful appearance in New-
York's Town Hall, following
enthusiastic reviews of her
tours in Italy and Czechoslovakia last November and De
Nobody but Fred Hill can hold a candle to
a Fred Hill play, says Fred Hill. If this seems
like making a mountain out of a molehill,
try going "Around the World in 80 Seconds."
what's up on
"Around the World in 80 Seconds," a zany
play which has its Broadway (3623 West) premiere Saturday at 10:30 p.m.', looks much like
a hoax. One of. the 12 proprietors of these prem
ises, known as the Flatted Fifth, claimed the play
was written by one Fred Hill.
But on checking The Ubyssey files Hill's
name is intimately associated with at least five
On Friday, February 13, 1959, Hill's picture
appeared under the headline, UBYSSEY REVEALS ART HOAX. Investigations showed that
Hill had created a completely fictitious painter
whom he called Madame Norbraksak of Czecho-
slavakia and had invited a thousand members
of the Community Arts Council to what he called
the Canadian premiere of her "paintings." The
paintings were in reality done by Hill's three-
year-old daughter. One prominent critic found
the paintings had "maturity and moulded simplicity."
On checking the files of the Vancouver Sun
his name was also intimately associated with the
infamous Tobacco Road Police Raid, which made
headlines in every major newspaper and was
reported in Time Magazine.
The Sun quotes Hill as denying any connection with the projecting of a 16x20 foot sign on
the downtown public library to publicize "Epitaph for George Dillon"; while admitting he may
have been connected with the washing machine
race. Some Vancouver International Festival
officials wish it were they who had thought of
stealing the Festival Talking Stick. But Jack
Wasserman called it a "cheap publicity stunt
by Fred Hill."
We confronted Hill with this damning evidence at what could loosely be described as a
rehearsal for his play.
He replied, "I rely on The Ubyssey to print
the real truth." —adriain tanner
KINEO: ital
Divorce, Italian Style might
have been a better comedy
than it is: in its present form
the dubbing of the actual
voices spoils it. The family
fight scene becomes almost unrealistic since the voices seem
to come from nowhere in the
dubbed version. Aside from
this, Divorce Italian Style is
a good comedy mainly as a
result of Marcello Maslroian-
ni's performance and secondly
as a result of the imaginative
Divorce may well mark the
high point of Ma.troianni's
carreer as an actor since, in
this film, he tries acting his
scenes rather than simply existing on the screen. He gives
an almost perfect performance
•as the cuckold-by-design who
becomes an unwitting cuckold
(the film implies rather than
states  this).
Mastroianni seems better suited to comedy than he
is to drama. He has an inherent sense of the comic that is
readily   seen   in   Divorce:   at
times in the film he even looks
comic as well as acting comic.
The success of the comedy
also depends upon the
imaginative but not innovatory use of technique. In the
first five or ten minutes the
director uses zooms and cutting to set the initial satirical
tone of the film. For example,
when the baron mentions that
the town has twenty-four
churches there is a rapid cutting of a series of churches almost getting the effect of a
collage. Coupled with this,
Germi starts to use internal
dialogue very successfully.
He shows us the town, the social club, the churches and the
mansion all underlined with
droll comment from Mastroi-
Germi even uses an innovatory style of internal dialogue
at times. When the baron first
notices Angela his thinking is
interrupted by a glance from
his wife and he resumes his
meditations only when she
has looked away.
Page 5
• • •
scent  to Peter Aspell's
:> suggesive colors and
iposes of Red Nude and
"by Aspell emphasize
pus femininity,
stated miniature bronz-
arman are buried, like
.' Experiment, by sur-
(r: in this case, the vio-
: of William Koochin's
1 nude. Harman's tiny,
it .ageless figures need
ttion in order that their
siveness     may     come
iensitivity to his medi-
aslrated in the massiv-
ue Figure, and the col-
Sof Man Chasing Worn-
rde    or   traditionalist,
thing for everyone in
ft.   •
< —dave nordstrom
pr. -She will make return
{emerits in Europe next
a in addition to appear-
ritli the Philadelphia Or-
ra under Eugene Orman-
tether we know her as
r Varro, concert pianist,
i-the wife of Mr. Claude
tpf the Department of
s^ce -Studies; we welcome
$rtist back to Vancouver
pish her concert success.
I there is an even better
k for wishing the concert
cess. All artists involved
{mating their services so
(froceeds can go to the
tee Francaise Scholarship
gat UBC and a gesture
Ids is-deserving of sup-
|ets for the concert are
terved and can be pur-
I at the Queen Elizabeth
| Centre and all Eaton
ii'ior $2.50. There are,
fer, a hundred student
I at $1.00. At either price
ie not only investing in
lart but also, in a small
In education's future.
With a swirl of Spanish excitement Susana y Jose swept into
the Auditorium Tuesday noon and with their energetic toe and
heel stamping literally made the dust fly.
It flew because nobody had bothered to sweep the stage floor
beforehand but this didn't stop the fiery pair from giving a first-
class show.
With his black hair falling over his forehead and a proper
look of haughty disdain, Jose went into the opening number with
Susana, resplendent in a bright orange dress. This and the second
piece, accompanied by a piano in the wings, got the show off to
an average start.
But the pace picked up with a jump when the castanet-
clicking Jose soloed in the third number, his fancy footwork
making the floor tremble while a sharp double staccato jumped
from his flying hands.
Then came Pedro Sevilla, a small man with a guitar, who,
together with Jose, was the biggest hit of the performance.
His hair slicked back, Pedro sat with body bent forward, his
cheek caressing his guitar. He strummed a flamenco out of the
eight strings and black-suited Naranjito de Triana sang and
slapped his hands together.
They were joined by Susana and Jose in a stirring, dramatic
dance which brought thunderous applause from the audience,
crammed into the aisles, entrances and stairways of the Auditorium. ': >'+}f*'M'  I
Again the guitarist and singer returned, this time alone, and
although few could understand the words, the animated spirit,
gestures and music easily conveyed the ideas.
Jose, this'time in white shirt, black, tights,, and white boots,
and Susana, bare-shouldered in a full pink dress, did a dance of
With castanets drumming out a blood-stirring rhythm the
pair circled each other. Stern countenances were finally broken
with a kiss and embrace and the dancers' faces lit up in bright
A guitar solo by Pedro silenced the Auditorium so that every
delicate trill, every finely played note could be heard. Even the
barely audible notes played on the neck of the guitar were riot
Then Jose gave his best performance of the hour.      .
With a defiant gesture he sent his round, broad-brimmed
black hat spinning into the wings. His foot-tapping was climaxed
by a supremely difficult body movement which sent his body and
heels minutely quivering; the tense strain could be sensed by all
as the tightly controlled vibration continued.
Finally it was over and the audience burst into wild applause
and "bravos." Jose looked gratified, an expression of honest and
pleased amazement on his face, as he was called back again and
A handful of "people squeezed out for 1:30 lectures but most
remained for the final twp numbers, as vigorous and spirited as
the rest.
As accompaniment the piano fell far short of the guitar but
pianist Armin Janssen is to be praised for making a good job of
a difficult task.
The overflow crowd pushed people into various corners and
if the curtain had been opened a little wider, the floor and corner
sitters could have seen a little more.
Once again, it is a shame the stage floor couldn't have been
a little cleaner, for although the dust flying from pounding feet
wasn't too bad, the dust smeared on shiny black costumes decidedly was.
Raising dust in the Auditorium at noon hour Tuesday were
the Spanish dance team of Susana y Jose. Mike Grenby
transfers both to today's Critics' Page.
• • • If      I%_rdw
Congratulations go to the performers for so thoroughly captivating the audience; no props or scenery adorned the stage and
it was solely the merit of their own actions which brought success.
Although Jose appears young his partner does not. However,
only Susana's physical appearance betrays her approaching middle age — her performance, full of spirit and fire, is that of
vigorous youth.
Susana (who is Susana Audeoud) y Jose (who is Jose de
Udaeia) and company are just completing a cross-Canada tour
sponsored by Overture Concerts.
Brought to campus by Special Events, the group played at
the Queen Elizabeth Theatre Tuesday night. Hawaii is their next
The company" which is from Spain, visited UBC three years
ago. After Tuesday's performance Jose said he found college
audiences very explosive in their response. The feeling appears
to be mutual.
—mike grenby
bn divorce & arabian lawrence
e direction in Divorce is
anely good. Pietro Germi
handled Mastroianni and
lupporting actors with the
:-8f a creative director. An
ation of his skill may be
I in his directon of the
d scenes. Perhaps one of
[hardest of a director's
Ms the manipulation of
B scenes and it is rarely
Sssful. Since Divorce con-
ilof a number of crowd
«5 Jt is a tribute to the di-
r that thev all come off
i successfully.
lying at the New Odeon
fee, Lawrence of Arabia
V newest ~z mm. to come
ancouver. The four hours
r.of this film consists airs (entirely of Lawrence's
f'campaign, and during
4me the film attempts its-
gretation of the T. E.
JMice, legend. The. ques-
|fr> Lawrence's personality
fed explicitly in a number
jfcenes and implicitly
§ftoUt. For example, a
feh    soldier    screams    at
These two gentlemen with the tense looks are Peter O'Toole and Anthony Quinn, stars of
that massive spectacle on the shifting sands, Lawrence of Arabia. Further information can
presumably   be   obtained   by   sifting   through Graham Olney's review.
Lawrence in his Arab robes
"Who are you, who are you?"
Filmed in Super Panavision
70, Lawrence of Arabia is one
of the better done spectaculars.
I think that Peter O'Too'e
plays Lawrence quite well.
O'Toole gets the benefit of the
doubt since it is hard to tell
whether he is over-acting or
not. This may be the fault of
Robert Bolt's rather anemic
screenplay and not the fault
of O'Toole himself. The supporting actors, particularly
Omar Sharif, Anthony Quinn
and Jack Hawilns, play their
roles precisely and straightforwardly.
The film composition, although heavily stressed, is the
main factor which makes
Lawrence one of the better
spectaculars. The structure of
the film, does not accentuate
the composition as it could
have. Otherwise Lawrence of
Arabia is worth seeing. David
Lean directs,   —graham olney. Page 6
Thursday, March 21,  1963
Ubyssey Managing Editor
What a hell of'a: trip'.'
It took twenty-four hours to
get home and twenty hours to
We went to Nakusp, normally a twelve hour trip.
We rode an abortion-cum-bus
from an airline tour outfit in
Victoria. It had more trouble
than a Model A on a crosscountry tour.
The gutless wonder, a slight
improvement  on the   original
horseless carriage, was in no
shape to make a long trip.
We endured it to Back Mac.
The windows could not be
opened to wave at the crowd
of students who assembled to
bid adieu to the Mac backing
The bus soon filled with
cancer stick fumes and stale
lunches odors. The__air conditioner wouldn't work.
The driver decided that he
should get gas before travelling  over  the  Hope-Princeton
Requirements will
cut seal-warmers
UBC's proposed new entrance requirements are regret-,
table but necessary, says Vancouver's superintendent of schools.
"I would rather see one single
standard -for all B.C. colleges
and universities," Dr. Robert
Sharpe said Wednesday.
But he~§aid UBC does have ah
enrolment problem.
UBC'stSenate announced last
week that it had approved a plan
Any anecdotes
a crisis?
The action committee wants
7 anecdotes of Operation Crisis.
Possibly you interviewed
someone in his bathtub or
were chased by a fierce dog.
Or maybe you have composed a poem or a song.
Bring' your contributions to
the action office on the top
floor of South Brock before
MOnday. The committee
wants them for UBC's song
..book  and   other   publications.
to raise entrance requirements
from 50^ to 60 per cent.
Dr. Sharpe suggested this
might cut out a few seat-warmers from the University.
"An excessively large undergraduate enrolment would impinge upon graduate student facilities," he said.
"On the other hand, the 60
per cent standard might be necessary to prevent many students
from shunning the regional institutions hi favor of the prestige
college at UBC.
"They 'would prevent needless
jamming of this University."
The new requirements will require junior matriculating students to attain a 60 per cent
average in English 40 and three
other terminal courses.
The Senate said a study showed most first year failures had
between 50 and 60 per cent averages in high school.
Highway. Nobody in Hope
would honor the bus company's credit card. It took
half an hour to find a willing
The next problem was sickness. Girls got car sick, home
sick, love sick, and just plain
sick sick.
Next we came across a fatal
The dampener thrown over
the bus made more girls sick.
After two hours delay the
bus continued to Oliver where
forty" students invaded the
only open cafe for comfort of
various kinds.
It took almost two hours to
climb the long hill out of Oliver.
The engine overheated.
There was a leak in the cooling system. The heater didn't
work.  Students were restless.
Between Midway and Grand
Forks the bus had to grind to
a stop every oner hundred
yards to let the engine cool
for at least ten minutes.
The driver let the bus coast
downhill on parking lights to
save the battery.
At .seven in the morning we
coasted into Grand Forks and
got a garage owner from bed
to fix the bus.
#        ■■•■■
Trail  stu dents   had   a   car
meet them at the Blueberry-
Poison cut-off but the rest of
the passengers continued on
the bus.
I had to travel from the
South Slocan cut-off to Nakusp
with Sheila Stanley, Education III, Dale Morehouse, Education II, and Ken Mori,
Engineering II.
Dale knocked on doors from
South Slocan (Mount Sentinal
High School) to Slocan City,
seeking   names   on  the   Back
College Shop
.^i«   .  _^«    -   _-»-,^_-r,».,m;..,■_-_■_-_.■.-■"■
£ 1*25
SMALL MUGS .    -	
LIGHTERS             _._.._	
Brock Extension        11:30 a.m.- 2:30 p.m.
Mac petition.
The rest travelled to Slocan
City where I talked to the
principal of the High School
and broke the ground for
Dale who was to talk to the
students at 3 o'clock.
We dropped Ken Mori off
in New Denver to cover the
New Denver, Silverton and
Roseberry  area.
One of Alumni I talked to
told me that the Kinsmen
were meeting that night at 8
o'clock and that I could be a
guest speaker there. I managed to sign up thirty people.
The High School had open
house and a public speaking
contest scheduled for that
night so I got permission to
set up a station in the school
to handle this  crowd.
Sheila made large posters
explaining the crisis in higher
education and signed up more
Saturday we set a booth up
in the. centre of town to cateh
all the shoppers.
I took a Deitrich Luth pose
on the cenotaph and explained!
the crisis in spontaneous
garble to anyone interested
enough to stop, listen and
Satisfied that the town was
well covered (we had 618
signatures, over half the adult
population, we drove to Nelson. The bus left for Vancouver at 6 a.m. Sunday.
We had to stop in Princeton to report more on the accident. In Hope we had a flat
tire which took two hours to
Trail students found adverse
publicity in a front page editorial in the Times which
called   students  irresponsible.
Neither Trail nor Nelson
gave  the   support  expected.
Two girls covering the Kaslo
area obtained 430 signatures,
Creston students solicited
1,000 signatures, the bus total
for 39 students was the highest for the whole interior
gathering  8084.
Nominated for MORE Academy Awards
Than Any Other Picture Including
\   \
Columbia Pictures presents
Xfieeytotvav        pftooijceq.Br fMu;cf£pa.Y
aJpsSiwilSION 70* '
881   6*ANVlUi   STREET,   VANCOUVER   2,   B.C.
eVEWMl&S  8 *.«/-  MATINEES  2  P.M.
rhqse .sand No. of Tickets at $	
BOcrte of Performance   2nd Choice ---_,
Mat.  F~\   Eve.   PI    Enclosed  is  my cheque  or  money  order  for $   	
CITY       PHONE   	
i Please make cheque or money order payable to Odeon Theatre.  Enclose stamped
self-addressed  envelope. Out-oMown orders iMWST  include bank exchange charge.
THEATRE -PARTIES:  Special arrangements for  Theatre  Parties  and Groups —  Call
Odeon theatre's GKQtBP  SALES OPfilGE   -   RE  8-5.155.
For Opening Night Tickets Call MU 3^3395 -   Thursday, March 21,  1963
Page 7
Can UBC bear it?
Bruins can ruin
Birds' big week
Trouble's Bruin for UBC's rugby Thunderbirds.
They meet powerful UCLA Bruins today at noon in the
stadium in the first of five international matches scheduled
for the next two weeks.
Macdonald to hit
Kootenays next
Dr. John Macdonald will
address a one-day conference
on higher education in Trail
May 11.
Accompanying him will be
UBC faculty members who
helped the president prepare
the  Macdonald   Report.
They will take part in
panel discussions and give
numerous talks on the crisis
facing higher education in
The conference, sponsored
by the West Kootenay Regional Conference on higher
-education, is open to the public and free...
It will mark the first time
a conference of this kind has
been held in the area.
Open house
ivory tower
no longer
UBC's next open house is
going to shuck the ivory tower
approach, says its new director.
The theme will be: UBC—
a partner in your community's
"We're going to attempt to
show all parts of the province
how the University contributes
to the social and economic life
of individual communities^"
said Ed Lavalle.
"We hope to do this by
orienting the program displays to show that UBC is
working  for  B.C."
He  said  it  would   also be a
way   of   showing   people   what
- UBC needs are and what it can
"We're going to shuck the
ivory tower approach and invite
the people to come and see us,"
Lavalle said.
• Lavalle, this year's AMS
second vice-president, was appointed head of the 1963-64
open house committee at this
week's  council meeting.
Open House will be held in
the fall term of next year.
Lavalle has appealed for applications for secretary, treasurer, cO-ordinators of faculty
and club displays, food and
guest services, guides, traffic
and special events program and
a public relations officer.
Applications   should   include
""■.-name,  address, telephone number,   faculty  and   year  and   be
submitted  to   Box  137   in   the
AMS office before March 27.
They've also got two games
coming up against the University of California at Berkeley
for the World Cup, and an exhibition match against the
Japanese  all-stars.
And the UCLA matches—the
teams meet here again Saturday—could be the toughest.
Bruins have improved vastly
since UBC first played them
two years ago. That time,
Birds won 23-6 and 24-6. But
last year, Bruins upset them
And this year UCLA has
scored its first-ever win over
Berkeley, the team UBC has
been having so much trouble
with in this year's World Cup
Bruins coach Gerald Gardner has two international players in his lineup. Veteran South
African star, Pete Nicklin is
rated one of the world's finest
backs and Tom Sandor of
England plays an exciting game
at standoff.
Coach Laithwaite will be
looking for big things from
Captain Paddy Sloan, Dave
Howie, and Terry Culling
along with Ray Wickland and
Gary Bruce. All played well
against the Reps last weekend,
especially Culling who contained shifty Ted Hunt.
A wet or dry field could decide the outcome of the contest.
The Birds are used to a fast,
wide-open game which can
only be played on a good field.
.   .  faces   Bruins
Welcome Students to
Cafe Dan's
Come to the Club and meet
yomfir friends. Good music and
Admission $1.50
With AMS card $1.25
Every Friday and  Saturday.
Telephone MU 4-4034
Home 255-6115
is is our
lion story
for today
Police thwarted a group of
lion-hunting engineers last
An RCMP patrolman stopped
six redshirts when he became
suspicious of a car pulling a
trailer with a 10-foot, 700-
pound lion in it.
The engineers told the officer they were going to use the
animal for a campus stunt.
But the lawman was not convinced and handed the affair
over to Vancouver police.
Engineers took the plaster-of-
paris lion from its cage at the
north foot of Bidwell by removing the nails from the
cage's wire mesh front.
The lion, a relic of a PNE
parade of bygone days, had been
a permanent waterfront fixture.
Still proudly fierce in its
coat of gold paint the lion was
returned home.
N. F. C U.S.
Applications are
being received until
March 29th, 1963
Prospective committee members should submit their
applications to Box 153, A.M.S., Brock Hall, stating year,
faculty, previous related experience, special areas of
interest, and other extra-curricular activities in which
they will be participating next year.
Mr. P. B. Pullinger, District Superintendent of Schools,
will be interviewing Teachers for School District No. 1
(Fernie) and No. 2 (Cranbrook) in the Personnel Office
of the University of British Columbia on Tuesday, March
26th, Wednesday, March 27th and Thursday, Mardi 28th
between the hours of 9:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Evening interviews at the Devonshire Hotel can be
arranged by appointment.
LOST: Would owner of black Volkswagen who gave me a ride "Friday,
March 8 please check car ror black
glasses in brown case. Phone
WANTED: Copv of "Occupations and
Social Status" by A. J. Relss, RE
POUND: Dominion Lock Company-
door kev n small brOwn leather
case.   RE   8-4419.
LOST: Gave ride to hitch-hiker Friday who went away with my laundry parcel. Please return to Room
1370 Bio. Science Building or cal]
Saul. RE 1-2978 after 6 p.m.
LOST: Black wallet Tuesday, March
12. B.C. Driver's License and library card urgently needed. Phone
Bill, 876-9597 or leave in lost and
LOST: Blue loose leaf binder containing English Literature notes.
Phone RE  3-2966.
May—S.C. 2-bedrooms. :Stove, frip.
Partly furnished if desired. Near
beaches, bus lines. Phone RE
8-9235.      .
WANTED: Male to share one bedroom, furnished apartment in Kit-
silano, with graduating student.
Two blocks to bus and shopping
district. Three blocks to beach.
Private balcony and off-street
parking. $55 per month. Available
May 20th. Phone John Lancaster,
WANTED: Math 120 text, "Calculus
with Analytic Geometry.'' Phona
Ted   at   CA   4-1719.
FOUND: My father found a man's
black umbrella in his red Austin
850. Did someone to whom he gave
a lift in the last couple of weeks
lose it? Leave a message for Mike
Grenby    at    The    Ubyssey.
LOST: A black and gold Ronson Var-
aflame lighter in the vicinity "of
Brock Hall. Finder please call Cliff,
RE   3-1655.
LOST: Dark green checkered reversible raincoat taken from Common
Block at supper, Tuesday, March
12. I have yours. Al, at RE 3-2281.
Leave   message.
LOST: Small iade pendant. If found
please notifv Kay Lusty, CA 4-5236.
Reward   offered.
LOST: Briefcase full of Forestry
course notebooks. Please phone
Steve, RE 1-3884.
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 mail's shop doesjiot stock DON PARKER SLACKS, write to:
10355 -105 Street, EDMONTON, Albert* Page  8
Thursday, March 21,  1963
'tween dasses
Communist movie
tells war story
"The Story of Two World Wars," a Communist propaganda
'" film produced in East Germany. Noon today, Bu. 104. Admis
sion 25 cents.
* *     *
Meeting     at      noon     today,
* boardroom, IH, for all old and
new  committees.   All   prospect-
" ive     members     invited.     UVC
scholars going abroad on WUSC
scholarships will be introduced.
* *     *
.' Meeting for elections and dis-
7 cussion of- summer sailing, noon
"today, Bu. 217.
* *     *
i GRAI5'CLASS''.,.
General meeting noon today,
Bu. ■ 106.     Voting     on     issues.
Bring .library card.
77.'...-<'.. '■..   • '-*■' - *     *
v Caribbean; students
■':,-     Films   on -West   Indies,   noon
'   today,  Bu.  2B3.   All  welcome.
'','.-""   7 ■.       ' _'* '7 *     *
■Film "Traditions and Progress in African Psychiatry,"
with commentary by Dr. Margetts of Dept. of, Psychiatry
12:30 Friday, Bu. 217. :,
* *     *
Dr. Kaerripffer, Physics Dept.
speaks on "Earth Resources of
Man." 1:30 today, Bu. 204. No
lunches please.
Chem Students   ;
Learn the elements of the Periodic Table in their proper order
(and remember them) this fast,
Simple way. jend Jl-00 to
RS_!£ONT,   P.   QUEBEC.
1©% discount sflven Students on
corsages. Order now foi your
next formal.
BE   3-6332 — BE   3-3021
2180 W. Broadway
University Hill United Church
5375 'University Boulevard
Services  lliOO a.m. Sundays
J    Evening Service 7 p.m.
All Welcome!
The Ideal Place To
Meet   Your   Friends
Try Our Delicious T-Bone
Steak with  Coffee
„$].35 - Ifs Really Good
Pull Course Meals
"    within your income.
4556 West 10th Ave.
Microscope study for all who
have applied for Medicine next
year, noon today, Wesbrook
* *     *
Film, noon today, Library,
844. Everyone welcome.
* *     *
General meeting, noon today,
IH. All cricketers welcome.
de Sitter will give three lectures at UBC Mar. 25-27 in
Forestry-Geology  V00.
Your Career
If you are in your final year of any Arts course
you are invited to enquire about positions with National
Trust Company, Limited which present attractive opportunities for a career in trust business .
You may obtain information about the company
and arrange for an interview with its representative
through the University Placement Service.
University of San Francisco
GUADALAJARA. Mexico—June 29-Aug. 3
$240.00  includes  tuition,   board   and
room; and activities.
VALENCIA, Spain—June 28-August 21
Several   pfans  to  fit' individual  -rfe-
qtriremsftfe   from  $625.00   incfudfa?
:   fuitioo. "boatd .anil room, activities,-
PALMA de MALLORCA, Spain—July 4 -
August 24   "'.".'
Several   plans, to  fit  individual   re-
quire/nents   from   $695.00   including
tuition,  board and foo.n,  activities,
INFORMATION: Dr. Carlos G.Sanchei
University of San Francisco
 __§axr£Fy|a.ncisco..!7i California


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