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The Ubyssey Sep 25, 1964

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Our QueeniE hasn't looked
better since I made Wasser-
man's column as the doorman who fouled up Nathan
Cohen's ticket on a festival
opening night.
And The Ubyssey paid for
my pair of lower orchestra
tickets. It's a joy all the
more exquisite because of
the rarity of getting something worthwhile from The
I was very much looking
forward to an evening of
excellent   entertainment.
It was disappointed.
The    Establishment    paid
little   attention  to   needling '
the foibles of Britain's upper
A revue it certainly was,
comprised of skits, films,
sketches, and songs. Political satire was deft and biting. Oral contraceptives
were spoofed hilariously.
Short films were a high
point, particularly the "horrifying reminder" of the
evils of German militarism.
Lights out . . . and a doctored film showing throngs
of goose-stepping Nazis. Two
steps forward, one step backward.
But   at  least  half  of the
Coleman, a first-year law
student who spent the last
two years as president of the
Arts Undergraduate Society,
is not normally a reviewer.
But he agreed to review
the British satire because his
father happens to be The Rt.
Rev. Michael Coleman, the
Anglican bishop who picketed The Establishment
when it played in Victoria.
material presented was dull
and mediocre.
The singer has a fine voice
but a poor selection.
At long last came the
Queen's Christmas  Message.
Dead silence. It has been
called disrespectful to the
queen's person. In context,
however, it seem, meant as
a comment on the institution
as an anachronism in a milieu of social equality.
I thoroughly enjoy good
humour. Personally, I countenance so called sick or off-
colour jokes in direct proportion to their subtlety and
wit. The sketches of the
Queen, by this standard,
simply were not funny.
The monarchy means a
great deal to those who lived
(Continued on Page 3)
CA 4-3916
Tight stretch
Girls can't
Women have a reputation
for being unable to live on
their budgets—but one distaff
doesnt feel it's their fault.
Penny Jones, treasurer of
the Woman's Athletic Association, said Wednesday the
funds allotted to them in this
year's AMS budget fall far
short of their needs.
Miss Jones claimed AMS
treasurer Kyle Mitchell's
statement in The Ubyssey
with regard to Athetic grants
was faulty.
Mitchell told The Ubyssey
that despite dropping a grant
to Athletics for intramurals
and another $3,700 in discretionary funds, the new non-
discretionary Athletic grant
will more than match last
year's overall total, due to increased endowment.
"That's wrong," said Miss
Jones firmly.
"Together," sh e emphasized, "women's and men's
Jtthletic association non-discretionary grants more than
match last year's, but separately, they don't.
"In fact, Women's Athletics
gets   $1,398   less   than   last a
Commitments to the Western Intercollegiate Athletic
Association, support of extramural teams and the establishment of 18 new sports this
year easily will account for
all the money alloted to WAA,
said Miss Jones.
"We can't possibly operate
on $1,398 less than last year,"
she said.
Miss Jones estimated two-
fifths of women enrolled at
UBC are involved in WAA-
sponsored athletics.
"We've taken the matter up
with (AMS president) Roger
McAfee," she said, "but he
told us the budget has to be
cut down somewhere.
"It seems, however, the
only organization whose budget has been cut is Women's
... staple diet
Reporter gets
down to
brass tacks
Automation poses no threat
to the Alma Mater Society.
There will always be work
for thumbtack pushers.
Staples are very scare.
I accompanied Varsity Outdoor Club membership chairman Hart Pforitmueller and his
assistant Vera Rosenbluth on
an hour-long stapler search
Thursday afternoon.
Hart and Vera needed the
stapler to put up 120 posters
for Clulbs Day. They had
staples, but no stapler.
Their search started at the
AMS office.
"We haven't  had  a  stapler
(Continued on Page 5)
Dorms man
slaps plan
for new seat
Former treasurer of the Inter-Residence Association
James Slater, Thursday attacked as impractical AMS President Roger McAfee's proposal for a residence rep on student
"It would be beneficial to
IRA if it worked," Slater said,
"but it would be difficult to
get suitable representation by
any one person.
"Each area has its own problems, and no one IRA member
could understand the problems
of all areas."
A better solution would be to
have one representative from
each residence area, and to turn
the whole matter over to a
group for further study," he
Slater also had criticism for
the administration's attitude to
"A basic problem is that
housing administration's finances are kept confidential by
Bursar Williams.
Thus students are unable to
find out if the money they pay
for fees is being spent right,"
he said.
"The administration is   trying to maintain the status quo
by telling the students as little
as possible," Slater said.
"And representation with
AMS won't help this matter,"
Slater feels.
"They can't do any more than
IRA can about it."
Slater said the problems of
IRA and AMS were different
and it would be hard for the
two groups to work together.
McAfee did not agree.
"There are 5,000 members of
the AMS in residence," he said.
The logical place for their
problems to be solved is in
student council.
"The residential association
is a separate and autonomous
group and will not be treated
as a subordinate committee,"
McAfee said.
get rich
UBC lawyers aren't entering
a get - rich - quick profession,
Law president Dick Hayes says.
In a letter, Hayes denied history professor John Norris'
claim that the federal student
loan plan encourages students
to enter fast-buck professions
such as law and medicine.
Hayes said law students must
article one year at an average
wage of $225 per month and
interning medical students receive only $250 per month.
"I was disappointed to see
a man with your qualifications
lowering his professional standards to the level of most politicians, whose only interest
seems to be newspaper coverage," Hayes letter to Norris
Norris charged in a speech
that student loans would encourage students to enter what
he called get-rich-quick professions such as law and medicine.
"Loans could discourage
them fro mentering into lower-
paying professions such as
social work and teaching," he
See Page 4
judgment day
Blacked out
Sleeps in
Today is black Friday for
The Ubyssey.
It was blacker last night.
The power supplying our
printers was cut off in a wind
Result: one late paper; one
eight page instead of 16 page
paper; no weekend supplement; a dozen advertisers who
Won't be happy and several
editors and printers who need
a night's sleep.
• •   •
At 11:45 power went out at
College Printers just as final
type was being set for our edition.
It stayed off until 4:45 this
morning. Since we use hot
lead, and electricity keeps it
molten, we also had large
chunks of very cold, hard
"A bloody disaster," said
editor Mike Horsey. "We were
all set to bring out our new
Page Friday weekend supplement.
• •   •
"We've wasted hours of
work, some of the material
cannot be used again because
it was keyed to the weekend,
the entertainment section for
example," he said.
He said the paper would be
16 pages next Friday, "God
"We're not bitter," he said,
"We're just a touch annoyed
by the whole unfortunate, miserable bloody situation." Page 2
Friday, September 25,  1964
Forty by %66
. in with beasts
Beasts snarl silenced
when Evie goes to work
Beauty has joined the beasts
in the Alma Mater Society office.
Honey-blonde Evie Popoff
became executive secretary of
the AMS Sept. 1.
The 25-year-old ex-student
decided to work permanently
for the AMS after spending two
years at UBC.
She told The Ubyssey Wednesday she enjoys working with
•   •   •
"I'm never going to leave,"
she said.
There's no Adam in the near
future for our Eve.
When The Ubyssey asked her
why she wasn't married she retorted:
"Never mind, I don't want to
get married.
"Not now anyway."
She pleaded with the reporter not to quote her.
"Don't put in anything I've
said that I would be sorry for,"
she begged.
Ratings computed
(UNS)—Group scholastic ratings at Whitman College, in
Walla Walla, are computed by
dividing the sum of the passed
graded hours and hours failed
into the total number of grade
points earned.
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
Slacks Narrowed
549 Granville St.
For Drivers 24 yrs. & up
Call Bob Baker of A. R. Baker Ltd.
1327 Marine, W. Van.       9M-4188
Faculty pulling
for more dentists
British Columbia needs dentists, say UBC's new dean
of dentistry.
Dr. S. Wah Leung says the
present patient-dentist ratio of
2400-to-l must be reduced by
at least half. His faculty's aim
is to help to do this.
The faculty's present capacity of eight students will be
increased to 40 students by
1966 when they enter their new
• •   •
The $4 million building will
be located on Westbrook Crescent near University Boulevard
in the expanding medical complex.
It will contain a dental clinic
as well as classrooms and labs.
The dentistry course must be
preceded by three years in Arts
or Science including one year
of English, Math and Physics
and three years of Chemistry.
Prerequisite mark is a 65 per
cent average.
The four year dental course
is finished with actual clinical
practice in the third and fourth
Dr. Leung said post graduate
courses in specialist fields such
as dental surgery will eventually be available.
• •    •
"All students, who like people,
enjoy working with their hands
and have the intellectual ability to complete the course
should consider entering the
dental faculty," he said.
He added he would especially like to see more women in
For those interested in the
colder facts concerning the profession, Dr. Leung said a dentist can expect to earn about
$14,000 a year.
Costs keep
stack doors
shut tight
The library extension is for
upper classmen: third year and
up only.
Main stacks closing time will
remain 10 p.m.
Increased cost of extra staff
is the reason why main stacks
will not stay open until mid
• •    *
"At least 15 extra people
would be needed to keep the
many rooms of the stacks
open," said head librarian I. B.
Bell, "Whereas the College Library can function with only
two extra staff members."
College library house were
moved up from 10 p.m. to midnight to give students more
time to study and the possibility of leaving the main stacks
open was also considered.
A large section of undergraduate studying area in the
main building was taken over
this year when stacks were extended into the Special Collections Section and the Science
• •    •
Since the new extention will
not be open to non-stack-goers,
lower classmen will not get
any more study space and will
lose the space taken by the new
All Your Com pus Favorites
Ski Jackets Rain Coats
Shirts Slim Slacks
Sports Coats and Campus Coats
Newest Fall Styles At
771 Granville St. MU 1-2934
Open  Friday Nights Till  9
Auto Premium Reductions
Single men under 25 who have driven 4, 5, and 6
years without claims or convictions.
Annual premium as low as $90.00
RE 1-5328
1678 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.
Meet Your Friends At
Dean's Restaurant and
Dining Room
4544 West 10th Ave.
Open 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. Mon. to Sat.
10 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. Sun.
Free parking in the rear
Sentence makers
sought for Totem
Writers, your talents are
being eagerly sought for this
year's Totem grad edition.
Qualifications include an
ability to write complete sentences or even paragraphs,
preferably in English.
All interested please report
to grad book editor Diane
Mullenax, in the Totem office, Brock Extension, during
noon hour.
Ym striking
for myself
Freedom! It's wonderful!
I'm making my own decisions,
doing what I want to do!
Somehow or other I think what
triggered the whole thing was
my decision to turn to Tampax.
You see, I was brought up by an
aunt who always said sanitary
napkins were good enough for
heT. Finally, I just said to myself, this is nonsense. When so
many millions of girls like me
use Tampax, why shouldn't I?
And when a product all but
takes the differences out of days
of the month, how can you
resist using it?
My only regret is that I didn't
start using Tampax long ago.
Canadian Tampax Corporation
Limited, Barrie, Ontario.
Invented by a doctor—
now used by millions of women Friday, September 25,  1964
Page 3
THIS FROSH thinks it is too late to sign up for Frosh retreat. It isn't. So far only 36 have signed up for the two
day educational, orienting and fun jaunt to camp Elphinstone this weekend and the deadline for applications has
been extended. Apply at AMS office.
Hurry up and rush!
Frat rat traps set
It's time to rush again . . .
Rushing is the annual migration of second year and
senior students to frat row and
beyond, in order to inspect the
fraternities and from them
choose a brotherhood.
The fraternity also gets the
chance to eye Sophomore Sam
and decide whether they want
The rush begins Monday.
Fifteen UBC fraternities plan
three functions each in the next
two weeks, giving them time
to whittle down applicants to
a reasonable number.
Registration of eligible applicants (you must have a passing average) at AMS office in
Brock Hall ends today. There
is no cost or obligation to the
"I feel sorry for the student
toward the frats, that is.
(Continued from Page 1)
through the London Blitz,
when King George, with
Churchill, symbolized the
rugged determination of the
British people.
The code of chivalry, to
which I have a slightly tarnished subscription, decrees
it unfair to attack a woman.
This ideal has deteriorated
somewhat in the age of the
ubiquitous suffragette.
But to lampoon a woman
who is not in a position of
power, who has no means of
defense, and who is in her
own way courageous, is
merely a cheap and petty
The Establishment? Not
nearly as good as the publicity would have one believe.
Perhaps the flatness can be
blamed on the grinding effect of a road show.
Spring Thaw was a lot
who comes out to UBC at 8:30
and leaves at 4.30, who joins
no clubs and who attends no
extra- curricular functions,"
said Inter Fraternity Council
president Dean Paravantes.
"He is missing a great deal of
varsity life."
"Everyone needs to associate
with some group, to experience
the camaraderie of that group,
and to have the opportunity
to meet people with common
interests," said Paravantes.
"Fraternities also give a person a chance to develop his leadership abilities. Many of our
fraternity men are active in
student government."
Frats support intramural
sports programs and also do
much work in aid of charities,
he said. Last year, through the
Mardi Gras Ball, fraternities
and sororities raised $10,000
for the Muscular Distrophy
"But fraternities make no
claim to be philanthropic,"
said Marty Zlotnik, vice-president of IFC.
"We are primarily social
The frats have many individual and combined parties,
balls and bashes.
Types of fraternities? They
come in all sizes, faculties and
philosophies, but they are all
made for fun and fellowship.
I'll see you in the rush.
Ace Cycle Shop
Offen New
3171  W. Broadway RE 8-9818
For Drivers 24 yrs. & up
Call Bob Baker of A. R. Baku- lid.
1327 Marino, W. Van.       922-4188
Lynn gets ears
SUS invade Ed building
Fushed with the success of
their Frosh essay stunt, Sciencemen flexed their muscles
at Education yesterday.
Shouting a Mickey Mouse
chant which has a striking resemblance to the Engineers'
song, more than 200 Black-
shirts occupied the New Education Building lounge.
SUS vice-president Bob El-
strom challenged the Education newspaper's statement that
alien faculties invading the
lounge would get dunked.
The challenge was not answered and education president
Dave Lynn was presented with
a pair of Mickey Mouse ears.
Earlier at a general meeting,
Science Acting-Dean Vladimir
Okulitch remined the science-
men they still lack an office.
Okulitch himself is currently
occupying an office in the Fine
Arts building.
Vice-president Elstrom indicated Sciencmen will continue
to expand their new-found
lease on life.
The SUS will hold a dance
Oct. 31 and a smoker after midterms.
"We want a Queen and a
foat for Homecoming," Elstram
said.   "We can make the float."
Satisfy your music mania
at symphony lecture series
UBC will be offering 10 lectures on music to be played
by the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra this winter.
Chief speaker will be Meredith Davies, new director
and conductor of the Symphony. Lectures on going to the
Symphony will be given in the main auditorium of the
Vancouver public library at 8 p.m. on alternate Monday
evenings. The first lecture is Oct. 5.
Dr. G. W. Marquis, head of Music Dept., UBC will
open the series with a discussion of Elgar, Brahms and
Beethoven which will be played at the opening concerts,
Oct. 18, 19. First two lectures will be free, with registration
on the third evening, Nov. 9. Fee is $15 single, $24 for
Information available from Ian Docherty, extension
department, CA 4-1111 local 380.
Ukeleles, from $ 3.99
Guitars, from  $10.99
Tuneable  Bongos, from  ..$16.50
Baritone Ukelele
Used  Banjo	
Drum Outfit (English)  $149.95
986 Granville MU 5-7517
Scholarships and Bursaries
All awards are to be collected from the Cashier's
Wicket, Administration Building, not later than
October 2, 1964. Awards not called for by October
2, 1964, must be returned to the Department of
Education, Victoria, B. C, to comply with their
Those gentlemen who brook no compromise with tradition in style find their desires catered to admirably in this establishment. Autumn selections are now on
view and for sale.
Hopsack Blazers and Sport Jackets
From $39.50
From $75.00
545 Granville
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those ot 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-claaa
mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage
In cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and editorial writing.
Sir Ouvry s Army rides again
•V Y*.
Federal loans?
The federal government's student loan plan has been
fired off into the air.
It's coming to earth we know not where.
According to the finance commissioner of the University of Toronto's student council, Canadian students
who really need the loans probably won't get them.
Under the plan the federal government loans up to
$1,000 a year to students for up to five years interest
We don't like to be cynical at the beginning of the
year but there seems to be a fair amount of evidence to
support the finance commissioner's statement.
Students from low income families may well be afraid
to borrow money to get themselves through. If your
family is in financial straits already why risk the further
mortgaging involved?
Last year UBC conducted an extensive means survey
costing in the neighborhood of $3,000. The material is
all in and people are now wading through it.
The vital information it should reveal is just how
much the student is actually able to pay. Can students
afford further increases in tuition fees and what income
groups send the most kids to school?
It's a pity but throughout history institutions of
higher learning have been reserved for the rich. Today
they are for the well-to-do and those geographically close
to the universities.
The federal loan plan is a start in getting a better
educated Canada, if somewhat misdirected.
We still like to hold Prime Minister Pearson's election promise of 10,000 - $1,000 scholarships over his
head. Of course they won't be coming — tihe loan plan
is supposed to make you forget that.
One day, one hopes, Canada will have advanced
social legislation in this area.
No Yukon, don't
Don't do it. Don't join the rest of B.C.
You see, premier Bennett has been a busy man
lately. He's offered you a $300 million bribe of paving
the Alaska Highway if you'll just join the great province of British Columbia.
He's also offered $100 million to Quebec. It's supposed to be a loan. But Quebec hasn't dealt with the
premier before. Nearly everyone that does gets took.
Just look at the poor federal government, Yukon dear,
and see what happened when they started talking
about the Columbia River.
It's much better to be Yukon and not Yukon municipality, B.C. Just ask the municipalities about the
home-owners grant. They say they got took too.
At the university we have been traying to figure
out how to seceed from B.C. for years. What we would
like to do is hack ourselves free at Point Grey and sail
off in the warmer climes of the South Pacific.
That way we could do a lot of things. We could
apply for aid from the UN. The United States would
probably give us great gobs of cash if we offered to
keep the commies out. Canada might even send us
So you see, dear Yukon, it just doesn't pay to get
involved with an ostensively nice-looking province
like B.C.
Take tihe advice of your elders, those who have
had some experience dealing with our premier, those
who are starving for a couple of measly million right
Don't do it. Stay Yukon, Yukon.
Hmmm . . . this week parking. Next week saluting. The marching will have to wait until
Spring term . . . unless you can think of something better now.
For rising enrolments —
try the 12-month course
Reprinted from:
McLeans Magazine
The Canadian Foundation
for Educational Development
sounds like one of those vast
bureaucracies created by corporations to give away money.
Actually, it's mostly two men,
Frank Common, Jr., a Montreal lawyer, and David Webb,
an Irishman who worked his
way through McGill and got
a master's degree in political
science. Their aim is to help
Canadian universities solve
their biggest problem—students. By 1971, if the best
of the educated guesses are
right, 311,600 students will be
eligible for enrollment in Canadian universities and colleges—roughly 200,000 more
than there were in 1960-61.
This spring they published the
country's first thoroughly researched, public report on the
advantages and problems of
leaving universities open all
year round.
• •    •
Common  had  been  toying
with the idea since 1961 when,
after nine years, he quit part-
time law-lecturing at McGill.
For the next two years he
wrote to educators in North
America and Europe asking
for information about the
twelve-month academic year.
By last fall he had eighty replies and he discussed his idea
with Vernon Johnson, the
chairman of the Canadian International Paper Company
and an old hand at raising
money for universities. They
enlisted the help of ten other
Montreal businssmen and
raised enough money by January to hire Webb as a full-
time researcher.
• * *
Common's hobby had become the Canadian Foundation for Educational Development. Johnson is the "chairman of the board." Common
is "president and founder."
Webb is "director of research," and two women in
Common's office who do the
foundation's typing are listed
as "assistant secretaries."
Working at home and in a
makeshift cubicle in Common's office, Webb produced
his report by the middle of
May. It was mailed out to pro
fessors, newspapers and radio
and   television stations  across
the country.
• • •
Webb's booklet is, a quiet
but forceful argument. He
points out that the University
of Pittsburgh started a twelvemonth academic year in 1959
and that since then thirty-
eight U.S. universities and colleges have adopted variations
of the idea and another eighty-
five are considering it. He
raises some objections—such
as faculty and student fatigue,
student finances—and then
tries to answer them. At
Pittsburgh, he points out, the
school year is divided into
three terms instead of two.
The third term, which starts
in the spring, about the time
most Canadian students are
leaving for summer vacations,
is optional for both staff and
students. A professor who
wants to work on a pet project
or a student who wants to
earn money can take the summer off. Webb thinks students without much money
might be smart to borrow
tuition money and finish their
education as quickly as possible. That way .they'd earn
bigger money earlier and
pay off their debts more
Webb admits there are some
problems for which he has no
easy answers. His system
would probably force universities to hire new staff, and
there's a shortage of professors in Canada now. Besides,
many Canadian universities
already run summer schools.
The summer students are
mostly public and high-school
teachers trying to improve
their qualificaions and Webb
says that special arrangements
would probably have to be
made for them.
•    •    •
Still,  Webb believes  there
are things a year-round schedule could do very well indeed.
If   Canadian   universities
started to teach their students
for  twelve  months,  he  says,
they could turn out fifty-eight
per cent more graduates than
they do now, and do it in two
and two thirds' years instead
of four.    What's more  ,they
could accomplish this without
building  new classrooms.
Webb doesn't claim his plan is
academically any better than
conventional systems.   But he
does believe that, "it can and
does   work . .  . and   is   more
efficient both in terms of numbers produced and in an economic sense than the calendar
systems now generally found
in   Canadian   institutions   of
higher learning."
Lean forward miss:
your prof is calling
The following was handed out to THIRD year students
taking a commerce course on marketing.
Proper Habits.
—Don't talk too much—listen.
—Listen to everything—not just what you like.
—Concentrate on the person speaking. Look at him.
—Consider why he is making a specific point.
—Give respect to his point in mentally answering or refuting it.
—Relate and evaluate the trend of the discussion.
—Avoid personal prejudice.
—Be objective. Avoid heated arguments.
—Don't try to prove the instructor wrong.
Proper Use of Physical Facilities.
The physical situation can be controlled by:
—Sitting close to the speaker.
—Leaning forward alertly.
—Concentrating to avoid distractions.
—Looking alert, which will also stimulate the speaker.
—Compensate for poor facilities in every way possible.
../V* A -V»h A >4-fvM ft
1 Friday, September 25,  1964
Page 5
Mike Coleman's career
as the leading Artsman
w„as a long one.
It closed last spring
when he graduated, after
a two-year stint as president of the Arts Undergraduate Society.
This week, Coleman
was presented with a
gavel by the present AUS
to commemorate his
terms in office.
Chas. Pentland, 1964
AUS president, said Coleman was one of the most
active students he has
In his three years in
student government, Coleman was Student Court
Justice, AMS assistant
treasurer, AMS finance
committee member, CUS
committee member and
active in the frosh orientation program.
Coleman's contributions to the University as
Arts President were highlighted by his initiation of
the Last Lecture program,
in which professors were p
invited to speak as if they *
were giving their last lee- ^
ture. He is now chairman %
of the Academic Activit- ^
ies Committee. ^
Coleman   entered   the \
faculty of law this Fall.      W
(Continued from Page 1)
for years," said an AMS receptionist. "You'll have to use
thumb tacks or pins."
The AMS steered Hart and
Vera to Radsoc.
"A stapler! We haven't seen
one in years," said a Radsoc
spokesman. "Try the city desk
of The Ubyssey."
A brief search proved The
Ubyssey doesn't own a stapler
A random stapler search in
other offices showed the Associated Women's Society office doesn't have one, and
neither does the University
Clubs Committee.
CUS doesn't own a stapler
either. "Try the AMS office,"
said a CUS spokesman.
The next office, Special
Events, did have a stapler, but
was unwilling to lend it.
"We bought it with our own
money," said a spokesman.
Just then an official looking
type came in.
"I'll let you use the stapler
because I like VOC," he said.
"But don't tell a soul where
you got it! Its probably the only
one on campus."
Hart had the stapler carefully concealed under his coat
when I left them.
'Bookstore sells
at bargain prices'
Books are no more expensive at UBC than at most eastern universities.
"The price of books sold by
us is the same as for those
sold in eastern Canadian uni-
:■ versities, where cartage is
lower," said John Hunter, UBC
bookstore manager Wednesday.
AMS overburdened
Second manager hired
to guide student office
The Alma Mater Society has
hired an assistant business
manager to share its increased
work load this year.
Doug Allbright, 28, began
work Sept. 1 as full-time assistant to business manager Ron
AMS treasurer, Kyle Mitchell, said Thursday that All-
bright will help relieve the
work load on other AMS employees.
"Mr. Pearson and Mrs. Hys-
lop (AMS accountant) worked
day and night last year," Mitchell said.
He said the AMS budget had
increased more than 10 times
in the last eight years but little
extra office staff had been
"In 1956 there were 7,000
students  and the budget  was
Shaw play
comes here
George Bernard Shaw's comedy "Man and Superman" will
run here for eight days beginning Oct. 2.
John Brockton, of UBC's
theatre department is directing a cast including Derek Ralston, Pat Gage, Michael Rothery, Sam Payne and John
Curtain time is 8 p.m., Oct.
2, 3 and 6 through 10. Student
performance will be 7:30 p.m.
Oct. 5.
Tickets are $2.50 each or $2
with purchase of season ticket.
Reservations may be made by
calling CA 4-1111, local 796.
Totem pole set
tor climbing
How long have you wanted
to be high man on the totem?
The student annual, Totem, needs you. Photographers, writers, and layout crew,
with experience preferable
but not necessary, has jobs
waiting for you in Brock Extension 168  any noon hour.
The big Chief to see is
editor Scott Mclntyre.
Footwear Ltd.
cor. Robson & Granville
17" &  12"  Black  &  Brown
Calf Cossack  Boots with
Cuban   Stack   Heels
Reg. $12.95  - $14.95
Now   $9.88 - $11.88
. . . lighten load
$72,000. Five people worked in
the office.
"Now the student population
has doubled and we have a budget of $750,000, the office staff
is only seven," Mitchell said.
Allbright was born in Vancouver but moved with his family to the United States in 1948.
He served four years with the
American Navy.
He is married and has an
eighteen-month-old daughter.
In addition to hiring All-
bright, Mitchell said, several
coeds will be recruited to work
as typists two or three hours k
The girls will be paid $1 per
hour. Applications will be received by the AMS office cashier.
Board luncheon
to salute UBC
The Vancouver Board of
Trade will salute UBC at a
special luncheon meeting
October 19.
Speakers will be President
John B. Macdonald, Chancellor Mrs. Phyllis Ross, AMS
President Roger McAfee and
David M. Brousson, alumni
Additional special university guests and arrangements
are Ibeing negotiated for the
meeting in the Vancouver
Davie Fulton
for Coffee
Fort Camp Lounge
6-8 p.m.
Spomorad by
U.B.C. Coniervative Club
FRIDAY 9-9     -   MU 1-6211
The smashing look's connected to the diagonal wool
whipcord ...in this lovely new CHESTNUT HILL
fashion by Creative Sportswear. It's the turtleneck
sweater look you love, with soft rib knit collar and
sleeves, for campus and casual wear. Jade, gold,
royal. 7-13. 79.95     Collegienne Shop, third floor Page 6
Friday, September 25,  1964
. . . T'BIRD DEFENSIVE COACH LORNE DAVIES has been working his linemen hard all
week in hope they will be able to last one quarter longer against Linfield. Bird's
captain George  Brajich  (left)  and   Dave  Reid show blocking styles.
Erickson's cruise
hard on Mullins
Thunderbird basketball coach Peter Mullins  is  undertaking an intensive hunt for new players.
Besides  losing   five  of   last
But Birds ready
Wildcats invade UBC
year's championship team to
graduation, Mullins has lost
the services of 6'7" centre Ron
Erickson. One of the better big
men in the nation, Erickson
has decided to take a year out
and tour Europe.
"If we had Ron, we would
have a good team," moans
coach Mullins. "Without him,
we can only be mediocre."
Returning lettermen are
jump-shooting forward Dave
Osborne, centre Steve Spencer,
forward Morris Douglas and
guard Bob Barrazuol.
Mullins also expects to have
fiery guard Ken MacDonald in
the fold after the Christmas
The only newcomer who has
a definite spot on the squad
appears to be guard Gene
Rizak, an outstanding transfer
from the University of Windsor.
To add to Mullins' worries,
the Birds face perhaps their
toughest    schedule    in    years.
beat these  guys,
somebody   I   tell
"If we
we beat
These are the words of head
coach Frak Gnup as he prepares the anxious Thunderbirds for their toughest game
of the season against mighty
Linfield College at UBC Stadium this Saturday at 2 p.m.
Linfield ranked second only
to Lewiston Clark in the
Northwest Conference last
year and in 1961 they carried
an undefeated record into the
Camelia Bowl, where they lost
to Pitt State 12 to 7.
•    •    •
The Linfield "Wildcats"
were the first Northwest grid
team to compete in the NAIA
football playoffs.
Wildcat head coach Dr.
Paul Durham, brings with him
one of the greatest players in
the Northwest today in Bob
Lee, who is the only player
on the Northwest Conference
who has made "all conference" in Baseball, Basketball and Football in his
freshman year.
But Lee isn't the only Wildcat to worry about.
Quarterback Bill McNichol
over a 3-year span has completed 60% of his passes; tailback Pat Thurston is the leading rusher in the Northwest
Conference with a 9.7 yard-
per carry average; second to
him is teammate Jerry Dres-
sel (another all-conference
back) with an 8.1 average and
there is also Tony Ahyat, who
hails from Hawaii and plays
offensive and defensive end,
where he won all-conference
• •    •
Linfield is not only powerful on offense but the defensive team last year shut out
5 of their 9 opponents.
In the last three years Linfield has only lost one of 27
games and won the Northwest
Conference in 1961 and 1962.
Frank Gnup's headhunters
will have to be at their cannibal best in order to stop this
mighty Linfield machine.
"I am not worried about my
line cause they can be damn
tough and are just as big as
any team we play," says
Gnup optimistically.
• •    •
Gnup isn't bragging when
he says this .either.
Bill McLaghlin at middle
guard stands 6 foot 7 inches
and tips the scales (if they
don't break) at 275 pounds;
All star Roy Shatzko checks
in at 230 pounds and fills his
left defensive end spot admirably; then there is the battling three of Handley, Reid
and Reykdal.
The offensive backfield will
start with Ron Kincaid at left
half; Sleek Bob Sweet at right
half; Big Ben Stapleton will
run out of the fullback slot
and of course there will be
the strategic field general
Roger "the Rifle' Hardy, who
will have to be at his passing best.
If the Thunderbirds win,
they honestly and truly will
have beaten somebody.
. . . long, long year
Mullins also announced that
the Thunderbirds will start
practices Monday, October 5
and freshmen Braves practices
begin Monday, September 28.
Practices will be held in War T
Memorial Gym at 4:30 p.m.
Angeles    LAKERS
with Elgin Baylor • Jerry West • Rudy Larusso
Francisco WARRIORS
with Wilt (The Stilt) Chamberlain • Gola • Luckenbil
TUES.,  OCT.   13th,   8   p.m.
Tickets at Memorial Gym or at
Vancouvtr Canucks Box Office, 658 Seymour
Prices: $3.75, $2.50, $1.75, $1.25 (standing)
Short on muscles
join  UBC lifters
Students interested in weight-
lifting are invited to attend a
meeting 2:30 p.m. Sunday in
the War Memorial Gymn.
•    •    •
Public skating hours for
UBC's Thunderbird Winter
Sports Center have been announced. The times are:
Tuesday     12:45 p.m. to   2:45 p.m.
7:30 p.m. to
12:45 p.m. to
3:00 p.m. to
7:30 p.m. to
9:30 p.m.
2:45 p.m.
5:00 p.m.
9:30 p.m.
Saturday 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
" 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Sunday 12:45 p.m. to 2:45 p.m.
" 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
The times are effective at all
times except when hockey
games are scheduled and skates
are unavailable.
Open dates for skating parties are:
October — 7
December — 2, 9, 16, 23, 30
February — 12, 24
March — 3, 10, 17,  24, 31
April — 7   -■■
To All Athletes
It is expected that during the 1964-65 Season that the A.M.S. Accident
Assistance fund will not be able to provide reimbursement for students who
are not covered by M.S.I, or some other adequate medical plan.
It is imperative that, for their own protection, all athletes have some form
of medical coverage. The deadline for registration with M.S.I, is Thursday,
October  1,   1964.
The Men's Athletic Commission strongly urges all
participants in the Athletic programmes of the
University to take this   necessary  precaution  NOW. Friday, September 25, 1964
Page 7
Those with a taste for blood and gore are in for a
treat this Saturday.
According to the press releases and various rumors
the Linfield Wildcats will easily mangle, crush, destroy
and even defeat our poor Thunderbird football team.
At least that's what should happen—if one believes in
such things as cold facts, statistics and the printed word.
tBut there are two strange personality traits athletes
have which sometimes can completely destroy the morale
of the most cold-hearted oddsmaker. One is personal
pride, the other team spirit. Their combined power has
defeated the greatest of teams.
And, within meaning to be overly dramatic about
it all, I believe the local heroes can do the impossible
this Saturday.
Sft if- *p
Dr. Robert Hindmarch's appointment as head coach
of the UBC hockey program is not surprising but very
Working with Father David Bauer for three years he
has greatly added to his already competent knowledge of
Recognition of his talents came this past summer
when he was asked to be chief instructor of the regional
coaches hockey clinic at Prince George where h was
assisted by many hockey experts such as Father Bauer,
All Rollins and Willie Schmidt.
With several members of this year's Olympic hockey
team joining the Birds who have most of last season's
club back Hindmach should have an successful season
in front of him.
* * *
Another pleasing varsity development is the establishment of a national collegiate lawn tennis team at UBC
by the Canadian Lawn Tennis Association.
Encouraged by the success of the Olympic hockey program established at UBC last year the CLTA hopes they
will also be able to develop athletes of an international
CLTA president Jim Macken of Vancouver announced
that six top young Canadians have been selected for the
Canadian collegiate squad to be based at UBC. They are:
Keith Carpenter, 23, and Pierre La Marche, 17, both
from Montreal; and Bob Puddicombe, 18, Bob Moffat 18,
Bob Bardsley, 18, and Al Skelton, 20 all of Vancouver.
Moffat and La March are taking their senior matriculation in Vancouver but are not yet attending UBC. But they
will take part in the intensive daily training program on
campus with the other four.
A specially created CLTA fund of $3,000 will take care
of the player's tuition costs.
*r •** V
It seems that even less has been done towards development of the supposedly proposed new stadium than I first
Everyone admits that we need one since the present
stadium will fall by next summer but no one feels responsible for doing anything about building one.
Student president Roger McAfee says that it is up to
the Administration to build the needed new stadium.
But the Administration is still thinking about its own
problems and plans to look into the problem sometime
<J» fp *J»
Another Varsity club playing under pressure this
weekend is the UBC Thunder-bird soccer team which will
make its Coast League debut this Saturday against the
North Shore Luckies.
In the PCL, on a somewhat probationary basis, they
will have to both draw fans and win games to prove they
are worthy members of that league.
The soccer Birds have not yet had their home game
dates confirmed by league headquarters. A list of open
dates has been sent in by th Athletic office but no word
has been sent back.
Looking for fame?
join UBC's rowers
Good luck is not the reason UBC's rowing crews have
had such phenomenal success in international competition
dver the past ten years.
The rowers success has come from hard work and long
range planning.
Next week when Canada's Olympic rowing crews—
which are made up of either UBC students or recent grads
—leave for Tokyo a new series of crews will start working
out. Their long range goal will be the 1966 World Championships in Yugoslavia. In the meanwhile their competition will come chiefly from intercollegiate opponents.
Those eager for the challenge of international athletics
can turn out next Tuesday at noon for a general meeting
inroom 211 of the War Memorial Gym.
Both rowers and coxswains are needed but the Coxes
should not weigh more than 130 lbs.
. . . new 'Bird coach
puck coach
The Men's Athletic Committee has appointed Dr. R. G.
Hindmarch head coach of the
hunderbird hockey team.
Dr. Hindmarch attended
UBC where he played football
and hockey.
Later he joined the Physical
Education department and became assistant coach in these
During the last 3 years, Hindmarch assisted Father David
Bauer and last year went with
Canada's Olympic Hockey team
to Innsbruck, Austria as General Manager.
• •   •
UBC will again play University of Alberta at Edmonton for
the Hamber Cup. The rest of
their schedule is against Strong
American college teams such
as Denver and Michigan Tech.
The MAC also approved the
entering of a Junior Varsity
hockey team in the tentative
four team lower mainland
league; they will be coached by
Ray Gould.
Five stars from last year's
Canadian Olympic Ice Hookey
team which played at Innsbruck, Austria will wear
Thunderlbird uniforms this season.
• •    •
They are goalie Ken Broderick, defenceman Barry McKenzie, left wing Bob Forhan, center Gary Dineen (who suddenly
decided to leave the Toronto
Maple Leaf training camp),
and Al McLean, another forward.
A meeting will be held Friday, September 25, in room 227
of the Buchanan building at
noon for all those interested in
playing for either the Varsity
or Junior Varsity teams this
Gore Ave. and Cordova St.
■KM a.m. — Matins
S:30 a.m. — law Man
9:30 g.m. — Family  Maw
11:15 am. - Hitfh  Mom
7:30 p.m. — Salaam EvMWMf
Dally Mom — 7:13 a.m.
Confession! — Saturday 7-8 p.m.
Worship on Campus
Hut L-4-11:00 A.M.
(Just East of the Library)
Fri.   Sat.  Sun.   at   10   p.m.
Matinee  Sun.  3:00   p.m.
Direct from the
Monterey Jazz Festival
Don't miss
"One of the U.S.'s top alto
sax players", formerly with
Charles Mingus.
, 3623 WEST BH0ADW4Y • REgent 8-641
You will find
... a vital ministry
... a warm fellowship
at  the
Dunbar Heights
Baptist Church
9:45 Collage Class
11:00 Morning Worship
7:15 Evening Praise
8.45 Youth  Fellowship  Hour
West 17th at Crown
Rev. Donald W. Reed, B.Th.
"The Bible as it is for men
as they are."
The Leader Beauty Salon Presents
of Discotheque
Interpreted by Mr. Rikki
Hair on the Move for Gals on the Go
The rage of the continent Is here at the Leader Beauty Salon. Thanks
to the research af our styling staff we are able to give you the latest
continental styles within weeks of their debut In Rome, Paris and London.
We an pleased to announce that Mr. Rikki has joined our staff after
recently returning from a styling tour of the U.S.A. He will be glad to
put the latest techniques to work for your hair beauty.
4447 W. 10th
CA 4-4744 Page 8
Friday, September 25, 1964
'tween classes
IH holds welcome bash
International House is holding a dance to 'welcome new
foreign students tonight at
8 p.m. Refreshments will be
served and all students are
VCF ic   ~k   "k
Norm Lea (P.Eng.), speaks
on "Quo Vadis" (Going Somewhere?) Friday noon, Bu. 106.
•    •    •
First film of the year, Le
Jour et L'heure, with Simone.
Signoret, this Sunday, 3:00 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m. at the Varsity
Theatre.     Students   75 cents.
AU those interested in figure
skating meet Monday noon in
ihe Women's Gym.
• •    •
First weekly Current Events
Discussion Meeting will be held
Monday noon in the UN Club
Room at IH on the American
presidential election. All welcome.
• •    •
General meeting Monday
noon in Bu.  317.    Clubs Day
Arms and fhe boy verboten
in antique hand gun shoppe
Tried to get into the Arms lately?
Firearms, that is.
Well, don't bother if you're under 21. You'll be asked
to leave the premises.
Three University of Alberta "Guantlet" editors wandered into that trap last week.
No ID, no service, they were told when they asked to
see hand guns in an antique shop.
Why can't minors touch hand guns when it's all right
to own a rifle?
"Youve got me there," said the information desk at
the Vancouver Police Station.
WUS scholars leaving
for far away strands
University   Service   scholarship   winners   come
and go.
Seven UBC students leave
this year on exchange bilateral
Joyce Turner, Arts IV, will
go to the University of Santiago in Chile. Bill Horswill of
Nelson, Commerce student, is
also going to Chile.
Christian Bernard, Arts IV,
is leaving for Spain and the
University of Madrid. Bernard
is from Bralorne.
Ann-Margaret Rendle, honors English student is heading
west to the University of Keio
in Tokyo.
Jack Mcintosh, BSc, is going
to the University of Moscow
to study the geography of the
border between the U.S. and
Canada in Alaska. Since Alaska was purchased from Russia
by the U.S. in the mid-nineteenth century, many of the
boundary records are in Russia.
Martin Honish, Education
IV, from Richmond, is going to
the University of Hamburg,
And Eldfriede Richter, honors BA, is also going to Germany. Miss Richter, of Osoy-
oos, will study Russian and
Slavonic Studies.
But UBC's enrollment isn't
Marianne Carnelsen, Bio-
Science, and Regine Chinz.
Commerce, are coming to UBC
from Germany.
Juan   Kokaly,   from   Chile,
will study Commerce and Business Administration at UBC.
Mary Chihaya, is coming
from Japan to study Political
Science. Also coming from Japan, is Akiho Hyjono, English
And from Leningrad, Russia, with love comes Mark Mar-
kin — to study philology (languages).
discussion. New members welcome.
• •    •
Report on the Holy Land by
Dr. E. Stime noon Monday in
Bu. 104. Open to all students.
Slides will be shown.
• •   •
Meeting of all interested in
playing badminton this year in
Bu. 225 at noon.
• •    •
Persons in charge of a booth
must Ibe present at Bu. 100 next
Tuesday noon for final instructions regarding locations, materials, etc.
• •    •
Organizational meeting for
all those interested Monday
noon in Bu. 202.
• •    •
Members of the executive
please contact M. Marshall at
731-7300. Members practice
Monday at 5:30 p.m. in the Apparatus Gym.
• •   *
First meeting for the Booster
Club Monday noon in Bu. 219.
Please attend.
• •    •
Tickets for Friday night are
available for "Arirang." Korean singers and dancers, from
the Special Events office.
• •   •
Looking for a challenge? The
Rowing Club's first meeting is
on Tuesday at noon in Room
211 of the War Memorial Gym.
Both oarsmen and cox'ns are
needed, cox'ns to be under 130
lbs. Racing starts in November and finishes in Yugoslavia
in '66.
Full  Nome or  Initials
Percy  Tutte
Engraving Systems
319 West Pender StrMt
near  Victory  Square
9 a.m. - 5 p.m. MU 5-9614
The Time For
Fall Rush
Register in the AMS Office,
South   Brock, for
SEPT. 14-26
SFA no place for calm,
traditional • type student
Are you a traditional-type student? The type that thinks
he needs four calm and thoughtful years to learn about
the world and about himself?
Well, a beautifully-designed
university is rising on Burnaby
Mountain. But if you're a traditional-type student, forget it.
"No more than five minutes will be allowed between
classes," says SFA president
P a t r ic k McTaggart - Cowan.
"That's all that's necessary."
"Simon Fraser will be a
year-round operation," says
Chancellor Gordon Shrum.
"That way a student doesn't
have to waste time. He can
get out of here sooner."
Forget about that lovely
hilltop, traditional - type student. SFA won't be a musty
bookstore to browse in. It'll be
Woodward's on $1.49 Day.
SFA is speeding onward its
target opening date of September 1965.
Architects completed plans
in nine months instead of the
expected 27.
Already $14 million worth
of   buildings   are   under   con
struction — an academic quadrangle, a library, a gymnasium,
and   a science   complex.
Chancellor Shrum is proud
of his ultra-modern university-
in-a-hurry. The chancellor seldom discusses SFA without
gleefully announcing:
"Once a student takes off
his rubbers in the morning, he
won't need to put them on
again until he leaves for home
at night."
Imagine that, traditional-
type student! Day after glorious day without rubbers.
Maybe you'd better reconsider. No other university can
promise both Burnaby Mountain and dry feet, too.
Not even Oxford.
Hot stuff!
TULSA, Okla. (UNS)—A
new American firm which
manufactures and services heat
exchangers has opened a Paris
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, $ .75—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publcations Office: Brock Hall, Ext. 26 224-3242
Lost & Found
FOUND ADS inserted free. Publications office, Brock Hall., Local 26,
LADIES' GLASSES in maroon case.
Phone 277-9423. Evenings—ask for
FOUND—Girl's purse, imitation fur.
(Francis Aselstyne) pick up at
Brock, Proctor's office.	
LOST—Reversible raincoat, white &
brown check, College library Wed.
a.m. If wrongly exchanged return
to Bookstore or phone 988-2561.
IF YOU NEED a ride or riders to
and from campus, use Ubyssey
Want Ads. Publications office.
Brock Hall.
RIDE WANTED at Victoria and 41st
Ave. for 8:30 classes. Phone FA
5-5231 after 6 p.m.	
RIDERS WANTED, Capitol Hill-
Westridge area. Phone CY 8-3840
URGENT — Ride needed vicinity
Davie and Denman in West End.
Phone MU 3-1774 after 6 p.m.
West Van. Prefer for 9:30 classes.
Will take any. Ph. Eleanor at
922-9803  evenings.
RIDE WANTED, vicinity 25th &
Granville for 8:30 lectures. Also
ride to leave Campus 6 p.m., Mon.
& Wed. Phone RE 8-0091.
2 DRIVERS for carpool around King
Edward & Granville. Call Craig
McCrimmon, RE 3-5468 Sat. or
Sun, night, 7-11 p.m.
RIDE WANTED—Vicinity Simpson -
Sears, Burnaby. Bill. 434-1564.
RIDERS WANTED for North Van.
carpool. Leave Grand Blvd. for
8:30 classes. Phone YU 8-8757.
RIDE   NEEDED—8:30-5:30.   29th   &
Dunbar. Phone Denise, CA 8-8377.
working on the car—not the owner's manual). Phone Paul, AM
Automobiles For Sale
1955 DODGE 4-DOOR — Standard
shift, 6-cylinder, snow tires, $250.
Phone CA 4-4010.
'54 FORD CUSTOMUNE, 1300.00 or
offer. Contact Al Donald, Ubyssey
Editorial Office, or Ph. AM 1-2462.
radio, snow tires, $450.00. Phone
YU  8-0233.
MUST SELL yellow '59 TR 3—Good
condition,   tauna  cover,   new   tires.
Reasonable.  Phone 431-38(6.
Accessories & Repairs
MOTORCYCLE. 250 cc, 1957, N.S.U.
end of C lot, $120 or offer. 736-9334.
condition. 1500 miles. 50cc. $210 or
best offer. 738-4836 evenings &
GARAGE   FOR   RENT,   Fort  Camp
area. Phone 224-9143.
PETER'S  EAR  pertains  to neither
Thalidomide nor elephant jokes.
Typewriters & Repairs 42
makes, all prices. Free delivery.
Modern Business Machine Corp.
Ltd. 461 E. Hastings. Phone 682-
Help Wanted
to sell advertising for Ubyssey.
Commission paid for part-time
work. Send note of application to
Manager of Publications, Brock
NO MORE GIRLS need apply to join
the expedition as we already have
1800 applicants.	
GIRL STUDENT in Acadia to baby
sit & start supper. 3-5 p.m. weekdays or 3 afternoons per week and
occasional week ends for student
mother.   CA 8-8392 after 5.   	
The Ubyssey. Proof-read ads, etc.,
2-3 hours work for pay Mondays,
Wednesdays, Thursdays. Eearly
evening. Apply Publications Office.
Work Wanted
GUITARIST — Have fender equipment. Will play lead if asked nicely. Phone CA 8-8252, M. McKortoff.
BIRD CALLS—the most useful book
on the campus. Student telephone
directory available latter part ot
October. Limited number. Order
from the Phrateres Club. Only 75c.
of  the  Phrateres ^lub.  Only 75c
you and your date to over 50
M.A.C. athletic events. Buy now.
Don't miss out on this bargain.
MENT? Stereo equipment at reasonable prices. Phone 736-4972, any-
GENTLEMAN'S tuxedo, almost new,
size 40. Complete with accessories.
Phone 738-525D.
ACCOMMODATION two male students, quiet, privacy, close beach,
bus, U.B.C. Moderate rent. Phone
ROOM WITH STUDY facilities,
laundry, phone, TV, kitchen. $3?
month. RE 3-4071. Males only.
Room & Board
UBC students. Share very large
room, $30.00 month each. 1993 West
44th. Phone 261-6863.	
GIRL STUDENT from 3rd year to
graduate, one block from campus,
7 minutes to Buchanan, room and
breakfast, coffee and snacks, private room, home and phone privileges, laundry facilities. Ph. CA '
8-8929. 1792 Western Parkway.
Furn. Houses 8c Apts.
ONE GIRL to share apartment with
three other women students in 4
& Sth yrs. Phone 733-8617 after 6.


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