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The Ubyssey Mar 3, 1964

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Array Ab-lett
to
Vol. XLVI, No. 60
THE UBYSSEY
Hunr-er
down
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 3,  1964
4»     CA 4-3916
SUB gets a big yes'
$5 fee hike
by landslide
Students have voted overwhelmingly in favor of a $5
increase in AMS fees to pay for the new student union
building.
—don hume photo
TOWER OF MAN gets assistance from giraffe as it neared finishing stages Monday.
Tower, theme of the 1964 Open House, was lit from inside Monday night for the first
time. Tower, built by sciencemen, stands 40 feet high above Main Mall. Open House
starts Friday.
The final tally showed 4,480
in favor of the increase and
1,225 against.
Students voted 78 per cent
for and 20 per cent against the
hike. Two per cent of the
total vote was spoiled ballots.
The referendum needed a
two-thirds majority to pass.
A jubilant SUB committee
chairman Dean Feltham said
the architectural competition
for the $3.8 million SUB will
begin immediately.
The competition may take
six months to complete, and
another six months may be
needed for bidding on the con-
tratcs, he said.
"But we are going to hurry
it up as much as possible,"
said Feltham.
AMS president-elect Roger
McAfee said he hoped construction will start by September
Only one poll out of 13 voted
against the fee increase —
physics—where the vote was a
close 61 for and 32 against.
A total of 5,725 students voted in the two-day election.
AMS president Malcolm
Scott said the vote opens up a
whole new area for students.
"Such a vote shows the students are acutely aware of the
problems we are facing and are
willing to dig into their own
pockets to help solve them,"
said McAfee.
Feltham said SUB planners
will now turn to outside sources
for financial aid.
"We are going to tap alumni,
(Continued   on   Page  3)
See:   SUB
DEAN FELTHAM
• • going to hurry
A slow week for a fast
Campaign straight from hunger
By JOAN GODSELL
I'm not going to eat for a
week.
I'm going on a fast for Pilik-
we—there's a story on page
3 explaining what it is—with
my associates, Bonnie Erickson, Bruce Greyall, Susan
Pearch and Walter Herath.
•    •    •
We'll be on a diet of salt,
water and vitamin pills until
Saturday at 10 p.m.
I think I can make it but
how will I ever keep it from
my mother?
My mother tends to be protective.
She worries constantly
about   her   five-foot-six,   125-
pound, 18 and a half year-old,
little girl.
What will I tell her when
I drink salt water for breakfast?
And how can I explain
when I put my steak dinner
disdainfully away and request
a vitamin pill instead?
Lunch is easy.
I'll donate it to a worthy
cause—The Ubyssey editor.
•    •    •
The penalty for breaking
the fast is, for now anyway,
shame and humiliation.
But the scheming minds of
the student hierarchy will
probably have other plans by
tomorrow.
The fast ends at 10 p.m. on
BONNIE ERICKSON
. . . started Sunday
Saturday. If I die before then,
I'll let you know.
Susan Pearce, Hearth and I
started the fast today.
Bonnie Erickson and Grey-
all are way ahead—they started their fast midnight Sunday,
and they look hungry already.
•    •    •
But I decided that I stjpuld
eat as much as I can Monday
to prepare me for the ordeal.
That last hamburger sure
tasted good. It makes me hungry just thinking about it.
I hope the kids in Pilikwe
appreciate what we are doing
for them. They would probably think we are crazy.
It makes me hungry just
thinking about it.
Grad gift
opponents
lay an egg
The anti-fountain committee
laid an egg Monday.
The egg, covered with silver
foil, was laid in front of the
Library by the committee
which has been brooding over
the choice of a fountain for
the Student Union Building.
"We've been incubating the
idea for days," committee
head Sydney DeBruyn said
Monday.
"We just took the advice of
The Ubyssey editorial which
said the anti-fountain campaign should lay an egg.
"But it was a seagull egg,
not a goose egg.
"Actually we have more
than 300 signatures on our
petition calling for a new vote
on the grad class gift."
The committe says the vote
taken at the grad class meeting
recently was unfair because
too few students attended.
It wants a new meeting and
a  new   vote.
"We were railroaded into
voting for the fountain, said
Miss DeBruyn.
SUB committee chairman
Dean Feltham and designer
Lionel Thomas attended the
meeting to encourage the fountain choice.
It was selected over a grant
to the Library.
CAMPUS
POLITICS
See Page 5 Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 3,  1964
For Open House
Weather
the only
hitch
UBC is almost ready to open
its doors to the public.
The weather is the only remaining concern for the Open
House Committee.
"The whole committee is
having regular prayer sessions
for good weather," chairman
Ed Lavalle said Monday.
"If the present weather continues we should have 100,-
000 at Open House."
The Tower of Man is completed and was lit up last
night.
• • •
Lavalle said it is the student's responsibility to make
Open House a success now by
informing his fanrily and
friends about the event.
Lavalle wants everyone to
realize Open House is a display of what the students actually do at the university.
"We don't want a circus," he
said.
"Open House is not so much
an opportunity to show the unusual as the usual.
"We want people to come
and inform themselves about
what the students are doing."
He said special events such
as the Tower of Man will attract people but the really
important features of Open
House are the club and faculty
displays.
"The special events are only
to add entertainment," he said.
There are over 60 faculty
and school displays.
• •    •
Fifteen hundred high school
students will have a preview
of Open House today.
The Open House committee,
in conjunction with the faculties of arts, science, education,
and engineering, has planned
two tours of the campus for
the students.
Purpose of the program is
to give the high schoolers a
comprehensive picture of the
activities of these faculties.
The tours will begin at 4
p.m. and 7 p.m. and will last
two or three hours each. The
students will come from 42 different high schools on the
lower mainland.
U of M acclaims
second president
WINNIPEG (CUP) — Students at the University of
Manitoba have their second
acclaimed president in two
years.
Richard Good, student union
vice-president, is the new president — acclaimed.
—don hume photo
SHIELDING THEMSELVES FROM DRAUGHT, two polling booth attendants sit behind ballot
box between folding display urging students to vote in favor of SUB. Planning committee
head Dean Feltham said ballot boxes were   put by display in  North  Brock by  mistake.
CHARLIE BOYLAN
.  .  . winning team
Debaters 'prove'
marriage hotbed
UBC Debaters have proven
that marriage really is the hotbed of romance.
The debating team, which
consisted of Charlie Boylan,
Arts III, and Mark Waldman,
Sc. Ill, took the negative of
"Resolved: The Great God Hymen is dead," at a debate held
at the University of Alberta at
Calgary.
Boylan, head of the UBC
Communist Club is reported to
be elated at the win.
On discrimination
Engineers deny
report a secret
The Engineering Undergraduate Society is working with
industry and other engineers to end discrimination in hiring
engineering graduates.
Summer work situation
wearing that rosy glow
Summer jobs should be easier to get this year.
An employment office spokesman said Monday the
prospects look better this year, especially for engineers.
He said there is no specific information yet.
Students who want the employment office to help
them find jobs this summer must register in the Auditorium March 10, 12 and 13. Registration for engineers will
be held noon, March 11 in Engineering 201.
In a statement released Monday, the EUS said it did not
want the discrimination issue
sensationalized by the press
and radio.   -
It said 60 copies of a report
on discrimination prepared in
1962 were sent to government
officials, professional engineers and other responsible
parties.
It denied the report had been
kept secret.
"We have been working with
industry, influential engineers and the individual student,"   the   report   said.
''Because of the success we
have had in eliminating this
problem, we intend to continue the policy outlined
above."
"This policy is not only the
majority opinion of EUS council, but is also the majority
opinion of the students affected," it said.
The report on discrimination
showed that in 1962, out of
243 job offers made to engineering graduates, only four
were made to the 16.5 per
cent of graduates who are of
asiatic origin.
Only one Canadian citizen
of asiatic origin was offered a
permanent job.
The report said that the offer to interview ratio for
Caucasian graduates was 44.3
per cent.
For non-caucasians it was
only 2.4 per cent.
Engineering president Peter
Shepard said the situation has
improved because of the efforts of the EUS in working
with industry.
Engineers after
gullible frosh
Engineers will declare a
temporary amnesty with
Frosh Friday and Saturday.
The Engineers have invited any present first-year students who are thinking of
entering engineering to tour
the buildings and talk to
students  and faculty.
The tours will take place
Friday at 7:30 p.m. and Saturday at 1:30 and 7:30 p.m.
Interested students should
meet in Engineering 308.
Police battled
RANGOON (CUP) — Burmese students rioted against
police recently in protest of
government "disciplinary action" against the Communist-
controlled student union at
the University of Rangoon.
School District No. 4 (Windermere)
The spectacular Columbia Valley offers well equipped
and modern schools, a salary schedule among the highest
in the Province, and best in summer and winter sports.
Teachers are required for September next for:
Secondary: English, Social Studies, Math,
Science and Library.
Elementary Grades: Primary, Intermediate
and Rural Schools.
Salary Schedule EB $4000 to $6100, PB $5500 to $8400.
The District Superintendent, Mr. E. E. Lewis, will be
available !for interviews on the University campus or at
the Devonshire Hotel on March 10th and 12th to 14th.
SpsciaL   £v&ni&.
ART   IN   ACTION
See prominent and distinguished Vancouver artists at work in a live demonstration to include sculpture, pottery, stained glass, velvet, weaving, oils and
many others.
BUCHANAN LOUNGE,
THURSDAY, MARCH 5,
12:30 NOON,
ADMISSION FREE Tuesday, March  3,   1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
—don kydd photo
LAID EGG rests on pedestal in front of library, a memorial to those who didn't attend
the grad class meeting and don't like the fountain for SUB. Organizers threw in the
towel and set up the egg after a petition for a new grad class meeting got only 300
signatures.
Pilikwe
a fast
launches
campaign
A well, six classrooms,
Gavin's guides
gather today
Troop Leader Gavin Hume
wants to meet his girl guides
today and Wednesday.
Most of the Open House
guides will meet today noon,
but education students who
are off campus can come
Wednesday noon to the Open
House office in Brock.
The meeting is to plan strategy for the Open House
weekend.
Residences
turn down
AMS bid
University Residence Association has decided not to affiliate  formally  with the  AMS.
The decision was made last
week, but, (in keeping with
URA policy, was not announced
officially. AMS president-elect
Roger McAfee confirmed the
report Monday.
"URA is apparently not interested," McAfee said.
He explained URA could see
no disadvantages in a link with
student council, but apparently
could see no advantages either.
"We are trying to improve
the AMS program," he said.
"Unless we have representation for the residences, they
will be left out."
He said a special committee
may be established to study the
problem.
Well, why not?
WINNIPEG (CUP) — The
Board of Governors at the
University of Manitoba has
turned down a student request that there be a student
representative on the Board of
Governors.
600 desks, and a workshop in
Bechuanaland.
That's what UBC students
will provide for" the village of
Pilikwe, where students now
go to school in the open air.
The Alma Mater Society has
launched a campaign to raise
$7,100 for the village, which is
situated on the border of South
Africa.
The project was chosen after
the AMS wrote to the United
Nations and asked for suggestions for a humanitarian project.
The school for Pilikwe was
chosen from several suggestions, AMS vice-president Jim
Ward said Monday.
Five students, including a
Ubyssey reporter, have started
a fast until Saturday night to
publicize the project.
"We are looking for 50 cents
from every student, and $1
from every professor," said
Ward.
Bonnie Erickson, who started fasting at midnight Sunday,
said:
"We hope by showing other
people that we are serious,
they will be too.
"Besides, like most other
North Americans, I've never
been hungry in my life, and it
may do me some good to feel
what it is like."
The fasting students will
speak in front of the Library
during the week, and at Open
House, and fraternity members
will canvass the. university at
noons.
One student will walk
around with a kilt, with a sign
on his back, saying: "I gave my
pants to the Pilikwe fund."
Ward said the Pilikwe villagers must now walk two miles
in order to fetch water.
They have no classrooom
facilities.
Students who wish to contribute to the fund may take
money to the AMS, or put it in
milk cans scattered around the
campus.
The drive ends Saturday.
STEVE WHITELAW
. . . can't resist
Whitelaw
to head
red horde
Engineering first vice-president Steve Whitelaw "was elected president of the Engineering Undergraduate Society Friday.
Whitelaw defeated Gopher
Waldron by 80 votes.
He said there will be a trend
to more worthwhile projects
by the Engineers next year.
Whitelaw said a report on
student study facilities prepared by Engineers is an example.
But he won't give up rabble-
rousing.
"I never could resist a good
stunt," he said.
Elections for secretary,
treasurer, publications representative and athletic representative will take place Thursday.
Beaulieu 'ridiculous
Scott blasts
anti-Queen
talk
By MIKE BOLTON
Editor Michel Beaulieu of the University of Montreal
Le Quartier Latin is full of ridiculous nonsense.
This was AMS president Mai- [
colm Scott's reaction to Beau-
lieu's statement that many
Quebec residents regard the
Queen as a representative of
colonialism and that her visit
to Canada will be considered
provocative.
Scott sent a telegram to the
Montreal student paper calling
on students to reject the editor's statement.
"The students of the University of British Columbia call
upon the students of the University of Montreal to reject
the irresponsible and contemptible statement of the editor of
Le Quartier Latin with regard
to the Queen and her forthcoming visit to Canada," the telegram read.
"God save the Queen if she
ever comes to Quebec," Beaulieu said at a Confederation
lecture series at the weekend.
Beaulieu said the situation
could "degenerate into civil
war" if the Queen is harmed.
He said equality might keep
Quebec in Confederation.
He defined equality as Quebec's having half the seats in
parliament.
"He's talking off the top of
his head," Scott said Monday.
"The Queen is the head of
our State and not a symbol of
colonialism. The vast majority
of Canadian students respect
the Queen and her position, and
we are stfre that this holds true
for the students of the University of Montreal," said Scott's
telegram.
Scott sent another telegram
directly to Beaulieu rejecting
his statements.
"We call upon you to retract
your thoughtless remarks," it
said.
Scott did not think Beau-
lieu's statements will affect
English-French relations in
CUS.
"I don't think what this guy
says is any more harmful to
CUS than The Ubyssey's frog
treatment," he said.
President - elect Roger McAfee disagreed.
"It's certainly making matters more difficult," he said.
"It tends to make the English Canadian a little more unhappy with the French.
"They become their own
worst enemy after a statement
like that. Who will listen to
this guy now when he comes
up with a good suggestion?
"Hopefully he doesn't speak
for all French-Canadian students or even all University of
Montreal students."
The Engineering Institute of Canada
invites  faculty and  students  from  all faculties  to  hear
II
Progress on the Peace"
by
an illusrated talk on the Peace River Dam Project
Mr. John Collis, P.Eng.
—"the only indispensable man on the  Peace"— Dr. -Gordon Shrum
Wed., Mar. 4th, 12:30 p.m., Engineering 200
SUB
(Continued   from   Page   1)
government and business," he
said.
"A special committee has
been formed to look into the
possibility of getting funds,
including prepaid rent on commercial facilities in the building.
"The board of governors has
approved the project and the
site for the building—all we
need now is their approval of
the term of the architectural
competition," Feltham said.
The competition, to be supervised by Warnett Kennedy,
director of the Architectural
Institute of B.C., will be open
to all architects in Canada.
Feltham said the committee
hopes to have a leading British
architect out to help adjudicate
the designs.
Feltham said the realization
of the building is a major step
forward for student autonomy
at UBC.
"It is a major achievement
against strong administration
opposition."
The building will be financed
over a 15-year period.
If the referendum had failed,
a 30-year financing scheme or
a delay in going ahead with
the building would have been
necessary.
The board has said it would
not approve of the 30-year financing plan because it would
means an extra $1.5 million in
interest.
Estimated total cost of the
building is $3.9, of which students must pay $2.9 million,
plus interest.
TRIO
TRIO
CHRIS
GAGE
TRIO
This Fri. & Sat.
Open from 9 THE UBYSSEY Goldwater
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA
4-3242,  Loc.   26.   Member  Canadian  University   Press.
Authorized     as     second-class    mail    by    Post    Office    Department,
Ottawa,  and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner 1963-64 Canadian University Press trophies for
general excellence and editorial writing.
TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1964
Two-sided coin
The past week has brought us yet another two incidents which do nothing but loosen our already questionable grasp of the virtues of our French-Canadian
contemporaries.
The incidents involve statements made by two members of Quebec's student community about—what else—
Confederation, which one equates with something that
happened on the Plain of Abraham, and which the other
feels was at best a colossal snow-job by the robber-barons
from Upper Canada.
The former gentleman is one Michael Beaulieu, the
separatist editor of the University of Montreal student
newspaper. The Quebec press being what it is, Mr.
Beaulieu is, therefore, one of the more influential people
among Montreal students.
Mr. Beaulieu opposed the Queen's visit to Quebec
because he said she was a representative of colonialism,
and that her visit would be considered provocative. If
she were threatened, he said, the situation could degenerate into a civil war.
The good editor also said that Quebec "might" remain in Confederation if given equality, which he defined
as half the seats in Parliament.
The other chap is Ronald Montcalm, who as a vice-
president of the Canadian Union of Students represents
the French-speaking members. Mr. Montcalm spoke out,
in a press release, against the Liberal government's proposed student loan fund and the promised 10,000 scholarships, because, he said, these ideas were unconstitutional
and a gross violation of provincial rights.
We can think of nothing that would antagonize the
English-speaking university student more than this latest
outburst of self-righteous tummy-rot from the east. The
two gentlemen's statements differ in absurdity only by
degree.
Mr. Beaulieu, being a separatist, is undoubtedly
quite correct in his assumption that the Queen's visit
would provide a rather convenient scapegoat upon which
the radical minority in Quebec could vent their frustration and hand-grenades. At least, he is much closer to
that situation than we are!
But the reasoning behind all this! Colonialism! Half
the seats in Parliament! Why, we haven't heard a joke
as good as that in years. If Mr. Beaulieu is actually
serious, then he must surely be the most bigoted, condescending slob in all of the State of Quebec.
But while Mr. Beaulieu's statement can be dismissed
as the ravings of lone separatist, those of Mr. Montcalm
must be considered irresponsible, and a serious threat to
student unity in Canada, because he is an official of CUS.
No constitutional block exists to impede the idea of
federal scholarship and bursary aid to students—and certainly no moral one exists, either. By sticking to the
party line, and whining about direct taxes and provincial
rights, Mr. Montcalm is neglecting his duty to lead Quebec opinion behind a program which is in the best
interests of Canadian students, a program which was
initiated and requested by CUS in the first place.
We hope that selfish opposition such as this does
not hold up the scholarship plan any longer. And we
hope that Mr. Beaulieu, and Mr. Montcalm in particular,
become aware of the most unfavorable image they impart
to English-speaking students. Surely their statements in
the past week are not leading to cultural harmony or
student welfare, both of which they must admit this
country needs.
Asst. City       Richard Sim«on
Asst. News _ - Tim Padmore
Senior  Maureen Covell
Senior    _       Donna  Morris
REPORTERS:   Mike   Bolton,   Mike
Vaux, Al Donald, John Kelsey, Tom
Wayman,   Norm  Betts.
SPORTS:     Bill     Willson,     George
Reamsbottom,    Dave   Carlson,    Bob
Banno.
TECHNICAL:      Janet      Matheson,
Nicky   Phillips.
Happy birthday yesterday Simon,
watch your shadow bunky.
EDITOR:
Mike Hunter
Associate	
_ Keith Bradbury
News 	
 Dave Ablett
Managing 	
._ George Railton
City	
 Mike Horsey
Photo 	
 Don Hume
Critics 	
_  _  -  Ron Riter
Sports  _    _
Denis Stanley
fan cant
be moved
By MIKE GRENBY*
NEW YORK
Barry Goldwater has only
one supporter among 63
American students at Columbia's Graduate School of
Journalism.
Although Lindsley Schep-
moes is outnumbered he is
not intimidated.
"Many false issues are used
to make fun of conservatives,"
said  the  25-year-old  student.
"Of course there are groups
who won't buy Communist imports such as Polish hams, and
groups who are fanatically
against flouridation. These
people aren't lunatics, but
they are definitely in the
minority. This isn't the bulwark of conservatism.
"The lunatic right fringe
(the John Birch Society) is
also insignificant although
they have been getting plenty
of publicity."
• •    •
Schepmoes,   a   native  New
Yorker, is tall and serious
with a heavy brush cut and
dark complexion. He first became interested in Goldwater
in 1956.
"I don't agree with everything the man says," Schepmoes explained, "but what he
supports is closest to what I
believe in."
Two of the main items in
Goldwater's platform are reliance on the past and distrust of big government.
"The conservative way is
safer," Goldwater once said.
"We believe in making our
program on proven values of
the past. We study history, see
how people reacted and we
know they will react the same
way today.
"We make progress for tomorrow by applying what
they learned yesterday."
Commented Schepmoes:
"The past should be our
guide, but that doesn't mean
you shouldn't try new things.
"Goldwater intends to use
this guide, and so move slowly
and surely ahead."
• •    •
"Power in the state should
be confined to the smallest
unit practicable," he said.
"That is, power should be divided up as far as it is possible to keep it efficient.
"The U.N. shouldn't do
anything that the U.S. can do
alone just as the U.S.
shouldn't do anything that
New York state can adequately do alone, and so on down.
"Civil rights, for example,
is a national concern, but it
isn't within federal jurisdiction."
Schepmoes admitted that
the states perhaps could not
handle civil rights problems
better than the federal government, but added:
• *    •
"The federal government
just wants to use this as a
means to get more power."
He contended that civil
rights was a moral matter best
looked after by private
groups, especially the church
and big business corporations.
"It's these big businesses
which give grants to schools,"
Schepmoes said, "and it would
Attendez, mam'seile, attendez. What do you mean, the
commissionaire wouldn't let you tour the Armory during
open house?
be easy for them to say that
the school would have to be
integrated before it got any
more money."
Schepmoes was not too optimistic about Goldwater's
chances in the Republican
presidential   nomination.
"If the convention were
held today, the nomination
would probably go to a compromise candidate, most
likely Nixon," Schepmoes
said.
• • *
"As it is, I think that Gold-
water will be the lead candidate when the convention is
held in San Francisco in July.
But I don't think he'll be able
to get enough of a majority
in the first ballot.
"There won't be a landslide victory, and the nomination will go to a compromise
candidate, again, probably,
Nixon."
Not backing a winner
hasn't lessened Schepmoes, enthusiasm for Goldwater, and
he shows his mettle when he
argues with any of the 60-odd
Democrats and liberals in the
class.
• •   •
Although    nobody    agrees
with Schepmoes, his views are
respected.
.*
"He's wrong, but it's good
to have a Goldwaterite
around," said Paul Zimmerman, a staunch liberal. "Gold-
water is representative of a
definite point of view. You
can't ignore him."
Said Gerry Solomon, Democrat:
"Schepmoes is a very eloquent spokesman for a very
ineloquent cause."
What else can you say about
a reactionary minority of
one?
LETTERS
TO THE
EDITOR
Some attended
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I would like to make clear
that the organizers of the
grad class petition did attend
the grad class meeting.
Also, although we feel that
a fountain for SUB is an unsuitable gift, we feel even
more strongly that the decision was not arrived at fairly.
In the first place, 10 percent
of the members is hardly
enough to be declared a
quorum. In the second place,
support for the fountain was
planned   before the meeting.
Lionel Thomas and Dean
Feltham were invited to answer questions about the
fountain. The Grad .Committee was aware that these
guests had been invited. But
they did not invite Mr. Bell
or Mr. Rothstein to answer
questions about the library
donation, nor did they invite
Dean Gage to answer ones
about the loan fund.
They simply went ahead
with the meeting as if they
knew nothing.
SYDNEY DE BRUYN
Keep it clean
From the masthead of the
University of Manitoba's Man-
itoban:
"This is not a family newspaper. Do not take it home to
your parents." Tuesday, March 3,  1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
BACKGROUND
Mock parliaments: shaky
right across the country
By  ROBERT  COCKRELL
OTTAWA  (CUP)  — If  university    model     parliaments
foretell   the   future   political
scene   in   Canada,   Canadians
face a shaky political future.
To  date,   17 minority  governments — 14 Liberal, two
Progressive Conservative, one
New Democrat — have been
elected,    but    within    hours,
most have gone down to defeat.
• •    •
Their downfalls centre
around three controversial
issues: Should Canada have a
distinctive flag or retain the
Red Ensign; should Canada
join the Organization of American States; and should the
voting age be lowered to include those between 18 and
21?
These issues not only split
the same political clubs across
Canada, but also caused split
memberships in Liberal and
PC Clubs — and produced
some strange party combinations.
For example, Bishop's Liberal government's speech
from the throne established
the Red Ensign as Canada's
national flag.
At the Eastern Ontario Institute of Technology all but
three PC's (including the PC
Prime Minister) and three
Liberals (including the Liberal Leader) voted for the
adoption of the  Red Ensign
(St. Mary's Liberals, on the
other hand, have called for a
new and distinctive flag.)
• •    •
Another   contrast   was   the
voting age question. Two opposite parties, from the city
of Halifax, the Dalhousie
PC's and the St. Mary's Liberals did agree in the retention of the present voting age.
Harmony was found on one
issue, at least among all Liberal and NDP clubs—Canada
needs a medical health plan.
The McGill and University
of Montreal Liberals, Waterloo   Lutheran   and    Carleton
Jl______- J__tt__k
JOHN DIEFENBAKER
.   .  .   not with   us
New   Democrats   are   an  example  of this  harmony.
When asked about the Liberal's strong showing in
Quebec, Ann Booth, National
Director   of   CULF,   replied:
*    •    •
"We won the province
where one would expect radicals to take seats. Perhaps the
Lesage-Pearson image helped."
University^ Liberals at Loyola and Sir George Williams
actually polled over 70 percent of the popular vote. According to Eugene Lapointe
(Liberal PM at Laval): "It
was Rene Levesque's campaign on our campus which
helped us win."
Pierre Delude, Liberal
president at University of
Montreal, also commented on
Levesque's popularity.
McGill Tories did not campaign against campus Liberals but against Levesque.
"To heck with Levesque, vote
Conservative."
Barry Oland, PC PM at
Dalhousie, stated: "We Conservative did not try to snow
the voters with party platforms. We fought the campaign entirely and positively
on our own issues."
When questioned about
Diefenbaker, Oland retorted:
"We stayed away from
Diefenbaker enti r e 1 y." (At
the recent Conservative convention, it was the delegates
from Dalhousie who led the
attack on the former prime
minister.)
• •    •
There were extremes too
that are worthy of mention.
Eastern Ontario Institute of
Technology for example, PC's
and UBC's Liberals wanted
an Ombudsman while the
New Democrats at Ontario
Agricultural College were
campaigning for nuclear
arms!
Some other programs that
caught the ima ginationof
university    politicians    were:
• •    •
A Canadian Peace Corps
(Waterloo Lutheran), a federal Department of Education
(Carleton), a national pension
plan (McGill), abolition of the
death penalty (University of
Manitoba), legalize abortions
(McGill), 60 percent Canadian
ownership in inve stments
(University of Montreal), a
federal-provincial secretariat
(Laval), a Canadian sports
council for Olympic teams
(EOIT), and free lunches at
Ryerson.
• •    *
From Quebec CUP learned
that elections in that province are "provincial in character, flavor and in voting
habits". Eugene Lapointe confirmed this statement.
"Every year at Laval, we
alternate our elections between a federal and provincial election," he said. This
year was a provincial election
year.
"It was too bad for the
Tories. They have no provincial party in Quebec.
Distribution  guarded
Pirates hit campus paper
MONTREAL (Special to
CUP) — The Canadian Corps
of Commissionaires have been
placed at all distribution centres of The Georgian, student
newspaper of Sir George Williams University, to ensure
that only one paper is issued
to each student.
The security measures were
taken because some 2,000
papers never reached the students last week, in spite of
the fact that 5,000 papers
were printed, 1,500 more
than usual.
The Feb. 18th issue carried
an editorial accusing Evening
Students' Association President Gus Borovilos of "ludicrous and blatantly unethical conduct." (The univer
sity has both day and night
courses.)
Mr. Borovilos had cast the
tie-breaking vote to pass a
motion giving $1,000 for the
expenses of Canadian vice-
president of the International
Association of Evening Students Council. This position is
presently occupied by Borovilos.
Earlier, Don Claxton, chairman of the ESA Ski Chalet,
was seen carrying 200 copies
of the paper which he said
he was taking on the instruction of Borovilos.
Borovilos told him to deliver the papers to The Georgian office because "there
was a rumor that the evening
students were stealing them."
The Georgian is offering a
$59 reward for information
of person(s) responsible for
the disappearance of these
newspapers. They printed
8,000  papers  this   week.
How To Make The
Most Of Your
Hidden Talents
Do you envy people with
talent? Do you wish you
could do something really
well? In March Reader's
Digest find out what it takes
to get to the top and how
your raw talent can be devel-
oped. Get your copy of
Reader's Digest today...and
read "Want To Be A Real
Pro"...one of 38 articles of
lasting interest.
Alums want donation
from younger grads
By MIKE BOLTON
UBC alumni are getting more generous, Rod Macdonald,
Chairman of the Alumni, Annual Giving Fund, said Thursday.
But  they should  contribute
even more, he said.
The $89,370.75 fund raised
by alumni donations in 1963
almost tripled the 1962 total
of $36,749.55.
Chairman    Macdonald    attributes   this  phenomenal
growth   to  last   year's   theme,
"Participation, Not Amount".
The Association would like
to reach a standard of alumni
contribution closer to that of
universities such as McGill,
Western and Queens, he said.
McGill's alumni regularly
has about 45 per cent participation in the annual giving
campaign.
Macdonald has high expectations for the coming year.
"Our target is to have more
than 6,000 donors in '64," he
said.
Alumni Association president Paul Plant shares Macdonald's hopes.
"We must do even better
this year," he said, "if we are
to meet the alumni responsibilities to the university."
The 1964 goal requires 25
per cent participation in annual giving. In 1963, 16.5 per
cent contributed.
Macdonald said greater alumni participation in the giving campaign cannot be evaluated simply as monetary gain
for UBC.
"It also means that people
of  responsibility   in  the   com
munity have interest and concern for the university," he
said.
He said these people meet
with their MLAs and make
their interests known.
"Bennett will not respond
to pressure groups, but as a
politician he will recognize the
university as an important interest in the community," he
said.
"These people raise interest
by their participation in the
campaign.
"They talk about university
affairs and make the problems
better known.
"Back Mac was probably the
most significant of all things
that make this awareness," he
said.
Gifts from the AAG are
balanced among five main
cate g o r i e s, the President's
Fund, fine arts, athletics,
scholarships   and   the   library.
"Our idea is to balance the
interests of the grads," Macdonald said.
AAG hopes to attract more
young donors in the future.
Macdonald said the former
policy of leaving Alumni members until 10 years after their
graduation is a groundless excuse for not giving to the fund.
"In the early years the contribution might be modest. But
there is no minimum contribution," he said.
Glenayr
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These superbly tailored, pure wool
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$12.98, slims 8-20, $16.98. At
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Without this label
m<L&
it is not a genuine KITTEN. Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 3, 1964
Braves outpoint Thistles
with sharp-shooting line
The UBC soccer Braves humbled Thistles by a 7-0
score Sunday  at  Gordon park.
UBC scorers were forwards Graham Bailey with two,
and Mel Bond, Joh Rosier, Joe Dobson adding singles.
Halfback Phil Cirtchelow and goalie Kurt Brouisson also
added   solos.
The soccer Birds have another exhibition game with
the league-leading Vancouver Canadians Thursday at noon.
Next weekend the Birds will start playing in Provincial Cup competition with their first game against
Mt.  Pleasant.
Regain WCIAA title
Swimmers take
prairie paddlers
By GEORGE REAMSBOTTOM
The UBC swimming team won the WCIAA championship in Edmonton on the weekend taking nine out of 11
swimming events and setting 8 conference records.
UBC    finished    with    135
UBC-Huskies tie
for hoop laurels
Western title on line
BRIAN GRIFFITHS
. . . sets mark
Fencing team
rces third
plat
UBC's badminton and fenc
ing teams managed only third
and fourth place finishes at a
Western Intercollegiate meet
last weekend at Regina.
In individual team competition the women's badminton
team placed third, but the
men's team pulled down the
total point score by coming
fourth. The combined scores
of both teams left UBC in
fourth place with 22 points.
The University of Saskatchewan placed first with 37
points, University of Manitoba
31, University of Alberta at
Edmonton 26.
Eric Sands and Anne Knott
won the mixed doubles for UBC
to bring the trophy back for
the second time in 16 years.
Last year the badminton
team tied for third overall.
The women's fencing team
tied for third at the same
WCIAA meet. Mary Cowell
from UBC won two out of nine
bouts, and Lynn Ballinger won
one out of nine.
Executive needed
The Women's Athletic Association is appealing for applicants to fill their next year's
executive.
Nominations can be submitted to WAA president Pat
Nichols, treasurer Diane Godfrey, or to the WAD office in
the women's gym.
points,  Alberta placed  second
with  92 and U.  of Saskatchewan    finished   third    on    76
points.
Pulling out of the WCIAA
this year the win was a timely
one for the varsity team and
brought them a measure of revenge over Alberta, who won
the championship by five
ooints over UBC last year.
•    *    •
Record breaking performances were turned in by
several varsity club members.
Bill Gillespie placed first in
all his events—setting new
WCIAA records for the 200-
yard individual medley, the
50-yard freestyle, and 200-yard
backstroke.
Going for longer distances
Mike Powley won the 1650-
yard freestyle setting a new
WCIAA record and finished
second in the 500-yard freestyle event behind teammate
Dave Smith, who set another
WCIAA record.
Two more records were set
by Bill Cambell in the 200-
yard freestyle and the 100-yard
freestyle races.
• •    •
Another   first   place   finish
came from Brian Griffiths in
the 200-yard butterfly, who
also came second in the 200-
yard breastroke.
Gillespie,   Griffiths,   Smith
and   Campbell  were   the four
members of the 400-yard medley  relay team which set yet
another record.
As an indication of how
completely UBC dominated the
competition they entered four
in the 500-yard freestyle and
finished first, second, fourth
and fifth.
• •    •
Commenting on next year's
team, manager and MAA president Dave Whitelaw said, "It
will be the strongest team
UBC has ever had and should
give good competition to West
Coast American colleges noted
for their swimming strength."
The team will lose none of
its members next year and expects to gain three or four
strong competitors coming into
first year.
Hot Java
BOGOTA (CUP) — Twenty
students from Canada, the US
and Belgium are attending a
special course in human and
cultural relations here.
PETER MULLINS
COACH   MULLINS    benched
first   string   guard    Bill   McDonald for Friday's game for,
"discipline reasons."
Red Devils
give Braves
hot time
The Okanagan High School
Champions, Kamloops, came
within one basket of being the
only school to defeat the UBC
Braves this year at Memorial
Gym.
Braves held off a last quarter surge to edge Kamloops
Red Devils, 51-50.
The Okanagan champions,
down 41-29 at the three-quarter
time, employed a full-court
press and outscored Braves in
the  fourth   quarter   21-10.
Mark Churchland topped all
scorers, contributing 13 points
for UBC.
Kamloops was led by 6'6"
forward Dave Jordan with 12
points and 6'3" forward Dave
Murphy who had 11 points.
Friday's game was the last
this year for the  Braves.
Kamloops along with fifteen
other teams in the high school
basketball conference gets underway Wednesday at War
Memorial Gym.
KAMLOOPS      HIGH     SCHOOL—D.
Murphy 11, Webber, Blumen-
scheit 3, Davies, Scott 10,
Hearn 4, Oldham 8, Webster
2,   R.   Murphy,   Jordan   12—50.
UBC BRAVES—Vollmer 5, MacDonald 4, Bawlf 2, Hill 4, Walker,
Humphries 3, Jones 4, Campbell 6, Brayden 7, Banno 3,
Churchland   13—51.
in series next weekend
By  DENIS  STANLEY
Ubyssey Sports Editor
UBC Basketball Birds ended their regular season in a
deadlock with University of Saskatchewan Huskies when
they trounced the University of Alberta Golden Bears twice
this weekend.
A two - game total - point
series will be played between
the Huskies and Birds on Friday and Saturday at 2 p.m.
Winner of the series will represent WCIAA in the Canadian finals in Windsor, Ont.,
March 13-14.
Times for the total-point
series have been arranged
through co-operation with the
High School Tournament officials who had previously
booked the Gym.
Both Saskatchewan and UBC
will be at full Strength for the
championship tournament this
weekend.
Coach Mullins says that he
will play Ron Erickson to check
7ft. centre, Orville Fisher.
"A" cards are not good for
this series.
"This is not an MAC-spon-
sored event, so we cannot acknowledge 'A' cards," says
Athletic Director Bus Phillips.
The WCIAA constitution says
that in the event of a playoff
the two teams involved must
share the costs.
"We have not budgeted for
this extra travel money, so we
must charge admission to try
to cover costs," says Phillips.
Therefore, it will cost all
students 75 cents and all general admission $1.00.
Admission price will include
free admission to the 4 p.m.
high school tournament games
on both days.
McDonald benched
Friday night the Birds managed to total a 75-44 score without the aid of first-string
guard Bill McDonald, who was
on the bench for "discipline
reasons," according to coach
Peter Mullins.
Having learned his lesson
McDonald was back for one
quarter Saturday night to net
six baskets and helped the
Birds wallop the Bears 102-53.
Saturday was the first time
this year that the Birds were
able to break the 100-point
mark.
All-star John Cook led the
Bird attack Friday with 19
points.
Gary Smith, outstanding
Bear football quarterback,, led
the Alberta squad both nights.
Smith, who barely left the
floor, managed to sink 14
points Friday and 20 Saturday.
High-scoring    Bird     captain;
Dave Way led the thundering
attack Saturday with 34 points
and 17 rebounds.    Every play
er on the first string scored
over ten points.
UBC out - rebounded the
Bears 62-30 on Saturday and
110-74 over  the  series.
There will be an advance
ticket sale from Tuesday until
noon Friday in the Gym and
the AMS office for the championship series.
High school students who
buy tickets before Friday noon
will gain admission for 50
cents.
UBC must practice this week
in University Hill High School
gym.
STATISTICS
Friday
UBC (75)*-Way 9; Cook 19; Ken
McDonald 5; Osborne 10;
Erickson 7; Douglas 9; Barazzuol   7;   Betcher   9.
ALBERTA (44)—Smith 14; Strifler
3; Hayes 7; . Korchinsky 10;
Twa 2; Hennessy 1; Shandro
7.
Saturday
UBC (102)—Way 34; Cook 15; Bill
McDonald 12; Ken McDonald
5; Osborne 12; Erickson 14;
Douglas 5; Barrazzuol 1; Betcher  4.
ALBERTA (53)—Smith 20; Strifler
3; Fisher 6; Hayes 7; Korchinsky 3; Twa 3; Hennessy
4;   Hutchinson  3;   Shandro   4.
WCIAA Basketball Playoff
TWO GAME TOTAL POINT SERIES
University of Saskatchewan Huskies
vs. UBC Thunderbirds
Friday and Saturday, March 6 and 7
2:00 p.m.
Memorial Gym
Students 75c At Door
Advance Sale 50c At Gym Until Noon Friday Tuesday, March 3,  1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
n x
—don hume photo
P. A. WOODWARD directs two workmen laying cornerstone of new Woodward Bio-
Medical Library. Woodward Foundation paid half cost of the $950,000 building,
part of new medical complex. Copper tube on table between workmen contains newspaper accounts of the ceremony and  a  history of Woodward Foundation.
Few top jobs
Women slipping
down job ladder
By WENDIE KERR
TORONTO   (CUP)—A   recent   Star   Weekly   survey
showed that the number of women in top management jobs
is decreasing,
Few outside the entertainment field' earn more than
$10,000 a year. Women in Canada constitute one-quarter of
the labor force and yet they
are grouped at the bottom of
the income scale.
Today the number of women
graduates from our universities is increasing. The number
of avenues of employment
open to women is larger every
year. Why, then, when more
women should be at the top,
is the opposite true?
One answer is that some employers are prejudiced against
hiring women. Dr. John Saw-
atsky, associate professor of
the School of Business at the
University   of   Toronto   says:
"These social roles are ingrained in our emotional life
and we can't easily overcome
them,
We must admit that there
are firms which do not hire
women and will not even let
one in the door to attempt to
prove that sfie can do the job.
However, if prejudiced employers do exist, this is not the
reason for the low percentage
of women in executive positions.
Elsie Gregory MacGill, a
Toronto consulting engineer
and the first woman in the
world to hold a Master's Degree in aeronautical engineering, puts it this way:
"There is a steady social
pressure on girls to take a
short-term, irresponsible view
of employment and a conscious
or unconscious effort to limit
women to secondary jobs in
business or industry and to
deny them training opportunities within  the  organization."
Tear tricks dont work
If women are not at the top,
they have no one but themselves to blame. Promotion
will go to the one who can do
the job. Business cannot afford to  operate  otherwise.
The figures show that a
steadily growing number of
women are graduated from our
institutions of higher learning
every year. The statistics do
not show how mlany of these
women made the most of their
education.
If women wish to be taken
seriously by their prospective
employers, they must begin to
take themselves and their
studies seriously.
Employers feel reluctant to
trust a woman's emotional maturity because women have
proven themselves to be emotionally unstable when faced
with competition or other business strains.
Women act this way because
almost from birth, they have
been taught to cry whenever
the going gets tough.
No wonder men don't want
to hire them. It is time they
learned that tears are no substitute for logic and hard work.
Women are not at the top in
business today because their
heritage has left them unprepared for the top. Women are
not at the top today because
they have swallowed the fairy
tales that any women who uses
her God-given brain is a
square.
Women are not at the top today because they refuse to take
themselves seriously. They
have refused to develop their
intellects and their personality
into that of a mature, responsible human beings.
Aggies elect
their first girl
UBC Aggies have elected
a girl for their first vice-
president.
Joy Wooley was elected
first vice-president, Barrie
Madu, second vice-president
and Jim Shelford, sports representative in the Agriculture Undergraduate Society
elections Friday.
Montreal clash
University hits
student paper
MONTREAL (CUP)—An administration committee
here says that an editorial in the student newspaper at University of Montreal is serious enough to warrant expulsion
of the paper's directors.
But the committee recommended that the student government "severely reprimand"
Le Quartier Latin's director
Guy Bertrant and editorialist
Emmanuel Garon.
It further recommended the
Association Generale des Etu-
diantes de l'Universite de Montreal (AGEUM) set up a self-
discipline system.
Bertrant and Garon resigned
after coming under AGEUM
fire for an editorial charging
U of M Rector Monseigneur
Irenee Lussier with conflict of
duties regarding a textbook
monopoly.
The rest of Le Quartier's
staff followed the directors in
resigning, but continued to put
the paper out on an interim
basis.
But they told AGEUM officials they would leave the
paper after Thursday.
Pro-Reds elected
SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (CUP)—Students
at the University of Santo
Domingo have elected the pro-
Communist group "Fragua" as
their student representatives
for the next year.
Students
shy away
from Abner
Why didn't you go to see the
UBC production of L'il Abner?
On two special student
nights Wednesday and Thursday, the auditorium was less
than one-half filled.
Friday and Saturday nights
were sold out, but most of the
audience were not students,
Mussoc president Bob Hain-
stock said Monday.
"Is it because students think
prices are too high or just because they don't like musical
comedy?" he said.
He said Mussoc will probably take a loss on the production.
Total cost for the musical
was about $5,500.
About $3,500 worth of tickets were sold at UBC, but
downtown ticket sales are not
yet counted, he said.
Last year's production of
Bye Bye Birdie was sold out
almost every night.
Hainstock said Mussoc may
produce Guys and Dolls next
year. Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 3,  1964
'tween classes
Macdonald speaks
oral research
on
President John Macdonald will speak on his research,
in oral microbiology to the Chemical Institute of Canada
Wednesday in Chem. 250.
• •    •
VCF
Rev. Dennis Clark speaks on
"Minimal morality", Wed.
noon in Bu. 102.
• •    •
POETRY READING
Lionel Kearns reads poetry
Wed. noon in Bu. 100.
• •    •
DEBATING UNION
General meeting noon today
in Bu. 203. Executive Elections
will be held.
• •    •
SPECIAL  EVENTS  PILIKWE
Special film, noon today in
Bu. 100
• •    *
AWS
General meeting Wednesday
noon in Bu. 202. All women
welcome.
• •    •
GAMMA DELTA
Pastor G. Rentz speaks on
'Jesus considered the Old Testament Authoritative?' Wed.
noon in Bu. Extension 3202.
• •    •
CHORAL SOCIETY
General meeting for election
of officers, Wed. noon in Bu.
218.
ir   ir   ic
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC
DIRECTORY
Nominations are now being
accepted for the positions of
president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer of the Women's
Athletic Association. Nominations close March 10, and elections will be held at the general  meeting  March   13.  Any-
If he boots you,
prof's a fink
HAMILTON (CUP) — Students should get up on their
feet during lectures and disagree with professors, a professor told students at McMaster University  recently.
"If he gets angry with you,
and throws you out, he's a
fink," said Harod Keuper, assistant professor of geography
at Waterloo Lutheran University.
one interested should apply at
the WAD office in the women's
gym.
• •    •
CHEMICAL  INSTITUTE
Film, What is Life, in Chem.
250 noon.
• •    •
SPECIAL EVENTS
Art in Action: Prominent
and distinguished Vancouver
artists at work in a live demonstration Thursday noon,
Buchanan Lounge.
• •    •
BRIDGE   AND   CHESS   CLUB
Meeting Wednesday 7:30
p.m. check with Brock proctor
for room number.
• •    •
VARSITY DEMOLAY CLUB
Meeting today Bu. 225.
Dance to be discussed and by-
election to be held.
• ' •    •
SPECIAL EVENTS
Pacific Cocktail, Tahiti
Film, Bu. 100 Tuesday noon.
Brazil: Forty million Shoes:
Panel featuring Dr. Livermore,
department of Romance studies, International House, 7:30
p.m. Wednesday.
• •    •
LAST LECTURE
Dr. Avrom Soudack, Honorary president of Engineering
Undergraduate Society noon
today Bu. 106.
• •    •
ENGINEERING INSTITUTE
Power on the Peace, an illustrated talk by Mr. John Col-
lis Wednesday noon, Eng. 200.
• •    •
PRE-LIBRARIANSHIP
Miss Sophie Landy of Vancouver public library will
speak on computors in libraries in room 861 Tuesday noon.
• •    •
BAHAI STUDENTS
Last meeting: The success of
Christianity. Jackie Ford, IH
Board Room, Wed. noon.
• •    •
SCM
Summer work projects. Information, slides, today noon
in Bu. 102.
• •    •
ONTOLOGICAL  SOCIETY
Leroy Jensen speaks on
"Creative expression", Wed.
noon in Bu. 221.
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Address
UBC STUDENT Tex Enemark
was presented with merit
award during Canadian University Liberal Federation
convention at Ottawa. Enemark is former vice-president of CULF.
Ryerson expels
85 who failed
TORONTO (UNS) — Al
Sauro, registrar of Ryerson
Institute of Technology, said
Tuesday that 85 of the 1,300
first-year students have been
expelled because of low marks.
UBC  CLASSIFIED
RIDE desperately needed for two.
Vicinity Boundary Road & Kings-
way. Out for 8:30. Call HE 4-4706
or   HE   3-5750.
WEST VAN car pool needs another
member. Stay out most nights and
Saturdays. Drive twice weekly.
Phone   922-4069,   leave  message.
LOST: One key design for Fine
Arts 128 in car 10:30 Sat. a.m.
Driver please call Maggy, CA 4-
6355   tonight.
FOR   SALE:    1951   Vauxhall.   Good
condition.   Best   offer.   RE   8-7202.
35 m.m. CAMERA lost or stolen
from top of unicorn run during
intramural meet Sunday. If you
have information phone Ron Evelyn,   224-1646.
TAKEN from Wesbrook 100 Tues.,
Feb. 22 between 10:30 & 11:30
Harvey & Potter Chem. text.
Please return to Aggie bldg., or
call   Jan,   AM   6-2736.
WHOEVER mistakenly removed my
"Physical Inorganic Chem." text
from the campus bank return to
bank desk or call owner. 921-7276.
No questions. I need the notes
and  exam.
NEW stereo component equipment
at wholesale prices. RE 6-4972
evenings.
SWAP. 30-06 rifle or Leica camera
for gearshift bicycle. Call 224-1638
after  5.
DESPERATE: Student wishes return of a black, size 42, lined
London fog raincoat. Mistakenly
taken from stag Tuesday. Phone
CA 4-5861   around   6.
FOR   SALE:   Kastle   downhill   skis.
215 cms.  Phone 922-7189.
RIDERS wanted for N. Van. car
pool. Leave for 8:30 classes Monday to  Saturday.  Phone 987-6663.
FOR SALE: Trumpet, good condition. Will sell for any reasonable
offer. Contact G. Storey, 733-3713
after  6  p.m.
WANTED: A set of Zoo. 303 notes.
Will pay if necessary. Please
phone Joan,  WA 2-3153.
WANTED. Inorganic Chemistry,
Heslop & Robinson. Phone 731-
6239.
EX-MAGEEITES—Ex-Magee dance
on Friday, March 13th on the
"S.S. Lady Alexander." Tickets
$2.50 per couple from Magee students or at the door. Dance is
semd-formal and features the Quo
Vatis  combo.
FOR SALE: Set of drums. Like
new, and a slightly used wig.
Phone Frank "Ringo" Hook. AL
3-0204.
1955 Volkswagen Deluxe. Good
running condition, $475. Phone 733-
6494  evenings.  Ask   for   Peter.
FOR SALE: 8-speed racing bicycle,
$75. Phone CA 4-3642 or see at
4519 W.   12th.
FOR SALE: 1959 Sunbeam Rapier.
Red & Cream, overdrive, $1095.
RE  3-9503.
BE THE LIFE of every party. Buy
a 12-STRING or a 6-string guitar.
(Bring your own G-string) Call
Steve,  AM 1-6471 after 6.
TYPING: Essays, Theses, reports.
Neat and accurate work. Call
Dorothy   Decew,   Phone   736-9466.
HELP: Would the person who accidentally took my brown clutch
purse from the Buchanan washroom Feb. 24 at 2:30 please return
it to me. Glasses, keys, and ID
desperaely  needed.
Enlightened dean
Professor R. Niklaus, dean
of arts and sciences at Exeter
University, England will speak
on the age of enlightenment,
Wednesday noon in Bu. 104.
NOW OPEN
TIP TOP TAILORS
rom omL men's shop
A new adventure in Fashion for Young
Men and Men who think Young
s
Port O'Call, exclusive with
Tip Top Tailors is clothing
in the traditional or contemporary vein . . . specially
selected for the natural
shoulder devotee in a complete range of styles, fabrics
and colours. Traditional and
high-styled furnishings and
accessories to complete the
wardrobe of discriminating
young men and men that
think young.
MRT O'CALL
EXCLUSIVE WITH
TIP TOP TAILORS
637 GRANVILLE STREET
"t^ry-rrT^rrr^r-ry^r^z????.

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