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The Ubyssey Feb 2, 1965

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 —don hume photo
Looking around for Casey the Groundhog is co-ed Linda Morrison
Ground hog
hogs scene
By HOS ACUTT
Today is Ground Hog
Day. And Casey the Ground
Hog, who belongs to the
Agriculture faculty, will be
out in front of the library
at noon to forecast the
weather for the next six
weeks.
Members of the Aggie
faculty explained if Casey
is scared by his shadow or
the sun shining in his eyes,
he will head back to his
barn and we will have six
more weeks of winter.
But if Casey stays, it's
sunshine from now to exam
time.
The weather office is
predicting s u n s h i n e for
Casey's performance.
THE UBYSSEY
Slips
Wednesday
VOL. XLVII, No. 43
Coast champs
UBC rink
curls way
to top
By ED CLARK
Jack Arnet and his UBC rink
are two. victories away from the
Canadian Curling Championships in Saskatoon.
The Arnet rink swept through
the Pacific Coast playdowns in
Chilliwack undefeated over the
weekend to advance to the provincial finals against the Interior representatives in Kamloops Feb. 7.
The teams will play a best
of three series with the winner
going to the Briar held in Saskatoon March 1-5.
If Arnet wins, his rink will
be the youngest in B.C. history
to compete in the Canadian
championships.
Arnet, 25, Comm. IV, has
Terry Miller a mathematics
teacher at Lord Byng at third,
Glen Walker, Forestry III, at
second and lead Soren Jensen,
Ag. III.
Before the Consol playdowns
the team had only played seven
games together.
But in Chilliwack they curled as if they were a lifetime
rink.
In the first game Saturday
morning, they faced the 1964
World Championship rink
skipped by Roy Vinthers. Lyall
Dagg, the rink's regular skip,
had to drop out of competition
because of pressing business
commitments; Vinthers, a Dagg
clubmate, took over.
He was two down playing
the final end and had last rock
to his favor. Vinthers was lying
shot rock when Arnet went to
throw his first stone.
Arnet had a rock biting the
twelve foot rings in front of
the house, frozen alongside a
Vinthers' stone.
Jack elected to chip his rock
(Continued on Page 2)
See: CURLING
VANCOUVER,  B.C., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2,   1965
48
CA 4-3916
HOMEMADE STEPS
—photo by Boyd Brown
before the saw
Step builders
hammer B and G
By DOUG HALVERSON
All that stands between happiness and a group of Fort
Camp students is $20 worth of lumber and Building and
Grounds blessing.	
The residents built a staircase with lumber they stole
from the site of a fire-escape
B and G has been building at
the other ends of the hut halls.
Work crews from Buildings
and Grounds tore them down
Thursday, three days after
they were built.
"They were good stairs," the
students said. "They were sure
better than nothing."
One hut was fined $100 for
kicking the lock on their door
in.
The fire alarms on the hall
^nd doors are not connected to
■he main fire control system ofi. J1
the Camp. «r   ^
AMS election
comes again
First   slate   elections   go
Wednesday.
Byron Hender, Everett
Northup and Wulfing von
Schleinitz are contesting the
presidency.
Marsha Ablowitz and Joan
Curtis are running for secretary.
For   first    slate    election
stories see pages 2, 3, 4.
Five political parties also
go after your vote. (See page
for  platforms).
Students
walk out
over fees
By CAROLE MUNROE
WINNIPEG — More than 1,000 University of Manitoba
students boycotted classes Monday in a demonstration
against a proposed fee hike.     — —	
Admission
standards
hike hinted
The students held a rally at
a downtown Winnipeg auditorium. Student Union
President Richard Good and
Canadian Union of Students
president Jean Bazin headed
for the Legislative buildings.
3,000 SIGNED
Bazin and Good presented a
petition signed by 3,000 U of
M students to the Minister of
Education.
The petition asks the fee hike
be withheld until the results of
the Bladen Commission arid
other education reports are
known.
COVER INCREASED
It also asks the provincial
government to cover increases
in the cost of operating the
university until students' financial situation is determined.
Good called tor the strike as
a result of a controversy that
started last November when
Dr. H. H. Saunderson, president of the university, said a
fee increase of $50 to $100 was
being considered.
FEE FREEZE
At that time Good asked for
a fee freeze until student finances are studied.
Since then Dr. Saunderson
received letters from CUS and
from 23 universities protesting
the fee increase.
Last week Dr. Saunderson
said that there will be an increase in fees unless the student council can persuade the
government to give the university a bigger grant.
Admission standards at UBC
may be raised, president John
Macdonald said Saturday.
Dr. Macdonald, speaking informally to 26 MLA's at International House, said the
change might be necessary to
limit the number of undergraduates and to make space
for more graduate students.
Projected enrolment totals
for 1973 are 16,500 undergraduates and 5,500 graduate
students.
The president said the proposal to raise admission standards is still open to debate.
'We would not want to do it
now, but perhaps it would be
a realistic thing to do in another three or four years when
Simon Fraser is well under
way and there are several
school district colleges across
the province," he said.
Dr. Macdonald did not say
how much standards would be
raised.
He said a quota system will
have to be introduced if the
number of undergraduates applying exceeds 16,500 limit.
PLATFORMS
(See Page 4) Page 2
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 2, 1965
Secretary
candidates
pen ideas
Candidates for AMS secretary put their stands here. See
editorial page (p. 4) for words
of presidential hopefuls.
By MARSHA ABLOWITZ
Elections offer the opportunity for students to think
about the whys and hows of
running the AMS and whether
the last year has provided the
leadership which is needed on
campus.
If elected I will fight for:
Efficient AMS with the appointment of a chairman of
student affairs.
Better and low-cost housing
for single and married students.
No further fee increases and
for secure and better paid part-
time jobs on campus.
Move with Marsha.
By JOAN CURTIS
My candidacy for secretary
of the AMS is based both on
secretarial experience and proficiency, and on ability to consider objectively the interests
of UBC students.
As secretary of World University Service, I have gained
an understanding of AMS relations with many student organizations.
A vote for me is neither a
protest vote, nor one favoring
a particular group; I seek your
support tomorrow for scope and
for the consideration of all student interests.
McGoun Cup
stays home
UBC debaters Friday won
the McGoun Cup, defeating
the University of Saskatchewan.
The decision was reached
on the topic: Frailty—thy
name is Woman.
It was the second time in a
row that the UBC team has
won the trophy.
UBC team of Betty Hall and
Wolfram Raymer on the affirmative defeated the U of S
team here, while Jim Taylor
and Brian Ralph of UBC defeated a University of Manitoba team at Winnipeg.
UBC's NEW DEAN of Forestry, Dr. J. A. F. Gardner,
will speak on Research in
the Forest Industry at 8
p.m., Feb. 9, in the Maritime Museum.
'Review firing, pay
CURLING
(Continued  from Page   1)
into   the  house   and   roll   his
shooting stone in for shot rock.
He did just that with perfect
execution.
Vinters had to kill Arnet's
rock and settle for a tie if Jack
made his last rock count. But
Vinthers, curling a near perfect game up to this point,
missed the takeout. He found
out you never give Arnet a
second chance. Jack took out
Vinthers' rock and won 9-8.
Arnet beat Ken Harris of
Richmond 10-6 in his second
game. He then went on to defeat 1958 B.C. Briar rep Tony
Gutoski 12-9 and 11-5.
Support K.K.K.
Feb. 1-5
YOUNG MEN
FREDERIC WOOD THEATRE presents
HAMLET
by William Shakespeare
Directed by JOHN BROCKINGTON
February 5 -13, 8:00 pjn.
Tickets $2.50
STUDENT PERFORMANCE
FEBRUARY 8, 7:30 P.M.
STUDENT TICKETS 75e
Box Office: Room 207, Frederic Wood Theatre
ATTENTION! Imported Cor Owners!
We Can Supply All Popular Parts For Your Car
Plus a big range of accessories. These include driving
lamps, racing mirrors, wood" rimmed* steering wheels,
air horns, racing stripes, adjustable shocks, rally equipment, etc. *
Drop Into
OVERSEAS AUTO PARIS
12th & Alma Phone: 736-9804
10% DISCOUNT BY SHOWING A.M.S. CARD
AMS briefed on food beefs
Campus food service employees 'have presented two
briefs to AMS president Roger
McAfee in their fight for job
security.
The briefs outline proposals
for a new dismissal procedure
and for extra pay for employees in residences.
The students ask for one
week notice of dismissal. Under the present system an employee can be fired as soon as
there is a slack period.
The second brief asks that
students living in residences
be paid for the meal they miss
when working.
The meals cost 70 cents for
lunch and 90 cents for dinner.
The briefs were presented to
McAfee by Lower Mall residence president John Woods
and a student employee, Glen
Stedham.
Stedham is the author of a
letter to The Ubyssey signed
Tuum Est which sparked the
complaints by other student
employees.
Stedham said he does not
intend to take any action until McAfee has had a chance
to meet with Food Service
head, Ruth Blair on Thursday
or Friday.
McAfee asked all students
with complaints about food
services to contact him before
the meeting.
"There is no question that
these problems can be solved,"
he said.
"But people must come forward with their complaints so
that we can deal with specific
problems in a concrete way."
STYX
COFFEE HOUSE
48th, and Elliott St
Ladner
Fri. & Sat. Folk Singing
Sunday, Talent Night
ALF CROSSLEY
Ethnic Folk Singer
Feb. 5 and 6
also
THE TERRA-NOVAS
.&? -j.,'-".-;•
DON'T MISS-UBC MUSICAL SOCIETY'S
BROADWAY HIT COMEDY
"Bells Are Ringing"
featuring Pat Rose and Loyola Bunz
Auditorium - February 8-13 at 8:30 p.m.
Marine* Thursday — Special Student Ratei: Man., Tues., Wed. & Thurs. Matinee
Tickets Now Available at AJVLS. and Auditorium Ticket Office
tl
The Story of the English 100 and
English 200 "Course Summaries
1. The  Notes were compiled  from  class and   review
notes of eleven students who obtained first or high
second class marks.
2. Eight of the contributing students major in English.
3. The Notes contain:
(a) Short Biographical Sketches of many of the
authors
(b) Explanatory notes as to meanings of words and
phrases
(c) Short statements of themes
(d) Discussions of the Philosophies of many of the
Authors
(e) Outlines of Ideas and Themes behind Novels
and Stories
(f) All Major Works taken in the 1964-1965
University Year
(g) Old Examination Papers
4. The Notes are:
(a) Looseleaf bound and clearly printed
(b) As complete and accurate as possible
(c) Organized and Indexed
(d) A Supplement to the Ideas Expressed by your
own Professor.
5. The "Course Summaries" may be inspected and pur
chased at THE COLLEGE SHOP (Brock Extension)
11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., or at the BETTER BUY
BOOK STORE, 4393 W. 10th Aye., 11:00 a.m. to Tuesday, February 2, 1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
HOT
Khoury
BEARDED JIM
By JACK KHOURY
Beards, which enjoyed great
popularity less than a century
ago, are now on the verge of
extinction.
To remedy the situation, I
have introduced a Beard King,
henceforth to be elected annually every first Monday of
February.
The King is not judged
solely by the length of his
beard, but also by its texture
and business.
• •    •
This year's Beard King title
goes to Jim Paul, Science II.
His beard is an amazing 2.2
inches from chin to tip while
curled.
"One reason why I decided
to grow a beard was to shave
— I mean, save time in the
mornings," the Beard King
said in an interview.
"My beard also works as a
receiving apparatus for fine
particles in the atmosphere,
like dust."
"Actually, the majority of
my wives voted on it and told
me I'd look cuter with one."
• •    •
Jim hasn't had a haircut nor
shaved since Christmas.
"I've combed my beard,
though," he added.
One of its advantages is
that it keeps his hands out of
his pockets, he said.
"It keeps everybody's hands
off me, to tell the truth. But
they still let me in the bus."
As for its advantages, he
had this to say:
"It never tickles any of my
wives, if that's what you
mean."
• •    •
The first few days Jim had
some trouble learning how to
eat his soup without malting
a mess.
"As for washing my face, I
don't bother."
He said that he would have
to shave it off in April when
he applies for a summer job.
Does he think that it's more
masculine to grow a beard?
"Depends if you're a man
or not."
All - candidates meeting
First-slaters
in election
beat drums
stretch drive
By LORNE MALLIN and
BOB WIESER
First slate AMS candidates
beat their drums at the all-
candidates meeting Monday
noon.
About 80 students in Arts
100 heard two candidates for
AMS secretary and two of
three presidential candidates.
Secretarial candidate Marsha
Ablowitz, Arts III, told the students she supported presidential candidate Everett Northup.
'We both have the same platform," she said.
DYNAMIC LEADERS
"We need dynamic leaders,
not administrators," she charged.
Miss Ablowitz contended she
was such a dynamic leader.
Joan Curtis, Arts III, spoke
as the other candidate for AMS
secretary.
"Council shouldn't be just a
comfortable pew," she said.
Although three candidates
for AMS president are in the
running, only UBC NDP club
president Everett Northup and
AMS second vice-president Byron Hender were present at the
rally.
Dark horse candidate, Wulf-
ing von Schleinitz did not make
an appearance.
"I wasn't required to attend,"
von Scheinitz later told The
Ubyssey.
TIMES AND PLACES
Times and places for the
AMS first-slate elections Wednesday are printed in today's
Ubyssey.
There will be several advance
polls for students who will be
off campus tomorrow.
Today from 11:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. two polls are dpen,
one in Brock South and the
other in the Education building.
For the medical mob, a special poll will be placed at the
Vancouver General Hospital.
In the residences a poll will
be opened from 5 to 7 p.m. tonight.
Returning officer Bob Pay-
ton said: "This is a fair campaign, running fairly well. The
presidential race will be close
for the two serious candidates.
"No matter who you prefer,
for God's sake get out Wednes
day and vote", Payton said.
B.C. Student federation
Chairman Hardial Bains explained Monday why his group
had not brought out the full
slate of candidates he promised
at  the  Parksville  symposium
any
this fall.
"We are not backing
candidates officially because
we're not strong enough organizationally and we are still too
poor to strongly back~anybdy,"
he said.
UBC honors
Winnie
UBC paid its last tribute to
Sir Winston Spencer Churchill
Friday at a special memorial
service in the Armory.
UBC president John B. Macdonald said: "We meet not in
an atmosphere of grief.
"Rather, ours is the honorable duty of paying our final
tribute to one who has fought
the good fight and has finished
his course."
FIRST SLATE presidential candidate  harangues  noon  meet
Going sticky for
stickerless cars
The traffic office is cracking down on illegal parking.
Director of UBC traffic Sir
Support K.K.K.
Feb. 1-5
Ouvry-Roberts Monday ordered all cars with removable
stickers or no stickers to be
towed away from A, B and C
lots.
"It is an offence to take a
parking sticker off your windshield," Sir Ouvry said, 'but
many students take their
stickers off and share them
among a number of cars.
"Any car found parked in
a lot with the sticker not properly attached will be towed
away," he warned.
Towing will continue for
the next few days, Sir Ouvry
said.
Graduate   Students
UNIVERSAL
TUTORING COLLEGE
V
571   HOWE STREET
Universal Tutoring
College  Requires
Tutors   Immediately
in
Math, Physics, Chem.,
English.
Call 683-8464 — After 6 call WA 2-1794
STUDENT COMMUNISTS PRESENT
William Stewart
"THE CRISIS IN
FEDERAL POLITICS"
Today — Tues. — Bu 205 — Noon
AMS ELECTIONS
Students are urged to vote at one of the
following stations:
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2nd, 11:30-3:30
5:00-7:00
BROCK SOUTH
NEW EDUCATION
COMMON BLOCK
FORT CAMP
TOTEM PARK
ACADIA CAMP
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3rd,
10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
BUCHANAN BLDG.—Outside Bu 106
BUCHANAN BLDG.—2nd floor, Commerce wing
BUCHANAN BLDG.—Outside Dean Gage's
Office
BROCK SOUTH—Outside AMS Office
BROCK NORTH—Outside Mildred Brock
CAFETERIA—Inside North door
WESBROOK—Outside Wes. 200
ENGINEERING—Outside Eng. 200
PHYSICS—Inside Main Door, Hennings
BUS STOP—Outside Bookstore
FORESTRY & GEOLOGY—Outside of F & G 100
CHEMISTRY—Outside Chem. 250, new wing
NEW EDUCATION—Northeast Main Entrance
OLD EDUCATION—Inside South door
WOODWARD LIBRARY—Inside Main door
LIBRARY—Outside Main door, weather permitting (if not, Humanities entrance)
REMEMBER—AMS Cards MUST
Be Presented! THE UBYSSEY
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. Founding member. Pacific
Student Press. Authorized as second-class mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and news photography.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2,  1965
A wasted vote
We feel compelled to give you a message of great
importance.
Tomorrow is Wednesday.
A Wednesday filled with lectures, books, coffee, car
pools and, surprise, the AMS first slate elections.
And every year the slogans shout things like "get
out and vote, it doesn't matter who you vote for but
get out and vote."
Which is, of course, ridiculous when you consider it
really does matter who you vote for.
If you don't care, or don't know what's going on,
don't take the time to vote. It takes a half minute to do it.
It will be a wasted half minute for you, and what's
worse, for the people who have to count your meaningless, know nothing vote.
If, however, you have some likes and dislikes, do
what The Ubyssey has been telling students to do each
first slate election for the last 50 years.
Vote.
The mind boggles
The dark world that exists in the seething cauldron
of the unconscious mind?
A massive conglomeration of planned and unplanned
sensory bombardments?
Flame throwers on the main mall?
■Wait a minute. Isn't this getting a bit ridiculous?
A guy who calls himself an expressionist artist sits
in a cage and eats caviar, or something.
Space structures? So that's what they call them.
Looks sort of like useless junk to us.
But it's all kind of fun, now that we think about it.
Sort of the kind of type of thing people ought to be able
to do at a university.
Maybe it's a good idea that once in a while, everybody in this often cobwebby institution took himself a
little less seriously.
And went out and attacked a six-ton block of ice
with a flamethrower.
All in the name of art, education, and the furtherance
of academic progress, of course.
AS
to*T-Hng? hs-%11
MaUin's Wry Lines are,
strangely enough, churned
out thrice weekly by one
first-year student named
Lome Mallin.
Mallin keeps threatening
to go to Simon Fraser Academy next year and start a
paper there. Otherwise and
such he threatens to commit
suicide just prior to coming
up with his latest Wry Lines
idea.
BYRON HENDER
EVERETT NORTHUP
WULFING VON SCHLEINITZ
Presidential hopefuls
discuss election issues
Byron Hender
The Alma Mater Society is
faced with its own "challenge
of growth": an expanded program requiring additional
facilities, an ever increasing
financial burden on residence
students, rapidly increasing
athletic costs and expanding
undergraduate programs.
Construction on the Student Union Building must
begin immediately. We have
the best design in Canada
but we must make certain
that it is not ruined by petty
politics. As president, I will
insist that the architect, in
conjunction with the client
committee is free to fully develop his plan.
Student contribution to the
Three Universities Capital
Fund must be investigated.
Students at UBC have a long,
proud history of contribution
to university capital development, but we must carefully
weigh our role in this campaign, particularly in view of
our contribution of more
than three million dollars to
the Student Union Building,
undergraduate    societies.
Undergraduate societies' programs must be encouraged with
expanded budgets and facilities
during the coming year.
An area of major concern is
that of student residences.
When the existing residence
survey is tabulated, we will
be able to back up our stand
on lower residence rent with
concrete facts. This has been
impossible until now due to
an acute lack of information.
The concept of cooperative
student housing is currently
under study. If feasible, this
type of accommodation could
offer greatly reduced rates
for off campus student housing.
The problem of athletics is
a recurring one. Students
shell out almost $80,000 a
year to support extra mural
athletics, and still we are asked for more. This must be
settled by a sane, sensible
overall policy.
The AMS is a million dollar-
a-year corporation, and we
have a responsibility to those
paying AMS fees to do the job
in a responsible and experienced manner.
I am prepared to put the
experience I have gained in
my two years as Vice-President to work in the position
of AMS President, and therefore urge your support on
Wednesday. 	
Everett Northup
Student Council is for students. The services and program provided must be relevant to student needs. This
requires a streamlining of administrative procedure, the
emergence of council to reestablish contact with the
campus and strong leadership
on student issues.
To achieve the first I propose the establishment of a
summer commission to study
the overhaul of the present
administrative structure and
to present its findings to
council, which will meet for
five days during registration
week.
The changes proposed by
the commission would be enacted, leaving council free to
discuss policy issues during
the term.
Secondly, in order to bring
council to the campus, I will
establish a Student Affairs
Chairman, who would act as
a liason between students
and the council. He would
hold regular meetings, and
inform the students exactly
what the council is doing and
how it stands on specific issues.
At the moment, there are
several outstanding student
issues which must be debated.
To protect students working
part-time I will set up a student personnel office whose
responsibility will be to formulate AMS policy in this field.
Not only should wages be
standardized, but also job
security should be promoted.
Student money should be
saved by instituting co-operative housing. This has been
done at other universities
and should be looked into at
UBC.
Also, I promise to investigate the establishment of a
co-operative bookstore run
by the AMS for the student's
benefit.
The proposed SUB is being
built for the students by the
students, therefore, I propose
that any services provided
within the building be run by
the AMS with all profits going to the AMS.
Student council must provide leadership, both on the
campus and in the business
community. I believe that I
can provide this leadership
and am capable of representing your interests. My program is for you, and I urge
your support in the AMS election.
Wulfing von
Schleinitz
I am running for AMS
President to give those opposed to the present AMS bureaucracy an opportunity to
express their disapproval.
Hence, among other things, I
propose to work for the following:
1. A voluntary AMS organization
2. A campus PUB
3. Drastically curtailed
Fraternity activities
4. Establishment of a
non-profit but solvent
student bookstore
5. No SUB
6. A Voluntary Graduation Fee
7. Improved parking facilities in return for
our $5 Parking Fee.
I will agitate for the following: greatly improved
registration procedures, no
Christmas examinations, improved food and lunch services and better library facilities (periodicals,, study
areas, lighting facilities and
carralls).
In my opinion the present
AMS organization fails to
meet even the most rudimentary student needs. Virtually
all its energies are devoted to
self-perpetuation. In the past
it has served merely as a
kindergarten for bureaucrats.
This so-called student-government is dominated by
small groups within the university. These include the
faculties of Commerce and
Law and the Fraternities,
which together comprise the
Brock administration with
their hangers-on.
It is abhorrent that the student government of a supposedly intellectual institution is made into a sham. It
is a vicarious situation!!
It is in an effort to rectify
this intolerable state of affairs that I present myself as
a candidate for your consideration. Only a fresh approach can accomplish the required transformation, which
must of necessity, be radical.
I consider myself competent to implement the necessary reforms. I need not
stress the urgency of the task
awaiting the next AMS President. This is the first time
that an opportunity has been
presented to the student-body
to restore responsible leadership for the benefit of the
students.
Vote WULFING von
SCHLEINITZ Tuesday, February 2, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
Mock election
Campus parties
want your vote
Communist
Unlike the three political old
maids of the right, the two left
parties are running on platforms, not apathy. They are
trying to answer problems.
Now, the New Democrat's answer is sex. Well, sex is O.K.,
however sex is not the prime
concern of parliament (at least
not the Canadian parliament.)
Here is what Communists
propose:
A new Canadian constitution, recognising the nationhood of French Canada is the
most important step to unity.
Planning for the effects of
automation, regaining control
of our foreign-owned industries.
To regain a respected place
in world affairs, Canada must
be independent: we should
recognize China, urge the U.S.
to get out of Viet Nam, and
play a neutral, nuclear-free
role.
Your best bet is to vote Communist.
Social Credit
We feel that Canada is at
a very critical position today
and that only strong, honest
leadership can provide the
stimulus we need to move
forward.
Social Credit urges your
support for the following policies by voting Social Credit:
Federal support to education
through the provincial governments.
Comprehensive medical coverage with a deterrent fee.
Lower tariffs in accordance
with the recommendations of
the Economic Council of Canada.
Low cost loans to the municipalities.
Active support for the UN
and Commonwealth.
Strong backing of Malaysia.
These policies are policies
you can support by voting Social Credit Feb. 3.
Conservative
Do you know that the establishment of Liberals, Social
Crediters and NDP (Communists) refused to let the Creditistes be heard in Model Parli-
ment?
Do you know that the Conservatives have taken up their
cause, not by forming a new
party, but rather by allowing
them to be heard in parliament?
We are still a Conservative
party, but we believe in democracy and fair representation.
We believe that all should have
a voice!
The Houses on Parliament
Hill,
Are becoming a bribery mill.
 If you want it to stop
Let the Liberals drop,
And take a Conservative
pill!
The Liberals said "60 days"
And started a befuddled
craze
Now it takes "generations"
To corrupt the nation
Let's throw them out one of
these days.
Give a vote ror fair play,
It's Conservatives' Day
Throw out crime and get
government grants.
Portion of Credisie Platform
.Vote Conservative; Support
the Creditistes
If elected, your Creditiste
representatives in Model Parliament will:
Balance Crow's Nest Pass
freight rates by eliminating
fluctuating equilibria.
Remove   cartels   from   the
wheat and sugar beet industry.
Balance deficit financial unemployment.
Standardize butterfat content in Canadian milk products.
Beer backers
bottled up
MONTREAL (CUP) — Macdonald College council voted
down a resolution to allow
beer at junior and senior class
parties on campus.
The motion was put forward
to try to keep class parties on
campus.
EDITOR:  Mike  Horsey
New*   Tim  Padmore
City   Tom Wayman
Managing Editor .... Janet Matheaon
Art   Don  Hume
Sports   George Reamibottom
Asst. City   Lorraine Shore
Asst. News Editor .... Carole Munroe
Associate   Mike Hunter
Associate    Ron Riter
Asst. Managing   Norm Betts
Page Friday  Dave Ablett
Critics   John  Kelsey
Great day! Place for the Feb. 13
party now finalized, so come In and
get your workbooks stamped and find
the  spot.   Janet   Matheson  has ap
plied for Australian citizenship, so
come in and practice your accent.
And do correct your mastheads' for
last Friday's issue, we left off Carol
Anne Baker who was trying for a
perfect record — in in each. Others,
not all trying for a perfect record,
were: Brian Staples, Carol Anne
Baker, (again), Art Casperson, Joan
Qodsell, Robbi West, Bob Wieser,
Al Frances, Mike Sun-and-pollce
fink Vaux, Linda (groundhog) Morrison, Carol Smith, Robin Russell,
Bob Burton, Dave Orchard, Ros Ac-
utt, Klizabeth Field, Jock McQuarrie,
Cassius Clark, Don Hull. Rick Blair,
Harold McAllister, Sara Simeon, and
oven Al  Birnie.
Liberal
Come  alive   .   .   .  you're in
the Liberal Generation.
The Liberals believe in:
• Canadian Unity: One nation, two cultures. The rights
of all Canadians must be respected, regardless of language. All receive fair and
equal  treatment.
• Trade and Economic Development: Canada must expand her economy and widen
her industrial base if we are
to have continued prosperity.
We must meet the challenges
of the Report of the Economic
Council Of Canada.
• Defence and International
Relations: Canada must retain
her growing influence in world
councils by prudent actions
for peace and support of our
time honored allies as well
continued understanding for
the developing nations. Specifically:
• Social Reforms— Abolition of capital punishment;
medical care; lower voting age
to  18.
New Democratic
For Sin Against Motherhood. Vote NDP.
Instead of mumbling the
usual political platitudes this
party is trying to shoot down
a select few of the holy cows
of  Canadian  politics.
The NDP thinks that the
taboos on contraceptives, abortions, sex education and divorce should be suspended so
widely ignored laws on the
sale of contraceptives can be
replaced with some sensible
regulations.
Of course the NDP continues to stand for the social reforms it has argued in the past:
economic planning, nuclear
disarmament, medicare, free
education.
Vote NDP, even if your
grandmother votes Liberal.
#
Active and Non-Active
Newman Members
CAMPUS MISSION
by
Father Bistio, St. Thomas More College, Saskatchewan
on
Wisdom and Its Inclusion of Knowledge
and Devotion
at 12:30- 1:30
FEBRUARY 1-5
Tuesday, Arts 100
Wednesday, Bu 102
Thursday, Arts 100
Friday, Arts 100
MASS  EVERYDAY 4:30  ST. MARKS
You can't beat
the taste of
Player's
Player's... the best-tasting cigarettes. Page 6
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 2, 1965
BACKGROUND
Wilderness polluted
By IAN STIRLING
As industry and populations increase, more and
more of the wilderness heritage of our province is being commercially developed
and land once set aside for
outdoor recreation is being
lost.	
The public relations committee of the Varsity Outdoor Club is sponsoring a
lecture series on the problems of provincial parks.
The first speaker will be Dr.
W. K. Danner of the Department of Geology, who will
speak on "A Geologist's
Viewpoint on Parks" at 12:30
Thurs., Feb. 4, in Chem. 150.
Beaches are being destroyed, rivers polluted,
fences built and mountains
logged.
Development of this nature has an economic value
and is essential to the province, but there is also a
value in setting aside some
of these natural areas for
public recreation. In our expanding civilization wages
are increasing and the working hours are becoming
shorter so that man now has
more leisure time than he
has ever had before.
As a result, interest in the
various facets of outdoor
recreation is skyrocketing,
but the provision of space
for this type of activity is
not. It is slowly being recognized that recreation is an
integral part of 20th Century living and recreational
hours will occupy even more
of our lives in the future.
Figures from park administrations in Canada and the
United States show a staggering increase in the number of users of present
parks, to the extent that
saturation of many parks is
a reality. With this in mind
it is incongruous not to provide recreational space for
future generations.
The problem of space for
recreation is now acute in
the United States. This situation prompted the passing
of the Wilderness Bill last
summer to make provision,
by legislation, to permanently set public land aside
where possible, and where
not possible, to buy land
back from private interests
for public use. President
Johnson made mention of
the need for outdoor recreational space in his New
Year's address to the nation.
We in B.C. can learn from
this example and should
have the foresight to set
land aside for the future in
the form of parks. It is often
argued that much of B.C. is
wilderness that will never
be used for anything, so why
set some aside particularly?
The argument is invalid
since what is necessary is
parkland that is accessible
to  the   population   centres.
The concept of multiple
use is brought up continuously. The forest industry
argues that a logged area
will grow back again and
thus is a renewable resource.   The   mining   inter
ests argue that the sinking
of one mine hole is of minimal damage with a maximal
return.
These industries scar the
country. People desiring to
enjoy the outdoors are not
attracted by stumps or slag
piles and thus the land gives
no recreational value. This
situation shows there can be
only one type of maximum
use of a land area, and that
the concept of multiple use
might better be labelled
multiple   abuse.
It is not the intention of
this article to condemn the
industries of mining and logging. However it might be
pointed out that only about
one per cent of B.C. is presently classified as provincial parkland, yet a substantial portion of that is being
commercially used at the
moment. Is this type of ex
ploitation  necessary?
This spring a new Parks
Act will be brought to the
Legislature and there will
certainly be much said by
all interests.
If we are to exhibit any
foresight at all we must
have a Parks Act with the
following: a classification of
parkland with legislative
protection, provision for permanently setting aside new
parkland for future populations, and control by the department of recreation and
conservation of the resources
contained within provincial
parks.
Parks are for the people,
but unless the people are
heard from they will be
overridden b y commercial
interests. Industry can lose
on the land many times, but
conservation can only lose
once.
Exotic change of scene seen
for exchange grant winners
World University Service is offering four exchange
scholarships to universities Hamburg, Moscow, Madrid and
Tokyo for a year's study in any field.
The scholarships amount to about $1,500. The scholar is
obliged to pay travel expenses.
All scholars are expected to return to a Canadian university the next year.
Application forms, which must be completed and re
turned by Feb. 10, are available in the WUS office, Room
257 in Brock Extension.
AMS ELECTIONS
NOMINATIONS CLOSE
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1965
12 NOON For SECOND Slate
TUXEDO RENTALS
for Fraternity Forma Is
Special Rate . .. $6.00 includes
Tuxedo, cummerbund, shirt, tie, studs, links, suspenders
TUXEDO JUNCTION FORMAL WEAR
2   Locations:   4683  Kingsway,  Bby by Sears  HE 1-1160
2608 Granville at 10th Ave  RE 3-6727
Let's talk about engineering, mathematics
and science careers in a
dynamic, diversified company
Campus Interviews Thursday, February 4
Young men of ability can get to the top fast at
Boeing. Today, Boeing's business backlog is
just under two billion dollars, of which some
60 per cent is in commercial jetliner and helicopter product areas. The remainder is in military programs and government space flight
contracts. This gives the company one of the
most stable and diversified business bases in
the aerospace industry.
No matter where your career interests lie —
in the commercial jet airliners of the future
or in space-flight technology — you can find
an opening of genuine opportunity at Boeing.
The company's world leadership in the jet
transport field is an indication of the calibre
of people you'd work with at Boeing.
Boeing is now pioneering evolutionary advances in the research, design, development
and manufacture of civilian and military aircraft of the future, as well as space programs
of such historic importance as America's first
moon landing. Gas turbine engines, transport
helicopters, marine vehicles and basic research are other areas of Boeing activity.
Whether your career interests lie in basic or
applied research, design, test, manufacturing
or administration, there's a spot where your
talents are needed at Boeing. Engineers, mathematicians and scientists at Boeing work in
small groups, so initiative and ability get maximum exposure. Boeing encourages participation in the company-paid Graduate Study
Program at leading colleges and universities
near company installations.
We're looking forward to meeting engineering,
mathematics and science seniors and graduate
students during our visit to your campus. Make
an appointment now at your placement office.
(1) CX-HLS. Boeing is already at work on the
next generation of giant cargo jets. (2) Variable-sweep wing design for the nation's first
supersonic commercial jet transport. (3) NASA's
Saturn V launch vehicle will power orbital and
deep-space flights. (4) Model of lunar orbiter
Boeing is building for NASA. (5) Boeing-Vertol
107 transport helicopter shown with Boeing
707 jetliner.
Equal Opportunity Employer Tuesday, February 2, 1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 7
WEIL PLAY THE GAME MY WAY OR NOT AT ALU Jonathan Springer of Alaska
has a different version of basketball and Steve Spencer of the Birds is pouting
because he doesn't appreciate the version.. Morris Douglas (22) of the Birds is wondering if a swift kick would straighten things out. UBC won 71-52 Friday and 65-58
Saturday.
UBC places second at Banff
By TIM ROBERTS
The Thunderbird ski team
hung on in the jumping event
to come up with its strongest showing in three years,
placing second in an eight
team inter - collegiate meet
in Banff last weekend.
The team narrowly edged
out Montana State College for
the second place spot behind
the perennial winner University of Washington.
Led by former Olympic skiier
Don Bruneski, who placed second in the combined Alpine
competitions, the Thunderbirds
built up a 12-point lead going
into the Nordic events on Saturday and Sunday.
Bruneski placed second in
the downhill event behind
Washington's Jay Jalbert. Tom
Jenkin also supported the
Thunderbirds with a seventh
place to put the team second
behind Washington.
In the Giant Slalom, Bruneski placed third and Dave
Turner ran seventh, to keep the
team in contention with another
second.
The cross country team then
took over, paced by Jim Logan's third and Brian Hulme's
seventh place to give the Thunderbirds their third straight
team second.
At this point the team had
built up a 22-point lead over
VW steals the show
others get the snow
The snow shovelling, pushing and pulling is finally over
for UBC Sports Car Club's Thunderbird Rally Sunday.
        The two-day route took the
Swimmers
win but lose
Thunderbirds lost to University of Puget Sound 53-42
in a weekend swim meet.
Although the Birds won six
of the 11 events, the invaders
took the meet by having more
second and third places as a
result of their larger field of
entries.
Individual winners for UBC
were: Bob Walker in the 500
metre freestyle and 200 metre
butterfly; Bill Gillespie in the
200 metre individual medley
and the 200 metre backstroke;
and Dwight Brown in the diving.
The sixth first place win
was a team victory in the 400
metre medley with a time of
4:S3j3.
Aquasoc meeting
General meeting in Bu. 212
noon today to discuss film and
seining party.
cars over 628 miles of ice-
covered, snowbanked roads
and trails in the B.C. interior.
Winners Bob Dunwoodie
and John O'Dwyer in a Volkswagen 1500-S picked up only
two penalty points, both on a
two-mile hill in the remote
Douglas Lake area, which
many competitors took up to
an hour to climb.
All but three cars finished
the rally, although several
showed bruises and dents after arguments with a snowbank.
More than 20 UBC students
spent their weekend checkpointing and shovelling out
cars under rallymaster Jim
Lightfoot's direction.
Top UBC car was Graham
Reid's ninth-place Cooper. The
top 10:
1. Bob Dunwoodie-John O'Dwyer,
VW 1600s (2 pts); 2. Len Houser-
Jeremy Greenfield, Dodge Monaco
(5); 3. Otto Meyer-Uwe Schnack,
VW 1200 (16); 4. Bob McLean-Bill
Williams, fcplc (27); 5. Youhg-Cloan,
Corvair (31); «. Bastien-Walters,
Valiant (32); 7. Schmtdt-Rulofs, VW
12001 (36); 8. Balfour-Newman, Porsche (42); 9. Graham Reid-Brian
Moore, Mini Cooper (45); 10. Roger
McAfee-Graeme   Vance,   MGB   (46).
third place Montana State College, and had to rely on their
make-shift jumping team to
come through.
They held on, dropping 16
points to Montana State College in a third place finish to
emerge second overall in the
meet.
Coach Allan Fisher was optimistic on the team's chances
in the two remaining meets
this season, and predicted that
with a little more training, the
cross-country team will overhaul the Washington team.
Chances of beating Washington in the overall standings
in future meets is slim, as the
team is too well stocked with
near-Olympic standard skiiers.
The Washington team won
394.0 of a total possible 400
points in the meet.
UBC had 346, while Montana
State College finished with
340.
Features
Watch for sports Feature
page beginning this Thursday. On this day each week
we will present columns and
articles about UBC athletes
by guest and regular contributors.
Support K.K.K.
Feb. 1-5
YOUNG MEN
Nanooks flee
T'bird fury
By JACK McQUARRIE
The University of Alaska Nanooks basketball team now
realizes that it belongs in the'North . . . the far North.
The
UBC Thunderbirds
helped the Alaskans reach
this dismal state of self-awareness over the weekend when
they defeated them twice; 71-
52 on Friday night and 65-58
on Saturday night.
T'Bird mitey mite Gene Rizak paced the way to victory
on Friday by scoring 19 points.
The five-nine guard was followed in the scoring derby by
Bob Barazzuol who dunked
15.
• •    •
The most impressive player
on the court both nights was
Nanook Jonathan Springer, a
six-five junior from Ohio, who
poured in 20 points Friday
night and 34 on Saturday
night.
In Saturday night's game
the Birds appeared to let up
a little and found themselves
on the short end of a 25-23
half-time score. They snapped
out of their lethargy in the
last quarter long enough to
score 10 unanswered points
and that was the ball game.
Forward Steve Spencer who
hit a rather cold streak Friday
night scoring no points, sparked the Birds to victory with 17
points Saturday, 12 of them in
the second half, and came up
with 21 rebounds. Gene Rizak
hit for 12.
• •   •
An interesting sidelight is
the fact that the Birds shooting was very poor in both
games They hit 37 per cent of
their shots Friday and only 34
per   cent   on   Saturday.
Next game for the T'Birds
is this Thursday noon against
Caroll College in the Memorial Gym.
SPORTS
Victoria reps
afraid of
little Birds
Victoria Park Board mercifully granted Victoria's wish
and postponed Saturday's
match between Victoria Crimson Tide and UBC's rugby
Thunderbirds.
The excuse offered to UBC
was flooded grounds, but speculation had it the Victoria
Reps are not allowed to play
in the mud.
However, a Victoria spokes-
fan reported that the Reps, on
seeing the muscular 'Birds in
uniform, refused to take the
field. Their coach needs time
to bolster his players' morale,
so their reprieve lasts two
weeks, at which time they are
again scheduled to meet the
Thunderbirds in Victoria.
It is anticipated that the
Reps, by that time, will have
taken enough tranquilizers to
prevent T-Bird-induced
traumas.
•    •    •
The UBC wrestling team
placed third in a Triangular
meet over the weekend. They
lost to the University of Alberta 25-13 and the University
of Western Washington 31-8.
Bruce Green, Don Chamberlain, Cann Christensen and
Gunnar Gansen won matches
for UBC.
Western Washington won
the meet by defeating Alberta
24-11.
GRADUATES
Civil
Engineers
who ore interested in several vacancies
with our structural department are
invited to apply for interviews
TODAY
with Mr. D. J. Watt of H. A. Simons
(International) Limited at the
Placement Office, UBC
UNDERGRADUATES with a niinimum of 2 years or
more in the School of Architecture will also be inter
viewed for summer employment for Personnel Manage
H. A. SIMONS (International) Ltd.
16 E. Hastings, Vancouver 4 Mutual 4-412! Page 8
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 2, 1965
'tween classes
Liberal Ray glints today
Provincial Liberal leader Ray
Perrault speaks at noon today
in Brock. Perrault is sponsored
by the campus Liberal club.
• •    •
NEWMAN CENTER
Campus Mission all week at
noon in Arts 100. Father Bis-
tio. Newman formal tickets
now on sale.
Tuesday 7:30 discussions by
Fathers Firth and Bauer in the
Music Room continue.
• •   •
PRE-MED SOC
Vancouver drug squad officer talks on drug addiction,
Wednesday noon in Wes. 100.
Free admission.
• •   •
PHYS. ED US.
Skating party, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Wednesday at Thunderbird
rink. Everybody welcome.
'   •    •    •
FACULTY DEBATING
Resolved: Santa Claus should
be a Woman. Affirmative, Law;
n e g a t i ve, pre-Librarianship.
Noon today in Bu. 217.
• •    •
ARTS US
Robert Walton will give his
Last Lecture, noon today in
Bu. 102.
• •    •
EL CIRCULO
Conversation group meets
noon today in Bu. 3252. Visitors welcome.
• •    •
COMMUNITY PLANNING
First Mile Up, a movie, Wednesday noon, La. 102.
• •    •
CHORAL SOC.
Rehearsal Wednesday 6:00
p.m. in Bu. 104. Attendance required. Small group meets tonight.
• •    •
ARCHAELOGY CLUB:
Noon meeting in Bu. 204,
Dr. A. H. Siemens speaks on
The Mexican Indian: Problem
Element in the Population.
• •    •
CHILDHOOD EDUCATION
Tips for Beginning Teachers
by Mr. Moir, Wednesday noon
in Ed. 204.
• •    •
UN CLUB, SPECIAL EVENTS
Switzerland, Land of a Thousand Valleys, film and narration by Anton Lendi, noon today in Aud.
• •    •
ONTOLOGICAL SOC
Leroy Jensen on Function in
Oneness, Bu. 224, Wednesday
noon.
• •    •
PRE-DENTAL SOC
Dr. Hyde speaks on Importance of Fluoridation, Bu. 204
Wednesday noon.
j. IF YOU* HtiA U MVteT
pi»A
x
Now Offering
Jet Fost
Delivery   Service
plus
10% Discount
on orders over $10.00
2676 W Bdwy. - RE 6-9019
RAY PERRAULT
... in Brock
AFRICAN STUDENT
Film Black and White in
South Africa noon today in Bu.
100. Free. Also Anti-Apartheid
Rally Thursday noon, in Hebb
Theatre.
FOREST CLUB
Dr. Smith of forestry faculty shows slides on Forestry
and Forest Industry in Taiwan
noon today.
• •    •
LAST MINUTE   TICKETS
LMT's available for O Dad,
Dear Dad, G. di Stefano, Van.
Symphony, the Cave and Isy's.
• •    •
COMMUNIST CLUB
Bill Stewart, city CPC secretary, talks on The Crisis in
Federal Politics, Bu. 205, noon
today.
• •    •
CIRCLE K
Bill Watts, Pacific Northwest District Chairman on Key
Clubs speaks Wednesday noon,
Bu.   2201.   All  men welcome.
Support K.K.K.
Feb. 1-5
Western Canada's Largest
FORMAL WEAR RENTALS
Tuxedo*
Full Dress
Morning Coats
Directors' Coats
White & Blue Coats
Shirts i. Accessories
Blue   Blazers
10%  UBC  Discount
OVER 2000 GARMENTS TO CHOOSE FROM
E. A. LEE Formal Wear Rentals
623 HOWE   (Downstairs)   MU 3-2457
2608 Granville (at 10th)   4683 Kingsway (Bby.)
RE 3-6727 (by Sears) HE 1-1160
xooooooooooooooooooocoooooooooeoooooooooecooooc
The BEN HILL-TOUT
MEMORIAL SALON
will be held March 8-20 in the Frederick Laserre
Building.    All entries must be in by March 1st.
Entry forms can be obtained from Photo-Soc.
Dean OKULITCH
Chairman of the Ben Hill-Tout, will speak about the
salon at the Photo-Soc meeting on Thursday noon,
Feb. 4th, in Frederick Laserre 104.
ALL WELCOME
-QOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOBOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOr
At leoding stores everywhere
Something Really New
CON-GAR DROPS
A Concentrated
Mouth Wash and Gargle
Two drops to a glass of
water makes a truly
effective mouth tingling
antiseptic - deodorant
TRY IT TODAY
from your nearby Drug Store
CLASSIFIED
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, 75c—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable In Advance
Publications Office: Brock Hall. ,
Lost & Found
11
LOST — Propelling pencil. Parker
make with inscription "Chung
Choong Voui". Reward for finder.
Phone CA 4-0838 and leave a message. CV.
LOST — Sat. night at Globe Trotter's ladies' navy blue collapsible
umbrella.  Phone  CY 9-4286.
FOUND — 2 pair glasses, 3 sets keys
etc. Apply Circulation Office Library.
FOUND—Some time ago, Ford keys
on horseshoe keyring. Ladies'
brown rim glasses with grey trim.
Can-opt. 4-5%. Car key 236-421.
Apply Publications Office of AMS,
Brock Hall.
Special Notices-
13
LADIES' Gwineuere your eyes have
pierced my Ireart. I implore your
love. The Knight.
DEADLINE — Feb. 15th for enrollment in C.U.S. Life Insurance plan.
See Jonh Stansfield in Rm. 258,
Brock, and lunch hour this week
re:   information.
TWO YOUNG ladies desire two
wealthy men to match intelligence,
wit, and attractiveness. Prefer
mid 20's. Phone 4-4488.
HAPPY birthday Don Peeper. Sometime fallow at UBC. A scholar and
a gentileman.
HILLEL Foundation. Skating party,
P.N.E. Forum, Sat. Feb. 6th. 9:30-
11:30   p.m.   Info-Hillel   House,   CA
4-4748.
TATE Enterprizes (whoever he is)
presents Speedy Gonzoles, Aud.
Wed. 10th. Watch further announcements.
Transportation
14
OFFICE girl desires transportation
from vicinity of No. 2 and Blun-
dell, Richmond, to University. CA
4-9203.
THREE riders wanted from anywhere near 4th Ave. between Bur-
rard & UBC for 8:30 classes. Call
Paul. FA 5-8870 after 7 p.m. or
263-3658.
GIRLS need ride from 16th and
Renfrew for 8:30's. Phone HE 4-
1586.
WEST VAN riders wanted for car
pool. Will compromise. Martin
"■>?-fin69.
vii>E wanted for 8:30's, 1st & Alma.
Phone 736-9471 after 6 p.m.
RIDER   wanted,   4th   Ave.   8:30-4:30.
Mon. to Fri. Call Jim, 733-9388.
Wanted
IS
WANTED — "The Manuals of B.C."
by Cowan & Guiguet. Phone Dave
at   325-3907.
AUTOMOTIVE   St   MARINE
Automobiles For Sale
ai
'60 RENAULT, radio, w.w.'s, '65
plates on, $550. Richard Fulton,
Fort Camp, Hut 6, Rm. 7. 224-9880.
FOR SALE—1954 Ford Sedan. Snow
tires, pullmanized, trailer hitch,
heavy   springs,   1225.   CA  8-8606.
'57 BUICK Standard 8; floor shift.
What offers? BR. 7-9508 after 4
p.m. Brian. ^^^^^
1955 PLYMOUTH Sedan std, transmission. New rings, valves, battery, clutch, shock absorbers, fender, bumper & exhaust pipe. |350.
Reason for sale: Owner leaving
Canada soon. Phone RE 1-6290 or
CA 4-1111, Local 523 & ask for
Akhtar.
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
51
PART TIME WORK available now
& full time during summer for
male students—Light construction
& maintenance work. $2.00 per
hour. Must be presentable, trustworthy and capable. Call Mr.
Alexander,  MU 1-4964.
STUDENT photographer requires
girl assistants for a few hours per
week. Evening work, (not weekends), $1.50 to J2.00 per hour.
Please call in person to Ste. 33,
2695 West Broadway, Tuesday
7:30-9:30 p.m.
INSTRUCTION — SCHOOLS
Tutoring
64
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
Tl
RENTALS   &   REAL  ESTATE
Rooms
•1
SLEEPING room for rent. Bedding
included. Ride for 8:30's. Fraser &
Marine.  325-0824.
Room  & Board
82
EXCELLENT BOARD & Room for
2 students, together $65 each. 4168
W.  11th. CA 4-5543.
WANTED a student to room and
board. 4th and McDonald. Phone
RE 3-3884 after 6 p.m.
Furn. Houses & Apts.
83
YOUNG woman wanted to share
quality apartment. University
Boulevard from 1st March. Phone
261-4943 evenings.
Students in all faculties:
There's a Rewarding Career for You in
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANCY
Learn How and Why   February 8th to 19th
During this period, . members of The Institute of Chartered
Accountants of B.C. will be at UBC to interview students who expect
to graduate in 1965. Arrangements for interviews may be made
through Mr. Hacking at the University Placement Office. Earlier
interviews may be arranged by telephoning the Secretary at MUtual
1-3264.
YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO JOIN A CHALLENGING AND
FAST-GROWING PROFESSION
Chartered Accountants play a decisive role in Canadian busi
ness, industry, and government. Many have attained executive
positions of considerable stature and influence; their training and
experience enables them, as one writer has put it, "to disentangle
the threads of profitability that hold a company together."
C. A. training offers interesting employment with practising
chartered accountants. You work "on location" will introduce you to
a wide range of industrial, financial, commercial, service, and
governmental operations.
The Institute of Chartered Accountants
530 BURRARD ST., VANCOUVER 1, B.C.
MU  1-3264

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