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The Ubyssey Mar 11, 1965

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Array REPORT CHARGES FACULTY UNDERPAID
Salaries of UBC's faculty members are as much
as $2,100 a year below those being paid for the
same jobs at other Canadian universities.
The university ranks tenth in the country in the
salaries it pays and on the average pay is $900
■below the highest in Canada, Laval University.
These figures are contained in a report circulated by the UBC Faculty Association to faculty
members. The Ubyssey obtained the report Wednesday.
It shows that differences between what is paid
here and elsewhere is much more than $900 in
some classes of jobs.
Department heads at UBC, although ranked
second in Canada, receive salaries $2,100 below
the highest, University of Toronto.
Full professors at UBC rank seventh in the
nation and are $1,300 below the highest paid
profs, at University of Saskatchewan.
Associate profs rank twelfth and are $1,300 below the nation's highest, University of Montreal.
Assistant profs' salaries are eleventh and $1,100
below the highest, at Laval.
The report says an average salary increase of
more than $2,000 per faculty member is required
to bring UBC's salary structure into line with
salaries which will be being paid at other Canadian universities by next year.
It says a $3,000 per faculty member increase is
required to bring UBC up to the salaries that will
be paid by the University of Alberta next year.
•      •      •
The report reminds faculty members that the
declared policy of the board of governors is to
put salaries on a par with those paid at any other
Canadian university.
The figures contained in the document confirm
a report carried in The Ubyssey Feb. 16 about pay
raises being demanded by the profs.
The Ubyssey story also said that UBC's administration has countered with raises of about $800
per professor.
Present average salary of all classes of faculty
members at UBC is $9,900 a year. Average at
highest paid Laval is $10,800.
The Ubyssey also learned Wednesday that the
faculty association at its last meeting instructed
its executive to seek a meeting with the board of
governors.
The executive was told to impress on the president and Board of Governors the absolute necessity of increasing the salaries of academic staff at
the University.
A motion said that if the sum allocated to the
university in its 1965-66 operating budget is not
sufficient to cover the increase, the university
should ask for a higher provincial grant.
The Association also decided to ask the Board
of Governors to publicly reaffirm its intention to
make UBC a first rate university, to explain at
once by what means and over what period this
is to be achieved, and to ask the board to take
financial measures necessary to the accomplishment of this goal.
•'     •      •
"In the event that they (the board members) do
not now consider making UBC a first-rate university as their goal, that they state to the faculty
what their current plans for the university are,"
the motion says.
The prediction that a $3,000 increase will be
needed to give professors' salaries equal Alberta
is based on the knowledge that the University of
(Continued on Page 2—SEE: ALBERTA)
THE UBYSSEY
VOL. XLVII, No 59    VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1965 <^§^°48 CA 4-3916
CATTLE BUYER WAITS FOR MEAT
WEDNESDAY WAS trustee day in the Armory with representatives of B.C. school
boards haranguing future teachers from booths decked with displays of scenery
and school facilities. Students dubbed the affair Cattle Day. (See story Page 3.)
Profs start
battle Mac
campaign
Professors in the faculty of arts are in the middle of a
boiling feud with President John Macdonald over appointment of Dean Kaspar Naegele's successor.
Macdonald has told the fac
ulty members bluntly they
will have no say in the makeup of the selection committee
which will pick the new dean.
The professors, who have
been trying to get more say in
how the university is run, had
sought to elect four members
to a committee of 12.
But Macdonald, in a letter
circulated to the profs this
week, said the selection will
stand as it is — eight members, appointed by him.
Macdonald said he appreciated "the desire of members
of the faculty to participate in
advising me concerning the
appointment," and said he
would welcome advice from
them.
But he made it clear the
profs would have no say in
appointing the selection committee.
Dean Kaspar Naegele was
selected    to    succeed    retired
dean S. N. F. Chant three
years ago on the basis of a
faculty committee recommendation.
The profs are also angry
because Macdonald flatly turned down two other requests.
The profs want a say in defining the new dean's duties;
they also want him to have a
fixed term of office, rather
than carrying on indefinitely
at the Board of Governors'
pleasure.
Some professors say Macdonald could have lost nothing by allowing four elected
members on a 12-man selection committee.
They feel that if they are
included in the selection process, they will then be more
confident in the man chosen
and would also be unable to
complain to Macdonald about
the new man, since they
helped appoint him.
'Little reason to stay
These professors say morale
has been ebbing badly.
Troubles are compounded
by the current financial dilemma, in which average UBC
salaries have dipped to as low
as tenth best in Canada, and
profs how have no say in how
pay raises are assessed and
allocated, or in appointing the
men who do the assessing and
allocating.
One professor told The
Ubyssey this week the only
reason he was staying at UBC
was because his family liked
it here, and because of his colleagues in the faculty.
"If two or three of them
left, I'd have no reason to stay
here," he said.
Macdonald has told the Faculty Association that pay
raises will be allocated strictly
according to merit.
But some professors say this
policy has not been adhered
to, and that morale has been
wrecked in some departments
by "salary blackmail."
This occurs when a professor, who is expecting a raise
of the same amount as others
of his rank, goes to his dean
and demands more "because
I've got an offer of more from
another university."
In several cases, this kind
of raise has been granted, the
profs say.
The faculty has also complained that UBC's salary
structure is being wrecked because the administration is
forced to hire new profs at
salaries much higher than
present profs of the same rank
are getting.
The only way top young
professors can be lured here
is to offer them salaries competitive with the top schools
in Canada — and regular UBC
salaries are nowhere near
that. Page 2
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 11, 1965
Alberta
profs up
by $3,000
(Continued from Page 1)
Alberta has a large raise scheduled the report said.
Last year UBC profs received $1,000 less than those at
Alberta; this year $1,600 less.
The announced increase for
next year for Alberta is $1,400,
putting profs there a total of
$3,000 ahead of UBC.
The report speculates that
salaries at other universities
will go up at least $1,000 as a
result of the Alberta increase.
(Saskatchewan has already
announced increases equal to
Alberta.)
The report also compares
UBC salaries with salaries in
the U.S.
It says that 32 per cent of
professors, 23 per cent of associate profs and 40 per cent
of assistant profs get higher
salaries than people in the
same categories at UBC.
Here is the way the universities of Canada line up in order
of average salaries paid to all
classes of faculty members:
Laval, Toronto, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Queen's, McGill,
Montreal, McMaster, Manitoba,
UBC, Western Ontario,
Guelph, Dalhousie and Royal
Military College.
Here are the detailed salary
figures now paid at the top
Canadian Universities and
UBC:
Department heads: Toronto
pays highest at $18,100 a year.
UBC is second at $16,000 a
year.
Full professors: Toronto pays
highest at $14,700 a year. UBC
is ninth at $13,700 a year.
Other universities with pay
rates in this category higher
than UBC are Montreal, Royal
Military College, York,
Queens, McGill, McMaster and
Alberta.
Associate profs: Montreal
pays best at $11,900 a year.
UBC is twelfth at $10,600 a
year. Other universities with
pay rates higher than UBC in
this category are Saskatchewan, Sherbrooke, Alberta, Laval, McGill, Royal Military College, Manitoba, Toronto, York
and Carleton.
Assistant profs: Laval pays
best at $9,500. UBC is eleventh
at $8,400. Ahead of UBC are
Montreal, Saskatchewan, Sherbrooke, Alberta, Royal Military College, Toronto, Queen's,
McGill and Windsor.
Cuts in fixed grant urged
'WUSC should raise own'
MORLEY ADELMAN, Arts IV,
will go to Spain on World
University Service exchange
scholarship onwunced Wednesday.
Too early
for opinion
say profs
UBC professors said Wednesday they have no opinions yet
on the new Discipline and Discovery report.
The professors requested
more time for study when asked for statements on the report.
• •   •
Acting Dean of Arts Dr. D.
M. Healy said: "I have not yet
studied the report."
The D and D report, released
Tuesday and made public on
campus in a Ubyssey extra
Wednesday proposes:
• A complete change in the
first-year arts program, including elimination of Christmas
and final examinations and replacement of the present five-
course option program with a
compulsory three-course "core
program".
• •   •
• Elimination of the compulsory two-year foreign language requirement.
• Division of second-year
courses into four broad groupings — humanities, languages,
history and social sciences,
and fine arts and creative arts
—from which the student will
have to choose three.
• Elimination of separate
major and honors programs in
third and fourth years, replacing them by a single 10-
course program.
Cunningham
funeral set
Funeral services for late
chairman of the UBC board of
governors George Cunningham will be held Monday in
Vancouver.
Church services start at 1:30
p.m. at St. Andrew's Wesley
Church, Nelson and Burrard,
Reverends T. Badger and R. R.
Cuningham officiating.
Acting chairman of the
board of governors is Mr. Justice N. T. Nemetz.
AMS president Roger McAfee told student council he
expected most of the student
leaders would attend the funeral.
By AL BIRNIE
Student council wants to
take World University Service
Committee off their $1 a head
non-discretionary grant.
Council decided Monday
night to recommend the move
to the March 18 general meeting.
Council also decided to
allow WUSC to conduct a can-
rattling-type campaign on
campus to raise money for
their International Program of
Action.
TAKE  OVER PROGRAM
The AMS will take over
financing WUSC's exchange
scholarship program, which
brings students from Japan,
Spain, Germany, and the
USSR to UBC each year.
WUSC will apply for a discretionary grant each year for
general and national office expenses.
Prompting for the move
came from the WUS committee itself, who said they feel
development is being stifled
by a fixed grant and that not
enough effort is being spent
publicizing IPA on campus.
ACTIVE  CAMPAIGN
"A well - organized, active
campaign will be the vehicle
to get WUSC's international
program over t o students,"
said committe chairman Andy
Pickard.
"Through it we will probably be able to raise more
money for IPA than we can
give them now from our fixed
grant from the AMS.
"But it will take a few years
for our campaign to get established to the extent of the
University of Toronto's —
where they raised $12,000 last
year."
VOTED $1
With this in mind council
voted to give WUSC $1 per
student discretionary next
year if their motion to come
off non-discretionary passed.
But they also decided to reduce the amount of the grant
by the amount the campaign
raises next year, up to a minimum of $4,000.
WUSC information officer
Terry Creighton said Wednesday the committee had a meeting Tuesday night and would
attempt to get this motion
changed.
"We think it unfair to take
such a large amount of the
money we will raise — it is
unlikely that in the first year
we will raise more than
$4,000, so in effect we are
raising money for the AMS,"
said Creighton.
"What we decided to ask
for was for the AMS to give
us a $2,000 grant for IPA and
add that to the money from
the campaign.
"If we can raise $4,600
there, we will meet the national goal of 40 cents per student planned next year by the
national office.
ASKING LESS
"Overall, we will be asking
the AMS for less next year
than we did last — scholarships will total $9,700, general
and national office expenses
$2,300, IPA $2,000, for a total
of $14,000 — $1,000 less than
this year.
"The only other thing we
are asking for is permission
to conduct a campaign to get
money directly  from the students for IPA."
Creighton said IPA is an
international program developed by WUS's international
office to help universities in
underdeveloped countries get
on their feet.
SPENT  $400,000
"Last year WUS spent
$400,000 in this area.
"We feel a local campaign
for funds will bring students
in more direct contact with
our program.
Creighton said the campaign week, tentatively scheduled for October, would feature speeches, stunts, a n d
special events.
"We feel education, over
and above money, is to be
our main objective in promoting this week.
"But of course generous
donations would also help in
a big way."
r
i
Newman Centre
General Meeting
Business and Nominations
TODAY
Thurs., March 11 - 12:30 - St. Mark
SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 35
(Langley)
Principals of the Langley elementary and secondary
schools will be available for interview in the Personnel Building, University of British Columbia, from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m., except between 12 noon and 1:30 p.m.
MARCH  16th and 17th
Langley School District is 30 minutes drive from
downtown Vancouver. The Board of School Trustees
is interested in obtaining teachers with the highest
qualifications for elementary and secondary schools.
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^"S     x Thursday, March 11, 1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
END OF INNOCENCE for frosh president Kim Campbell.
Engineers threw 18th birthday party for Kim Wednesday,
complete with cake. EUS president Steve Whitelaw got
the first piece.
Republic debate
miffs Queens man
The Queen's representative
a debate that Canada's future
Lieutenant Governor George
Pearkes said he -would not attend a Canadian Union of
Students debating final in Victoria on the topic.
The topic has been changed
to Nationalism is a Necessity.
A provincial govern ment
spokesman had said if Pearkes
did not attend the government
would cancel a special dinner
to honor the debaters.
Ian Munro, chairman of the
national debating finals to be
held Saturday, informed CUS
officials he received a letter
from the provincial legislature
saying the Lieutenant Governor does not wish the slightest
association with republicanism.
"Rather than reduce the debating finals to a second class
function, I have chosen to
placate the Lieutenant Governor by changing the resolution," Mr. Munro said.
"The alteration is unfortunate and inopportune, but
to anyone familiar with Victoria, hardly surprising."
UBC will represent Western Canada, and a team from
Bishop's University, Quebec,
will represent the central Canadian universities.
An Atlantic university, still
to be chosen from debating
finals in that region, will also
compete in the finals.
in B.C. has refused to attend
lies in republicanism.
Campus paper
editor named
EDMONTON (UNS) — William Sellar, 19, a second-year
Arts student from Calgary, has
been appointed editor-in-chief
of the Gateway, the student
newspaper on the Edmonton
campus of the University of
Alberta.
Sellar, who worked as a reporter last summer for the Calgary Herald, succeeds Bill
Winship.
'Racial grouping natural'
IH criticism baseless say
incensed foreign students
By GORD McLAUGHLIN
Hordes of foreign students
do not agree with charges made
Tuesday that International
House fosters racism and paternalism.
The Ubyssey office was
swamped Wednesday by foreign students saying there is no
basis to the charges made by
African students Dismas Adija
and Furmu Kari.
• •    •
Pakistanian   Sayed   Akhter
said: "The word of two or
three people is not enough to
condemn International House.
When a couple of people speak
like this, they appear to speak
for the majority."
Lim Seeychong from Malaysia said most students do not
have time to come and speak
for International House, but in
this case, it is necessary to
clear the record.
Both agreed that those who
are prepared to give their time
cannot be called paternalistic.
"Racial grouping is natural,
something we cannot deny, but
it doesn't mean there is discrimination," said Malaysian
student Lee Mingchong.
• • •
Mingchong said those students who are helpless are
helpless only in the sense that
they are strangers in Canada.
He said the two persons who
made the charges appear to
have a personal grudge.
German students Marianne
Cornelson and Michael Ulrich
said these two students had
misrepresented International
House.
They both agreed that they
had not seen nor felt any of
the paternalism or racism
charged.
• •    •
They said the charges are
unfair to Canadian students
who have given time and effort at International House.
Ulrich said: "The Canadian
students who are interested
have been really outstanding.
What do those who support International House feel in the
face of these charges? They
are highly unfair."
AMS President Roger McAfee said: "It has always seemed strange to me that foreign
students face a paradox on this
campus.
If U.S. can wage war
it can fix Negro plight'
Harlem leader, William Ep-
ton, said Tuesday if the U.S.
president can attack Viet Nam
he can stop the persecution of
the Negro.
Epton, sponsored by the off-
campus Socialist Club, spoke
to 300 students at International House about Negro riots in
Harlem last summer.
Epton is free on $10,000 bail
on charges of subversive activities and advocating the overthrow of the New York state
government.
"The  riots  began   in   April
when Negro students coming
■home from school turned over
a fruit stand and four car-loads
of plain-clothes police beat
them up," said Epton.
"What we want is not a new
civil rights bill, but the present
civil rights bill enforced," he
said.
He distributed material purportedly showing run-down
conditions in Harlem.
On the killing of Malcolm
X, Epton said: "It is not important who pulled the trigger,
but who paid for the trigger
to be Dulled."
"International House does
not do what it is supposed to
do. To have a house off in a
corner of campus for foreign
students doesn't foster intermingling of foreign students
into  Canadian life."
*    •    •
McAfee said there appears
to be some foundation for the
charges of cultural discrimination made. He said, "International House should give
thought to re-vamping its program, or being scrapped.
"It is not the Seaman's Mis
sion. That is not what it is
meant to be."
Program assistant Mrs.
Thora Chinney said overseas
students have as much a part
to play in breaking down racism as anyone.
"An organization such as International House that caters
to such diversified groups may
never have 100 per cent success.
•    •    •
"No matter what you do
there is always criticism."
IH Director John Thomas is
out of town until Monday.
Schools scramble
for new teachers
By   AL   FRANCIS
The Armory was transformed into a combination tourist
bureau and PNE Wednesday.
It was Trustee Day, when
the representatives of school
boards from all over B.C.
compete for teachers.
B.C.'s teacher shortage
showed when this reporter
was offered a teaching job in
Fernie.
A trustee of School District
No. 1, Fernie, explained trustees make the pilgrimage to
UBC every year to interview
teachers and take applications
for positions.
"We need about nine teachers for Fernie next year," she
said, "but response hasn't been
too hopeful."
Each school board has a
booth, most of which are plastered with photos advertising
the particular advantages of
their area.
Some  have  automatic  slide
projectors showing scenery
and one Vancouver Island district showed a wedding picture.
A few had photos of their
schools and classrooms.
One young co-ed loaded
down with pamphlets commented: "It's sort of an advertising stunt by the school
boards. The more desolate and
isolated the area, and the more
desperate they are for teachers, the more friendly and
eager they seem."
Students have dubbed the
annual affair Cattle Day, for
its. resemblance to a livestock
auction.
Interviews will be continued
all week, but in the Education
huts and personnel office.
Consider Kitimat
A growing community, expansion of school facilities
and the new curriculum have created openings at all
grade levels and in almost every subject area in both the
elementary and secondary fields.
In addition to an attractive salary schedule and a
well-equipped and progressive school system, Kitimat
School Board provides moving assistance for single and
married teachers, housing assistance — rental and purchase, full credit for equivalent teaching experience outside B.C., summer school assistance of $50.00 per unit,
group life insurance and medical plan — cost shared by
the Board, active support for professional in-service education programme, and an internship programme for
May and June.
Persons interested in teaching positions in School
District No. 80 (Kitimat) for September, 1965, are invited
to contact district representatives at the Placement Offices on the U.B.C. campus.
Interviews will be held, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m
Thursday, March 11th and
Friday, March 12th.
(You may arrange an appointment in advance by
placing your name on the School District No. 80 Interview Schedule posted in the Office of Student Services.)
If unable to arrange an interview, inquiries and applications may be directed to Mr. D. E. McFee, District
Superintendent of Schools, Box 130, Nechako P.O. Kiti.
mat,  B.C. 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.
THURSDAY, MARCH 11,  1965
"%-'f^- -v«^-."4
An old devil
That old devil money is shaking up UBC again.
This time it's the professors screaming louder than
usual about the university's sub-standard pay scales.
How can UBC hope to develop into the first-class
institution envisioned by the president and the Board
of Governors without paying sufficient wages to keep
top profs?
The scenery and living conditions may be better
than in Saskatchewan, but that extra $1,300 can warm
up many a bleak prairie winter for a professor.
After the inevitable series of arguments as to who
is short-changing UBC the same tired, old villain pops
up.
You guessed it, the Social Credit government of the
province of British Columbia.
The Socreds have generously allocated $18.5 million
to be split between the province's three universities.
They have generously established (Tuesday) a
Grants Commission to decide how said $18.5 million
should be split up.
Though the Grants Commission is welcomed as a
logical step toward distribution of funds, the timing is
supect.
The Provincial Universities Act provided for the
commission in 1963.
Now, shortly before the present sitting of the legislature ends, we have our commission.
No embarrassing questions will be forthcoming from
the floor because the Grants Commission probably won't
have decided how to split up the money before the end
of the session.
In future will the Grants Commission be able to
criticize the amount of money it will be given to play
with?
Last year the University of Alberta (Edmonton and
Calgary) managed to get an operating grant of $15.1
million from the Alberta Socreds. UBC received just
less than $10 million, and yet has about 5,000 more
students.
This year Saskatchewan received $9.3 million; UBC
is almost twice as large as Saskatchewan.
And Ontario's angel
Toronto, only slightly larger than UBC, gets $23
million this year. This, from a government in Ontario
that must supply 15 universities instead of merely three.
Of course the Ontario government isn't sweetness
and light as far as all universities are concerned.
Queens university president J. A. Corry said this
year his university will operate at a deficit because the
$4.8 million operating grant isn't enough.
"We are determined to maintain faculty salaries and
support at a level that will enable us to retain our
present staff and to attract additional teachers we shall
need to meet our committments."
A novel, if dangerous idea. (UBC administration
note.)
Queens is fifth highest in the nation for average
salaries paid to profs.
UBC, living in the dynamic society, is a sorry tenth
in danger of slipping further.
The faculty's requests for pay-hikes must be met
by the administration.
The administration must ensure that the government
supply the cash for the faculty demands.
And, just once, let's not turn to the students, though
they probably won't complain if assured of better
teachers.
Aw',
D and D arts report
looks at discipline
We have not included courses offered by the Departments of Religious Studies, Asian Studies, and Slavonic
Studies, except those in foreign languages.
We  have  also  omitted  the
courses in Classical Studies
in which students can at present enrol in their second
year. Our decision to emphasize disciplines in the second
year precludes the inclusion
of the courses offered by
these  departments.
Here are excerpts from
the chapter concerning
second year education in
the Discipline and Discovery report issued to faculty Tuesday.
An acceptable definition of
a discipline, especially in the
humanities and social sciences, is extremely difficult'
to formulate, but we believe
that a discipline, to qualify
as an integral part of this
Faculty, must possess, as a
minimum requirement, recognized techniques of investigation and a roughly identifiable body of ideas concerned with a particular aspect of human life. An area
of study that does not possess all of these is not a discipline.
The exclusion of these
courses from the second year
is not intended as a denial of
the value of interdisciplinary
studies; that value is recognized in the programs proposed for both the first year
EDITOR:   Mike   Horsey
News   Tim Padmore
City   Tom Wayman
Art  _ Don   Hume
Managing  Janet Matheson
Sports   George Reamsbottom
Asst. City  Lorraine Shore
Asst.  News  - Carole  Munroe
Asst. Managing  Norm Betts
Page Friday Dave Ablett
Associate _..   Ron  Riter
Associate   Mike Hunter
While others were out enjoying the
good  weather Sandy Stevenson, Art
and the senior years. Nor
does it ignore that in many
areas of knowledge the divisions between disciplines are
becoming increasingly u n -
real, for example, in the behavioural sciences.
We believe, however, that
for the purposes of undergraduate education, and in a
Faculty where the dominant
pattern of departmental or-
g a n i z a tion is disciplinary,
there are strong arguments
for an emphasis on disciplines as the primary vehicles of learning.
A student whose studies
are "rooted" in a discipline
will have a deeper understanding of the processes by
which knowledge has been
advanced and a more liberating education than the student who is only a "general-
ist."
The fact that the important interdisciplinary "breakthroughs" are being made by
scholars who achieved mastery of one discipline and subsequently became knowledgeable in other areas underlines the intellectual and pedagogical soundness of this approach. Much more remains
to be said on this subject, and
we suggest that it be considered further by the Faculty.
Casperson, Bob Weiser, Al Birnie,
Lome Mallin, Lynn (the male) Curtis, Dawne ("She's cute," says
Blair) Neuman, Carol-Anne Baker,
Don Kydd, Ann Burge, Robin Russell, Al Francis, Corol Smith (grrrr)
and Robbi West (grrrr), Paul Terry,
Massimo Verdicchio, and Gordon
McLaughlin slaved away in the
Brock dungeon. And we wonder if
Shore was at the beach, since she
phoned at 12:30 to say she wouldn't
be in. Anyway, Richard (James
Bond) Blair made a Smirshier assistant city editor.
LETTERS
CUSO volunteers
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Let me express the appre-
ciation of the President's
Committee on CUSO for the
interest your paper has shown
in this National project.
As you know, UBC and the
University of Toronto pioneered the CUSO program.
Brian Marson, who got
things going here along with
Michael Clague, is now an
associate secretary in the National CUSO office in Ottawa
(he completed his MA in
Pol. Sc. here last fall).
I thought you might be
particularly i n t e r e s ted in
in three specific requests that
have just been wired to us
from the University of Tunja,
which is 150 miles northeast
of Bogota, Colombia. They
require a lecturer in English,
with a salary of 3,200 pesos
a month, about equivalent to
$300 a month, free furnished
apartment provided and the
teaching load is 18 hours per
week.
Secondly, a Foetus Pathologist and an Anatomist for the
Depart ment of Agronomy,
salary of 4,000 pesos a month,
about equivalent to $360 a
month here. These positions
will be partly teaching and
partly research and require a
BA or BSc with some practical experience.
J. B. THOMAS
Secretary, CUSO
President's   Committee
V *P *F
Foreign paranoia
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The recent statements by
two foreign students in your
story "Foreign Students Slam
IH Racism" (Ubyssey March
9) are ■worthy of some comment.
1. The attitude of Kari and
Adija typify somewhat the
paranoia which exists in the
ranks of many foreign students on this campus and for
that matter around the world.
On one hand friendly gestures by Canadians are regarded with suspicion and denounced as "patronizing". On
the other hand any reluctance toward an interest in
foreign students is branded
by the latter as discrimination.
2. Kari and Aidja state:
". . . IH stresses national
characteristics . . .' ' Who
does? — IH or the people
who gather there? Their
statements contain sufficient
ambiguity to keep that question unanswered. I submit
here that any national, racial
or ethnic "cloisterism" is the
result of the foreign students'
attitude and actions, not the
"home grown" variety.
3. Kari and Adija accuse
IH of fostering a sanctuary
for the homeless. They resent the term homeless. If a
foreign student, newly arrived in Canada, without relatives and friends, miles from
his homeland, looking for
companionship among his
own kind, cannot be defined
as "homeless", then I am at a
loss to describe him.
4. Receiving h o s p i tality
and kindness is a more difficult task than giving it; it
requires both graciousness
and humility — two rare
virtues, not prevelant in the
ranks of some foreign students at this university.
FRANK   BROWN
Arts IV Thursday, March 11, 1965
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
BACKGROUND
Parliaments mixed up
The model parliament at
the University of Alberta, Edmonton, will be centered on
the theme of national unity.
Frivolous legislation tends
to confirm the observation
one Bishop's University student made of model parliaments this year.
University legislatures mix
the serious with the ridiculous in an attempt to pattern
themselves on the House of
Commons in Ottawa.
A McGill MP proposed that
a native Canadian monarch be
chosen each day by lottery to
"realize the Canadian dream
of Queen-for-a-day."
At Bishop's, an NDP bill to
auction all of Canada except
British Columbia and distribute the profits to remaining
residents found little support.
A resolution to introduce
draft beer into dining halls,
however, passed unanimously.
Two of the splinter party
platforms this year were
"nationalism without nationalization" (U of A's Confederation Party), a native Canadian monarchy and the establishment of French as a
language of parliamentary debate in all 10 provinces (Mc-
Gill's Congress Towards Canadian Maturity).
By MARY OSBORNE
for Canadian University Press
Conclusion of
PARLIAMENT WRAP UP
in Tuesday's Ubyssey
At Memorial University,
Newfoundland, all campus
political parties are splinter
groups.
The most recent, the Party
of the National Conscience,
may propose an economic and
political union of the Atlantic
provinces during model parliament elections later this
year.
In a recent policy statement
a party spokesman labelled
PNC:
"A stable party which does
not attempt to straddle the
political gulfs which separate
old-fashioned national ism
with extreme socialism."
Another Memorial party,
the Newfoundland Nationalists, advocate political independence for Newfoundland and closer ties between
Newfoundland and Quebec.
At least two university Conservative clubs pointedly ignored   national   party   leader
UBC Model Parliament
John  Diefenbaker during election campaigns this year.
At Mount Allison University, the election was centered
on federal issues.
The Conservative club, conducting a Who's Diefenbaker
campaign, soundly defeated
the Liberals with a Look-to-
Ottawa platform, winning 19
of 35 seats and giving the
Conservatives their first majority victory on Canadian
campuses in two years.
At Loyola, Conservatives
rebelled against Diefenbaker
as national leader and merged
with the Canadian National
Reform Movement in a move
described by Loyola Conservative leaders as an attempt to
rid the party of a dangerous
man.
•    •    •
The coalition, the Independent Democratic Party, ran a
poor second to the Liberals.
At UBC the Conservative party made a surprising
rapprochement with the Creditistes.
Leaders of the two clubs
explained they had merged
"to present the honest face of
Quebec—not the corrupt one
under Liberal representation." The combined ticket
ran third to the Liberals and
New Democrats.
Again this year, some students rejected old-line parties
to form their own political
groups or to support those
created in former years.
GRAD CLASS
MEETING
FRIDAY  NOON
MARCH 12
HEBB THEATRE
At most universities, student-created splinter parties
have had little success—
though in several cases, they
joined old-line parties to form
coalition governments.
Behind the rise and fall of
parliamentary debate, the perennial rumble of discontent
with model parliaments has
swelled to new heights this
year.
• •    •
The withdrawal of the New
Democratic Party rendered a
death blow to the University
of Toronto's model parliament
last fall.
Labelling model parliament
a futile game which has little,
if any effect on real problems.
U of T's New Democrats decided to devote their energies
to areas of direct student action.
Later the New Democrats
proposed an alternative to
model parliament—a Student
Parliament in which political
clubs could deal with student
action on social and political
issues.
• • •
Queen's University also killed its model parliament last
fall after the Conservative
and New Democratic parties
bowed out of the election
race.
Recent charges of student
apathy toward model parliaments seem to be borne out
by returns at the 18 universities in which model parliament elections have been held
this year.
On several campuses, less
than a third of the student electorate visited the polls.
Photog appointed
editor for Totem '66
AMS council appointed John
Tyrrell, Law I, editor of next
year's Totem Monday night.
Tyrrell was a photographer
for this year's Totem, but took
over the Grad book when it
had problems and did general
trouble-shooting.
"He is the obvious and only
choice," said this year's Totem
Editor, Scott Mclntyre.
Other members of Totem
staff expressed their confidence in Tyrrell's organizational
ability and business sense.
Tyrrell plans to maintain the
general format of this year's
Totem, specializing in small
faculty photo-essays such as
Oceanography, the focus for
this year.
"I believe this book, Totem
65, is one of the highest quality
year books ever produced in
Canada," Tyrrell said.
"The quality of the color reproductions and the professional layout combined with consistency in design and print
quality make it excellent."
Careers in
Accounting
Opportunities in Finance with attractive starting
salaries are available to students graduating with
B. Comm. (Accouning Major) degrees. If you are
interested in developing a career in the Finance
Department of the Canadian subsidiary of a major
international company engaged in petroleum and
natural gas exploration and production in Western
Canada write to:
52
329A - 6th AVENUE S.W.. CALGARY, ALBERTA.
The Manager,
Organization   and   Employee  Relations,
d brilliant ifled. student once said,
1| a person cuts off Ms oum head,
I'm ms diagnosis
points to a mitosis
ButJ'm positive
he'd be qmte dead!"
If bills your finances are wreckin',
Give a thought to Personal Chequin',
The account that says "whoa",
To your vanishing dough—
To the B of M ngw you'll be trekin'?
10 3 MIUIOM CAMAUAHS
Bank of Montreai?
&uuuUCi "pintf S«uUL fan Student*
The Bank where Students' accounts are warmly welcomed
Your Campus Branch:
The Administration Building: MERLE C. KUtBY, Manager Page 6
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 11,  1965
SPRINGS SPRUNG (II)
NO
PARKING
IN
THIS
AREA
—Jeff wall photo
Nut meds probing
students  fears
Student fears are to be
psychologists.
Students have been asked to
fill out a fear survey to evaluate methods to help people
overcome phobias. The survey
is being given to 1,900 students.
• • •
Assistant psychology professors Dr. Thomas Storm and
Dr. William Caird received a
grant of $15,600 from the U.S.
public health service for the
study.
The fear survey lists 73
items from noise to thunder
and being ignored.
• •    •
Both psychologists said they
are not studying phobias as
such, but the treatments which
are used to help people overcome fear.
investigated   by   two   UBC
a
oqusi
FLOWER
SHOP
2197 W.  BROADWAY
10% Discount to Students
736-7344
Honorary tea
at Mac s home
Delta Sigma Pi, the women's
honorary society, is holding its
annual initiation tea on March
21, at UBC president John
Macdonald's home.
The initiates, honored for
their scholastic standing and
leadership on campus are:
Thena Ayres, Judy Bain,
Kathy Gormely, Penny Jones,
Eileen Olexiuk, Sally Sargent,
Maureen Schutz, Wendy Woodland and Joy Woolley.
PRESCRIPTION
EYEGLASSES
AH Doctor's Eyeglass Prescriptions filled. Only first
quality materials used. All
work performed by qualified
Opticians.
GRANVILLE  OPTICAL
861 Granville MU 3-8921
■V Money Back Guarantee ■■
7TH ANNUAL  U.B.C. INTRAMURAL
SINGLES  BOWLING TOURNAMENT
Entries Will Be Accepted Up to
4 p.m. TODAY
Varsity Team not Eligible Get Entry Forms in
Room 210 or Bowling Lanes, Memorial Gym
Trophy for Winner — Plus Prizes for Others
FINALS - 5 GAMES SAT. MARCH 20 1 P.M. - FEE $1.30
Oooecoeooeoooooeooooooooccooaoeooeoooooooooooeg
University finances
Chant to head
finance board
The last major recommendation of the first Macdonald
Report was implemented Tuesday.
Education
Minister Leslie
Peterson announced in the B.C.
Legislature an advisory board
on university finance has been
set up
Chairman of the board is
Dean S. N. F. Chant of UBC.
Dean Neil Perry will represent UBC, and publicity chairman of the 3-universities fund
Alan Eyre has been appointed
by Simon Fraser.
Victoria College has not yet
named  their  representative.
Peterson appointed chartered
accountant Harold Watson,
former UBC treasurer Ralph
Bagshaw, and B.C. education
department comptroller Edwin
Espley to represent the government.
UBC director of information
services Ralph Daly said Wednesday:
"The basic framework of
the Macdonald Report is now
in  place.
"The board is now studying
how to apportion the $18.5
million the government will
provide in operating grants for
next year."
The Macdonald Report recommended the establishment
of such a Grants Commission
in January, 1963.
In March, 1963, the Universities   Act   was   ammended   to
allow the Minister of Education
to establish such a board.
The act provided for an advisory board to make recommendations to the Minister.
The final decisions regarding the division of grants remains with the government.
Other major recommendations of the report which have
been adopted include:
• elevation of  Victoria   College to   university status,
• establishment    o f     Simon
Fraser Academy,
• a  junior college   for Vancouver,
• an Academic Commission.
Macdonald   also   called   for
the abolishment of grade 13.
On Tuesday, Education Minister Peterson told the Legislature he will introduce a bill
to eliminate grade 13.
CUS executives
come to UBC
Two members of the Canadian Union of Students national executive will be visiting Vancouver.
Jean Bazin, CUS national
president, will speak at the
AMS council meeting Monday night.
Malcolm Scott, CUS national vice-president and former UBC AMS president,
will stop here Friday or Saturday enroute to the CUS
national debating finals in
Victoria.
NEW YORK
FORMAL  WEAR
TUXEDO'S
TAILS
WHITE DINNER
JACKETS
SPECIAL RATES
FOR STUDENTS
4397 W.  10th Ave.
24 Hr. Service       CA 4-0034
Western Canada's Largest
FORMAL WEAR RENTALS
Tuxedos White & Blue Coats
Full Dress Shirts A. Accessories
Morning Coats Blue   Blazers
Directors' Coats        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
Candidates for Admission
to School of Social Work
Students who expect to complete a B.A. Degree or its
equivalent in May 1965 and who intend to apply for
admission to the School of Social Work should make
immediate application. Forms may be secured by calling in person at the School of Social Work, Graham
House, Marine Drive, or by telephoning Local 400.
Personal interviews will be scheduled preferably after
the receipt of completed application forms.
W. G. DIXON,
Professor and Director.
Remember, You have a date —
Thursday Noon - March 18 - Armoury
A.M.S. General Meeting
AGENDA
Frosh off Council ??
W.U.S.C - is it worth $1.00
H. A. A. Awards
President's  Report
Treasurer's Report
Constitutional Amendments
Meet Your New Council
Auditor Appointment
1,500 Students Heeded to Make a Quorum Thursday, March 11, 1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Pag* 7
Frat party
Barrage
batters
beer raid
TORONTO (UNS)-Police
raided a fraternity house and
seized a large quantity of beer
early Sunday amid a shower
of snowballs tossed by jeering
University of Toronto students.
Morality detectives netted
eight cases of beer and took the
names of 150 persons attending a party at Zeta Psi fraternity.
Police came to break up a
crowd which had gathered on
the street outside the fraternity
house shortly before 1 a.m.
Sunday.
David Adams, 23, was arrested and charged with causing a street disturbance, police
said.
Partygoers fled through
opened windows as police entered the front door of the
three-storey building.
Girls lost their shoes in mud
on the lawn and men were in
shirtsleeves as they scurried to
nearby cars.
Police said the building was
littered with empty beer
bottles.
One of the students complained police were enforcing
Victorian liquor laws and that
the raid was sparked by controversy following the death of
a Ryerson student who was
killed in a car accident after
taking part in a fraternity beer-
drinking contest.
Former AMS
bureaucrat
at it again
Ed Lavalle, Law II, was appointed UBC Canadian Union
of Students chairman at student council meeting Monday
night.
In his bid for the chairmanship, Lavalle outlined a strong
seminar program for CUS,
with emphasis on UBC's role
in Canada's student movement.
Lavalle was AMS second
vice-president in 1962-63.
Other council appointments
Monday night were:
Gail Gaskell, Ed. II, High
School Conference chairman;
John Tyrrell, Law I, Totem
Year Book editor.
Publications manager Al
Vince was named Bird Calls
editor.
Dorms tor all,
like it or no
SEATTLE, Wash. (PSP)—
By 1967 Ohio State University will have every student
under 21 in a dormitory.
All those who are not living with their parents or who
are not married will be required to live and take their
meals in the university
dorms.
The only exceptions will
be the Greeks, who will be
allowed to live in fraternity
and sorority houses after
their first year.
Still mooching
Thunder begs lunch from  pretty co-ed
Thunder just rolls along
By PAUL TERRY
That shaggy red-haired Irish
setter that roams the campus
is your own private mascot.
Thunder was first made official mascot of the AMS on
Nov. 23, 1959 at a regular student council meeting and was
also given an official ceremony
on the following Thursday.
Unfortunately a planned
"Thunder Day" failed to materialize because Thunder was
kidnapped by some co-eds and
held for ransom to obtain food
for an AMS food drive.
Thunder is still with us.
He is roaming through lecture halls, checking up on the
profs, and paddles through
campus ponds.
He doesn't belong to anyone
and gets his food by begging
sandwiches.
Since the date of Thunder's
birth is not known, The Ubyssey has decided to celebrate his
birthday today.
As a present to this wonderful animal we are making our
own dedication.
From our never ending files,
we are reproducing an ode to
Thttnder written to him in
1959:
Oh sublimest Thunder,
Where dost thou wunder.
Thru th' pond
And all arond
Wi' coat sae crimson
Like the plumme called
Damson.
Thund'rous setter
What's the metter?
They've bathed and
scrubbed thee
Choked thee wi' an Ascot
For to be our mascot.
Minister hits evangelists
for presenting 'false image
Religion should be based on faith, not blatant emotionalism, an Anglican minister said Monday.
Rev. Alan Jackson said revivalists like Billy Graham
are presenting a false image of religion as an emotional
stimulant.
"They try by a psycho-dramatic movement to get an
emotional reaction toward God by the individual when the
important thing is that God has faith in us," he said.
From Lunenberg County, Nova Scotia
Thaya Batdorf, Artist
Points, Tolks, Invites Dialogue
Buchanan 102, 100 - March 15, 16, 17
(Monday to Wednesday - Noon)
Theme:
ART AND THE REAL WORLD
and
LUTHERAN STUDENT CENTRE
4608 West 10th Avenue
(Three-quarters of a block east of the Golf Course)
MARCH 15 to 19
Every Night at 10:00 p.m.
Theme:
ART FOR THE POST-CHRISTIAN ERA
Lutheran Student Movement, Lutheran Student
Foundation of B.C. Sponsors.
So if you see our mascot today, be sure to walk up to
him, shake his paw and wish
him Happy Birthday and best
wishes for the future.
Frogs play
Department o f Romance
Studies presents Le Systeme
Fabrizzi, a play in French by
Albert Husson.
Performances in the Freddy
Wood Theatre Friday and Saturday at 8:30 p.m. Admission
50 cents.
Directed by   Prof,
douin.
D.  Bau-
1. COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN
APPOINTMENTS
• Application letters and eligibility forms must be
received by the secretary no later than Friday noon
preceding the Monday on which the appointment
will be made.
• Eligibility forms available AMS office.
MARCH 15. (Application letters to be in by March
12).
— Ubyssey Editor
— Academic  Activities   Chairman
— Canadian    University   Students   Overseas
Chairman
— World University Service Chairman
— Student Court
— Leadership  Conference   Chairman.
2. A.M.S. COMMITTEES
Applications for the following positions should be
sent to the Co-ordinator's office. Deadline is March
11.
— Assistant Co-ordinator
— Mamooks Manager
— Games Room Manager
— Games Room Supervisor
— Brock Management Committee
3. CUSO Overseas Employment
Recent developments have made it possible to reopen applications for overseas service with CUSO
in developing countries. Graduates from any faculty must apply before March 12 at International
house. Jobs at the middle man power level are
available in Africa, South East Asia, India, Caribbean and South America. These jobs cover the total
range of professional qualifications and pay the
local wage. These jobs help fill the vital and growing middle man power gap in developing countries.
4. Academic Symposium
Apply before March 25 to Bob Anderson, Box 1,
A.M.S. Office, for position of Chairman of Academic
Symposium, 1966. Page 8
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 11, 1965
ANTARCTIC   EXPERT   Sir
Charles S. Wright, will give
a Vancouver Institute lecture in Buchanan Saturday
on Antarctica — Then and
Now.
Overdoses
blamed in
fwo deaths
TORONTO (CUP) — The
University of Toronto Health
Department last week blamed
drug overdoses for the death
of one, perhaps two U of T students and the near-death of a
third, last year.
Dr. G. E. Woodhouse, U of
T health director, said in the
1964 U of T President's report
last week that one student,
whose name was not disclosed,
died of an overdose of a sedative.
Wayne McKenzie, a Victoria
College student, died during
examinations last spring after
taking stimulants.
A third student who almost
died of drug overdoses had 38
prescriptions from 11 doctors
in his possession, Dr. Wood-
house reported.
'tween classes
Drums film rolls
in Hebb today
Kennedy memorial film Years of Lightning; Day of Drums,
narrator Gregory Peck, at noon and 8 p.m. today, in Hebb
Theatre; admission 25 cents.
• •   •
FINE ARTS GALLERY
Mrs. Audrey Hawthorn
speaks on African Sculpture
from the African Point of
View at noon today in Fine
Arts Gallery.
• •    •
ANGLICAN   CHAPLAINCY
Father Sommerville speaks
on Psychiatry and Faith at
4660 West Ninth at 7 p.m. tonight.
• •    •
PRE-ARCH  SOC
Massey Medal-winning architect Fred Hollingsworth
speaks and show slides. Noon
today in La.  102.
• *    •
PHRATERES
Meeting in Brock TV room
noon today.
• •    •
UBCSCC
Important elections meeting
noon today in Chem. 250.
• •    •
LIBERAL CLUB
Special meeting for those
interested in Model Parliament noon today Bu. 212.
• •    •
BADMINTON CLUB
Gym unavailable tonight.
• •    •
RADSOC
Rhythm and Blues Dance in
Brock at noon today. Free.
• •    •
NATIVE CANADIANS
General meeting noon today
in  Bu.  218.
• •    •
VCF
General election meeting,
noon today in Bu. 106.
Buy your beer
with John As
OTTAWA (CP) —Jean
Bazin, president of the Canadian Union of Students last
week called on the federal
government to consider placing portraits of Canadian historical figures on Canadian
currency.
The CUS request for a coin
without the Queen followed a
resolution passed by university student presidents at last
fall's CUS Congress.
The new flag is an important step in this direction, he
said.
CLASSICAL GUITAR
Segovia Technique
W. PARKER        682-1096
Tuition up to Advanced
Level
"THE" PLACE
to meet
your friends
is al the
Do-Nut Diner
4556 W. 10th Ave.
Try our delicious T-bone
Steak $1.35
It's Really Good!
Full course meals
within your income
Student Meal Tickets
Available
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! Dark brown plastic brief case
between Acadia Camp and Library. Reward offered. Phone Ber-
nie, CA 4-9845.
LOST! Brown notebook containing
Chem. 205 notes in U.B.C. Bookstore. Reward S10.00. Phone Rick,
AM 1-4514.
LOST — Book of Ed. 470 notes.
Urgently needed. Call Mike, CA
4-1754.  Lost three weeks ago.
FOUND — One white and ginger
coloured cat near Westbrook Sunday.  Owner phone AM 3-4932.
LOST — Man's gold signet ring with
initial "J". March 3 in woman's
washroom, Memorial Gym. Reward,
call 224-6341.
LOST — Parker cartridge pen, outside 3rd floor. Stacks entrance.
Reward.  Call Dino, 733-7747.
Special Notices.
13
OWN a MG - TC - TD or TP? Why
not join the classic MG Club?
Parts, service, advice, Box 3183,
Van. Phone 929-1613.
EX-KAMLOOPS! Cheer Red Devils!
Sit in section over "Kamloops"
sign. Help support B.C.'s number
one team.
RUPERTITES: The Rainmakers are
here. Come out and support them
at the War Memorial Gym Thurs.
and Fri.
LONDON to Vancouver, $180. Wanted: Student to fly from London
August 5, 1965 on the return half
of my charter fare.  434-6002.
Transportation
14
RIDE wanted 8:00 a.m. M-F. Vic.
59th & Main. Phone FA 7-4060
after 6:00 p.m.
t Wanted
15
AUTOMOTIVE   &   MARINE
Motorcycles  & Scooters
27
LEAVING — Must sell '64 Honda 50.
Only 10,000 miles. Reasonable.
Phone 224-0327.
Scandals
~3YA
FROM Seattle. The Viceroys with
Granny's Pad, UBC Armouries,
March 13, 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. $1.00.
Cheap!
BUSINESS SERVICES
Typing
42
ESSAY,    thesis   typing.    Reasonable
rates.  Phone CA 4-0537.
THESES typed by qualified typists
30c per page including paper, one
carbon copy and standard thesis
binder. 50c per typed numerical
table. Ardale Griffiths Limited,
263-4530 after 5 p.m.	
PROFESSIONAL typist  for  essays,
etc. Phone 325-3145 after 6:00 p.m.
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
51
ACCORDION & guitar teacher wanted to teach beginners, part time
at top pay. Phone 277-1001.
INSTRUCTION —  SCHOOLS
Tutoring
64
WANTED immediately tutor for Anthropology 200. Contact Dennis
Mcintosh,  224-9008.
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
LEICA 90 mm f4 Elmar Also Leica
with 12 summitar lens & auxiliary
viewfinder & filters, etc. Best offer. YU 8-4398 after 7:00 p.m.
RENTALS & REAL ESTATE
Rooms
81
SLEEPING room, private washroom.
Prefer student who would stay for
summer. CA 4-7492 after 5 p.m.
Near Blanca Loop.	
Room & Board
82
A VACANY exists in the PSI Upsilon Fraternity House on campus.
Contact Mike Pearson at CA 4-9052.
Furn. Houses & Apts.
83
KERRISDALE. Well furnished suite
large LSR., kitchen, bedroom, den
and private bath. Adults. Quiet.
All utilities included, $130 month.
Available April 15, phone 261-0145.
To its regular service over the shorter Polar Route
Canadian Pacific Airlines
adds the only
mwti
'■ TTTm fTTji i
j, gateway
to all Europe
STARTS MAY 1
• NEW, NON-STOP FLIGHTS TO AMSTERDAM.
Faster, just 9V4 hours over the shorter Polar
Route.
• AMSTERDAM IS THE GATEWAY TO THE
U.K. AND ALL EUROPE. Canadian Pacific's
Polar Route is the fastest, only one-stop way to
Brussels, Stockholm, Copenhagen, other cities.
• JUST $52 DOWN (balance in 24 easy monthly
payments) for 14 to 21-day jet economy round
trip Vancouver - London including: connecting
carrier. Only $57 down to Amsterdam and Paris.
• SEE EXTRA CITIES AT NO EXTRA FARE.
Amsterdam, Paris, Edinburgh, Glasgow, Brussels,
London, Rotterdam.
• See your Travel Agent or Canadian Pacific.
FLY CANADIAN —
TMINS / TDUCKS / SHIM / PllNES / HOTELS / TELECOMMUNICATIONS
WORLD'S   MOST COMPLETE   TRANSPORTATION   SYSTEM
The Leader
Beauty Salon
presents
WIGS, HAIRPIECES, SWITCHES
HAIR JEWELRY
BODY WAVES — EYE LASHES
Dazzling Colors
You'll have no trouble deciding on a Spring
style, with our expert staff to assist you.
Treat yourself to a new two-way coif. So sleek
and smart for daytime ... so elegant for evening.
PHONE FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT NOW
•
Stylists are:
Miss Eve
Miss Martha
LEADER
flsbouty* Salon.
4447 West 10th Ave
CA 4-4744

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