UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 31, 1963

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125745.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125745-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125745-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125745-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125745-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125745-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125745-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array RCMP
are the
Vol. XLV
No. 46
Elections  drying  up
may go
by acclamation
Candidates for all first slate student council positions will
win by acclamation unless more nominations are filed today.
j     By Wednesday night the posi-
—Don Hume photos
LONG ARM OF THE LAW reaches out at UBC drivers from brand new uniform. Senior
patrolman R. K. Somerville (left) sports spiff y khakis now standard dress for Sir Ouvry
Roberts' security and traffic men. Old uniforms looked like one worn by veteran patrolman
C. W. Scarlett.
We!II get campus ambulance,
Macdonald promises students
UBC is going to get Its ambulance.
j';Diy John Macdonald ait«
nbunced Wednesday that arrangements were toeing made to
equip the University with a
first aid vehicle.
The ambulance will be under
the control of Sir Ouvry Roty
erts'   Security Patrol.
■ •   •-•
Dr. Macdonald's announcement was contained in a letter
to Ron Tse, president of the
Graduate Students Association.
The association submitted a
brief to Dr. Macdonald last
week, pointing out the need for
immediate acquisition of an
emergency vehicle.
The brief pointed to two accidents on campus last week
when a UBC ambulance was
Two injured' students were
trapped in an overturned ear
for 30 minutes until an ambulance and wrecker could be
brought from Vancouver.
A professor and a graduate
dhemistry student suffered
serious   eye   injuries  when   a
glass tubing complex exploded
in the chemistry building.
The professor Dr. Neil Bartlett, may lose his sight.
The brief said medical help
could have been brought to
Dr. Bartlett more quickly if an
ambulance familiar with the
campus had been available.
The brief also said emergency telephones should be provided on every floor of each
Tse said he and his association had made a detailed study
of the costs of an emergency
vehicle and would submit a
report to council next Monday.
"But with this new announcement we're not sure this
report will be needed," Tse
*;   *•■*  .
Agriculture undergradu ate
president Frank Millerd has
been investigating the ambulance situation ior student council.
He told council there was
more than 100 inhalator calls
to   the  UBC   fire   department
last year and one ambulance
company made 30 calls to UBC
in the same period.
"Students have been carried
in everything from a garbage
truck to a Buildings and
Ground  pick-up,"  he said.
Tse said his brief had asked
that the ambulance be under
the control of the fire department but he said ,Dr. Macdonald's suggestion was equally
tions of AMS president, second
vice-president and secretary were
each being sought by only one
Deadline for nominations is
4 p.m. today.
Two second slate positions—
treasurer and first vice-president—each have only one candidate.
No one is yet running for coordinator of activities.
Deadline for second slate
nominations is Feb. 7.
AMS president Doug Stewart
sharply criticized the lack of
interest in student government.
He blamed part of the trouble
on a recent Ubyssey editorial
attacking fraternity domination
in council.
"Now the fraternity members
are afraid to run," he said.
Lone nominee for president is I
incumbent: treasurer Malcolm'
Scott. Scott, who has had his
campaign posters up for over a
week, said Wednesday he expects no opposition.
Byron Hender, Commerce II,
and assistant co-ordinator of
publications is running for second vice-president.
Marnie Wright, Arts III, is
running for secretary.
First slate elections are Feb.
6. All candidates will be declared winners by acclamation
today if no further nominations
are submitted.:
The nominees for second slate
are Ed Lavalle, incumbent second vice-president, for treasurer
and Mike Coleman, Arts undergraduate president, for first vice-
No one has indicated he will
run for coordinator of activities.
Incumbent coordinator Bernie
Papke said he had changed his
mind about standing for re-election.
R-Squad 2,
UBC's alert R-Squad swooped silently into action this
week and foiled two RCMP
radar traps.
The R-Squad, an anonymous student trio, hounded
the trapsters all Monday
with warning signs, sneak
photographers and blinking
It is believed the squad was
responsible for the RCMP
moving the location of its
trap from Chancellor to Marine Drive.
S/Sgt. D. G. Thompson,
head of UBC's RCMP detachment, said he was surprised
to hear of the squad's existence.
"I'm going to start aft investigation immediately," he
said Wednesday.
I Poge 2
Thursday, January 31, 1963
Winner of the Southam Trophy, 1961 and 1962
Winner of the Bracken Trophy, 1962
Winner of the Montreal Star Trophy, 1962
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Member Canadian University Press
Published three times weekly throughout the Univers:ty year in Vancouver
by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Kditorial opinions expressed
are those of the I'Mitor-in-Ch ief of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those
or tlie Alma Iviater Society or the University of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242,
Locals:   Editor—_5;   New?—23;   Photography—it.
Editor-in-chief;  Keith Bradbury
Managing Editor   Denis Stanley
Associate Editor Fred Fletcher
News Editor     Mike Hunter
City Editor M. G. Valpy
Picture'Editor      __  Don Hume
Critics Editor ___________________   William  Littler
Layout: Bob McDonald
REPORTERS AND DESK: Trinitch,'Anna Burger, Timothy
Q. Padmore, Grey don Moore, Krishna McSahay,< Karen
McKouchaqui, Lorraine Shur-e, Graeme Matheson,
Heather Virtuous, Gary Sealey, Nicki Phillips, Gail
Andersen, Ron Riter, Sharon Rodney.
Letters to the editor
(I   DONvT: Cm€:^
Securing a secure security
The following interview
and article originally appear-
. ed in The Carleton, the student paper at Carleton University, Ottawa. The interview quote-, a student whom
the Carleton says was approached to be an RCMP
campus informer two years
• _•    *
"It was a week-night about
eight o'clock. A man, about 25
years old, came to my door and
asked to speak to me. He asked me to step out onto the
porch where he revealed a
card indicating he was an officer of the RCMP.
"He explained that the force
had reasons to believe there
was a certain amount of subversive activity on the campus
and were therefore looking for
someone to keep an eye on suspect groups. He named the New
Party and CUCND saying they
wanted to make sure these
■were not fronts for subversive
activity. Specifically, he said,
they wanted to know what was
being discussed at their meetings. He used the word 'pink.'
"I told him that I could not
in conscience judge my fellow
• •    *
"The officer persisted. He
named four students and asked
questions like "Do. they talk a
lot at meetings? Are they reliable?"
"After I had refused he asked me if I knew any other students who would be willing to
do the job. I said no.
"Previously he had said that
the police knew of some who
had 'Communist leanings, if
they weren't out and out Communists'."
Th& RCMP are interested in
the security of the nation. They
pursue their mandate with
grea.t zeal, but because of this
are in trouble with the academic community.
Indeed, it is difficult to come
to terms with the demands of
security in the international
context. Most people, we would
suggest, agree that there are
definite security demands to
be met. But to admit this,
doesn't take it out of the democratic context. We can mandate
a police force to handle the
security assignment while remaining a democratic check on
the activities of the force. That
is the rationale behind newspaper coverage of courts, investigations and police activity of
all kinds.
• *    •
There is a further dimension
to all this. Because it involves
security does this mean that
security will be endangered by
revealing the nature of the
methods which have been used
to ensure security? We feel that
democracy can be threatened
from within ,as well as from
without. If security supercedes
democracy then it is the country, not democracy, that we are
required to defend.
Hence, in the following we
subscribe to the old democratic
adage that "light is the sovereign antiseptic." Democracy
will never be threatened by enlightenment.
• *    •
The foregoing is a statement
by a student who was asked
two years ago to oversee the
activities of organizations on
campus which the police had
reason to believe were fronts
for Communist subversion.
This person has chosen not
to   reveal   his   name.   We  can,
however, vouch for the integrity of this person and the truth
of his word If students are, in
fact, doing what the RCMP
have suggested they do then
academic freedom is at stake
and we will all be intimidated
by the fear of consequences for
ideas which, heretical as they
may seem in years to come, we
held honestly in our youth.
God help us when we are
afraid to utter a "soft" phrase
to someone who might be a
loyal defender of security.
Forty doys
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
This is directed to M'ike Grenby and his column on the Academic Symposium. No, I'm not
attending this symposium and
quite frankly I couldn't think
of doing anything more revolting if I sat and thought for
forty days and forty nights.
First of all, look at the topics: "The Aims of Higher Education in B.C." or "The Creative Imagination"; I'm not trying to knock creativity, but I
can get more inspiration from
going down to West Hastings
and having a cup of coffee and
talking to a drunk. The whole
idea of an off-season trip to a
luxury beachside resort is so
Victorian, something which I
imagine some religions call a
retreat. It is a place where you
can go to rest on your laurels,
away from the realities of life
and air your lofty opinions on
"The Function of a Religious
Studies Department in a Secular University."
As far as it goes, I don't care
if someone does choose to go
to this symposium, I only become very irritated when
taunted to be a good bov now
and take my academic cod-liver
Science   III.
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
A recent Science production,
The Black Plague, was designed, if I understand correctly,
to show the evqlution of tha.
Scienceman. Evolution from
what? Evolution to what?
In presenting a cheap, unnecessarily hollow edition.
Science has bowed its glorious
head. Science is not to be
praised for lowering itself to
the standards of the engineer.
From the diagrams of the
evolution of the Scienceman",
one can see that science has
evolved only in outward appearances. Outward appearances are immaterial to the true
scientist. What a man contributes is of greater value. Many
of the great men of science are
remembered only in name as
they have contributed to the
development of their particular
Let the faculty be recognized
for its united effort in Science
Week, but let not the name of
science be marred with the hys-
teron of little minds. ,
Yours truly,
Science  II.
For the sake of fraternities
By Bill Willson
Ubyssey  Slaff  Writer
Methinks, thou dost protest
too much.
Fraternities, like most other
secretive organizations are extremely sensitive about their
public image. No doubt this
can be expected.when the public, particularly the communications media, chooses to seize
upon a number of unsavory
incidents and project these as
typical of all fraternities. That
this is so, need not be belaboured.
•    •    •
My criticism  of   fraternities
is that they distort the truth
in a way which is harmful to
their cause. By the truth I
mean, those characteristics of
fraternities which should be admired. Instead of admitting certain desirable features, they
play them down with substitutes which malie the entire
movement look ludicrous.
The present controversy over
the fraternity machine in cam
pus politics is a case in point.
That a machine exists, particularly in some fraternities, is
obvious. But in protecting their
image, fraternity spokesmen
have found it necessary to
deny profusely that such a
situation does exist. The error
they make is immediately concluding that the use of the word
"machine" is meant to be derogatory. A little reflection
should reveal that a machine is
a commonplace component of a
democratic society. Therefore
the criticism should be made -
against other campus groups
which have failed to appreciate
this fundamental fact.
• • •
Mardi Gras is another institution which is commonly vic-
timizd by fraternities' enemies
and subveried by fraternities
themselves. Why not admit that
the prime purpose of Mardi
Gras is a good tv?.rty? The important corollary is the aid
given to worthwhile charitable
organizations. Why not admit
that the  amount  of the  dona
tion (which is becoming considerable) could only be collect-^
ed in this way? However, fraternities see fit to neglect this
logic and are rendered ridiculous by arguing that the purpose of Mardi Gras is not really
to have a good time.
To take the argument one
step further and encompass the
whole concept of fraternities
would undoubtedly enhance
and rejuvenate what is at present a sadlv constructed image.
• • •
Why not toss out the virtuous platitudes that r ol 1
off the tongue so oddly, in
favor of a flat statement that
fraternities are social organizations, serving the interests of
their members. Stop pretending
that there is something wrong
with social organizations that
proclaim as their aim enjoyment. Fact two, then, is that
social organizaions are also an
integral part of society.
I conclude with the frustrating
thought that I am destined to
become a male Cassandra. Thursday, January 31, 1963
Page 3
at large
By Ron Ritet  "
There's been a lot written
lately about how the old, dark,
dirty, smoky and generally uncouth pool parlors Are becoming
things of the past, superceded
by the new, bright, clean and
chic billiard establishments
catering to the female trade.
Well, it's okay for these cats
to mourn editorially the passing of an era and all that, but
have they tried shooting pool
in one of these co-ed joints? I
doubt it.
You see, I was attracted to
one of the new frontier pool
i»alls( I refuse to use any of the
frilly euphemisms coming into
use; a pool hall is a pool hall)
mostly because of its newness.
Ic would have newf solid tables,
unchipped balls, straight cues,
and good felt on the;tables.
• •    *
And so it was. Good quality
£ew equipment..
There were a few thing that
took getting used to, like high
Ceilings and flourescent lights
all  over  the place.
B«ige, blue and tangerine
table tops were a bit of a jolt,
iaWd delicate green cue- chalk
was a definite shock.
(Cue chalk has been a rather
dirty, indelible blue color since
Minhesota Fats was a skinny
But the adjustment to these
small details came easily.
It seemed a little strange to
see girls in a pool hall, but hell,
I've got nothing against girls.
Sorta like  'em,  actually.
The problem came trying to
shoot pool while watching the
girls and knowing the girls
were watching me.
• •'    *
I selected a cue, dusted chalk
On it in my bast Fast Eddie
fashion, lined up the cue ball
and went to make a loud, clean
break of the racked balls.
In  my   conceit of  trying  to
show these females how a man-
shoots pool, I neglected to watch
what I was doing and jumped
the cue ball across the room.
Amid titters from the gallery,
and with great embarrassment,
I retrieved the bouncing ivory.
Using great concentration, I
managed to make a nice quiet
break, muffed one shot, then
jsaaik three in a row.
Gaining confidence, I lined up
a delicate cut into the corner
pocket, then made the mistake
of glancing over at the next
table just as a blond in tight
slacks bent over the table to
Skrrt! I missed the cue ball
and poked a four inch gash in
the felt.
The proprietoress came over
and informed me in an uneces-
sarily loud voice that ripped
felt dost $1 per inch of rip and
that the language I Was using
certainly wasn't appreciated in
a place like this.
• ■   •    *
I mid up and beat a shamefaced retreat.
I'm writing this from a dank,
gloomy, little eight-table basement hell off Granville.
Sure is nice to be back to
moth-eaten tables, chipped balls
and crooked cues.
The advent of the feminine
billiard parlor is certainly to
be mourned; it heralds the passing of an era.
committee set
for new arena
A winter sports centre management committee was appoint-
3d Monday.
The committee will set arena
policy and advise the manager,
a full-time paid employee.
Committee members are Doug
Stewart, AMS president, Malcolm Scott, AMS treasurer, and
Gordon Olafson, president of the
Bill Redmond and Tom Skupa
have been appointed committee
Meetings should begin in two
CANADIAN POET arid professor of English at University
of Alberta, Wilfred Watson
will address Vancouver Institute Saturday, Buchanan 106
at 8:15 pm.
God-doubters talk
"unscholarly drivel''
An Ontario historian took God-doubters to task this week.
Sciencemen flushed
with Week success
Buchanan's flip-top  toilets
. The • blackshirts kicked off
Science week Monday by winning a fbur-faculty contest with
a motorcycle in toilet bowl camouflage.
Totem editor Don Campbell
judged the contest, and awarded
the Science vehicle first prize
for design. He called it a "flushing success."
It placed second in the actual
race to the engineers' "rum-runner" go-kart which took third
prize for design.
Education entered a horse and
copped the second prize for originality of design, but declined
to race it against the motorized
The   engineers  later  disputed
have nothing on the  Science
Professors speak
on nuclear arms
Four UBC professors will
speak on nuclear arms today.
Dr. Gilbert Hooley, chemistry department, Davil Bul-
len, mathematics, Dr. James
Foulkes, head of pharmacology and Rev. W. Nicholls of
the department of religious
studies will speak on "Nuclear
Arms and.Canada" in the auditorium at noon.
The lecture is sponsored by
the Nuclear Disarmament
NFCUS    survives
Ottawa  U. vote
OTTAWA (CUP) The National
Federation of Canadian University Students has survived a non-
confidence vote at the University of Ottawa.
A spokesman said the student
council feels weakness in
NFCUS on the campus was due
to the local committee rather
than to the organization itself.
NFCUS survived a similar
vote at the University of New
Brunswick last term.
Rental Service
Black   Suits,   Formals,
Costumes, Make-up
Special  Student Rates
New York
Costume Salon
4397   W.   10th   Ave.
CA 4-0034
Near  UBC Gates
the judging, claiming the rules
called for motorized vehicles
With decorations.
Sciencemen took the decorations off their machine for the
race," an EUS spbkeman said,
"so they should be disqualified.
"And so should education," he
added. "Their horse didn't have
a motor."
The engineers' kart was equipped with distress flares spewing
clouds of red smoke.
Driver Gord Zonailo, Eng. I,
estimated the noisy little machine hit over 45 mph on Main
Arts, the fourth faculty entered, failed to show up.
Dr. John Warwick Montgomery, a Lutheran minister and
history department head at Waterloo University, heaped ridicule on arguments used recently
ay UBC professor Dr. Avrum
Stroll in stating that no one can
make any serious statements
about Jesus Christ.
(Stroll said the story of Christ
had become lost through time
and mysticism, that there was
no reliable material existing
concerning the purported savior.)
Montgomery labelled Stroll's
opinions "unscholarly drivel."
He claimed the philosophy
professor was basing his stand
on four grave historical-philosophical errors.
These are: reliance on judgment of certain authorities who
question reliability of New Testament documents; neglect of
primary documents (such as
Original manuscripts); "begging
the question," and attempting to
explain the history of Jesus as
the product of Messianic fever.
Montgomery asserted historians recognize that New Testament documents can be relied
upon to give an accurate portrait of Jesus.
This portrait cannot be rationalized by wishful thinking,
philosophical presuppositions or
literary manoeuvring,"  he said.
Montgomery was invited to
speak by campus Lutherans.
Today at..noon in the Armory,
Montgomery's points will likely
be reviewed when the philosophy club sponsors a sequel talk
by faculty members on atheism.
Officials hide
illicit games
By   Tim   Padmore
Envious students have cost the
AMS $11 for special blinds in
the Games Room.
Student officials liked to shoot
the odd game of pool before
playing hours.
Students would see the illicit
activity and rattle the doors.
One rattled the large glass
door till it broke.
So Brock Managament ordered blinds for the doors to keep
out prying eyes.
When the acquisition came up
for Student Cpuncil approval
Monday night, Commerce president Lloyd Martin suggested the
pool players might give up their
'extracurricular' games.
But Co-ordinator Bernie Papke said it was "quite all right"
for the games room manager and
Brock proctor to have a game
now and then.
"I like to play down there
myself," he said.
Architecture president Bryan
Fisher said the AMIS should "get
the Eleetricals (engineers) in to
wire the doors."
Council finally approved the
expenditure 8-7 with six abstentions.
A proposal to raise pool rates
by 25 cents to 75 cents an hour
was  defeated.
With The North American Division ©f a Company That:
# Has annual sales of approximately $60/000,000 and  is the  largest in the
field in Canada.
• Has pioneered  manufacturing  processes for the  industry on  this continent
. . . hot planetary rolling, continuous casting ...
O   Has  a  full-scale  marketing  division  with   six warehouses  in   key locations
across Canada.
# Has an international division with representation, or facilities, in most countries of the free w6rld.
• Has  plants  in  Welland  ,Ontario,  and  Tracy,  Quebec,  employing  approximately 3,000.
A management team from Atlas will visit your campus February 14th and 15th
seeking candidates in careers in :
See your Personnel Services Office or contact  At'as directly for complete details.    The Salaried Personnel  Manager,  Atlas  Steels Limited, Welland, Ontario. Page 4
- placebo -
by george bowering
why did they bring henry fourth?
For some reason or other, I lugged my complete Shakespeare
in the bottom of my kitbag last summer as I went on the road to
San Francisco and such places, and in my wanderings I managed
to sit down and read Henry IV Part One. My feeling at the time
was that it was the worst Shakespeare play I'd ever read. Last
Wednesday night at UBC auditorium I was convinced it was also
the worst I had seen.
The fault, I believe, is Shakespeare's. Whoever in the Theater
Dept. accredited the anonymous critics with the idea that this is
the bard's best English history play must have worked out some
cute evasions regarding the classifications for things like the
Richards. I think I would even be inclined to take King John or
poison in preference to H4P1.
no socio-dramatic development
The shortcomings in the play are probably the reason why
the UBC players had such trouble with it on opening night. This
play has about the worst characterization in the whole kitbag
book. None of the characters is given a chance to change or develop
morally, socially, or dramatically.
One character does change; in fact he does a complete back-
flip. This is Prince Hal, the rousting and robbing prodigal son, who
suddenly and unbelievably becomes a fierce realm-loving battler
for the honor of his father and the preservation of the rusty
English crown. Better.I could take Mike Hammer as a Salvation
Army drum pounder. .
Consequently, the scenes that involve the serious dramatic
characters are pretty boring. With so little to work with, the
actors have to develop cute ways to keep the attention of the
audience, and this is what the UBC players tried to do. So John
Wright developed a jumping jack of a Prince Hal, and Karl Wylie
played Hotspur as a tantrum-throwing teenage street fighter.
lotsa gutsy falstaff
Consequently, a production of the play relies heavily on the
groundling's scenes — the roisterous tavern scenes and the slam-
bang battle in the last act. Fortunately, this UBC production had
John Brighton as Falstaff, and director John Brockington, who
is never loathe to hit 'em with the bazazz, made good use of him.
Also, kudos, must go to Anthony Holland, who was in charge
of the fencing for the battle scene. It was a relief to get back into
our. seats and watch the actors wail the hell out of each others'
shields in a lovely noisy fracas that threatened to tear the roof off
the gardens. So realistie was this scene, in fact, that the main floor
audience was gasping — not from the violence of the action, but
from the billowing smoke that engulfed most of the theater. '
Henry IV, then: not as much fun as the Winter's Tale of last
year or The Good Woman of Seizuan of the year before nor as
interesting as either. '
Thursday, January 31, I'
LA 2-274}
CALMLY PERUSING "The Adventures of Plastic Man" while
waiting for the set to warm up to his favorite program,
"The Horror-Cartoon Hour," is poet George Bowering. He
releases some of his trade secrets in an exclusive interview
on today's Critics' page.
Three UBC poets Lionel
Kearns, Fred Wah and Mike
Matthews, will read under the
sponsorship of the Poetry
Centre Friday noon in Old
Arts 100.
Mr. Kearns, an assistant
professor in the Department
of English has been working
on a theory of poetics which
he calls "Stack Verse." His
definitive essay on the form
was published in TISH 17.
Fred Wah is a graduate
student   working   in   poetics
with emphasis on the  works
of Ezra Pound.
Mr. Mathews, a 'cloistered'
Shakesperian - cum - librarian
has an acute sense of humor
based largely on observation
of the absurd and incongruous
Canadian poet Wilfred Watson will read February 4 at
noon in room 104 of the Lassere Building. He will appear
According to him, or
poets writing in Canada t
his career in poetry at the'
a 40-part work about a m;
tured by headhunters. Unfi
work was lost. But forti
George Bowering now raj
thing he has written and ev
throws anything away.
Not restricted to pc
writes stories, essays ant
though most successful ;
chooses to think of himse"
fiction writer. Currently
novel, of which he may a
lish parts, he has two coi
behind him. Even though
do nothing with these, the
re-readings. By these read]
where he has gone wrong
his mistakes; and keep frc
same ones again. Thus the
behind this saving of all c
serve as a test and as a gui
ment in the future.
About Christmas time
began to write poetry seri'
professional publication v
the second issue of "Pris
pearing in the same issue
five published poems by a
ing contemporary Canadia
Kearns. Since then their
paralleled each other to
and both have always be
aware of what the other is
his writing contemporarie,
ciates himself chiefly with
Since the first poer
George has had published
100 more in over 30 maga;
publications, including "T
he is one of the editors, "R<
head," "Evidence" and''
Review." The fall 1962 edil
under the sponsorship of lh<
Poetry Centre. -
Born in England in 1911
Watson came to Canada ir
1925 and settled in Dur.can
B.C. He graduated from UR£
and is presently teaching English at the University of Al
His volume of verse Friday's Child, won the Governor General's award in 1955
and he has recently had a
play Cockrow and the Grills
produced in Edmonton.
festival hi-lites
An EATON Typewriter Could Be
Your Key to College Success
. . . it's "mightier than the pen"— cuts homework
time considerably . . . and provides a quick reference
to neat, tidy notes.
Choose from 3 portable models, made expressly
for EATON'S by Smith-Corona Limited. Available
in Pica or Elite type face. Each has a deluxe
aluminum carrying case. Or if you prefer       x
a standard model, select one for your personal use
from EATON'S varied selection. (Used typewriters are
also available at reduced prices.)
EATON'S Stationery - Downtown, Brentwood, Park Royal, New Westminster
The entire spectrum of contemporary art
will be on display at the University of British
Columbia February 6-15.
Leading Canadian, American and British
artists and lecturers will take part in the 10-
day Festival of the Contemporary Arts which
will include films, plays, poetry readings and
Highlights of the festival will be an experimental one-act play by former UBC student
Connie Irvine entitled "The wedding present/'
a madcap program of taped music by three
artists from the San Francisco Tape Music
Centre, the world premiere performance of the
first part of a four-hour-long surrealistic film
by Stanley Brakhage, and two concerts featuring Los Angeles pianist Leonard Stein a nd
soprano Grace-Lynn Martin.
Modern poetry will be a featured part of
the program. American Edward Doom, from
Pocatello, Idaho, and Canadian Al Purdy from
Ameliasburg, Ontario, will both read selections
from their own works while UBC professor
Harry Adaskin will read work by contemporary
French-Canadian poets.
. American poet Robert Creeley, now a
member of UBC's English department, will
discuss American poets.
The musical part of the festival program
will include a concert by the CBC Vancouve
Chamber Orchestra, a presentation of conten
porary recorder music, a CBC Wednesday nigl
celebrity concert, and a program of three con
positions written and performed by studenl
in UBC's department of music.
In addition to the Stanley Brakhage filr
there will be a showing of films by Canadia
Norman McLaren, two films on the constructio
and dedication of the new Coventry Cathedra
and the west coast premiere of a new exper
mental film by Hon Rice entitled "The Flowe
Among the lecturers will be William Towr
send, of the Slade School of Art in Londor
England, on "The artist in an internationa
situation," and George Woodcock, UBC Englis!
department, on the literary background t<
Cubism and Surrealism.
At the UBC art gallery there will be threi
exhibitions, including a display of contempoi
ary Italian drawings, and collages by Mrs. BOfc
bie Creeley.
In the Frederic Lassere building there wil
be an exhibition of photographs of Brazilia, thi
new capital city of Brazil, and the architectun
of Paolo Soleri.
Programs giving full details are availabh THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
george bowering
guts and grandeur
the best
£16 with
o is cap-
tely, this
Y for us
3ses any-
ire rarely
>he also
ews. Al-
poet, he
ead as a
irk on a
t to pub-
id novels
itends to
kept for
it can see
track of
king the
rks; they
, George
His first
poem in
9.59. Ap-
the first
;, Lionel
e extent
:y much
. Among
•ge aSSO-
nd other
f which
dedicated entirely to new Vancouver
poetry, included four of his poems. Irving Layton, in choosing for his anthology
"Love Where the Nights Are Long," picked only two B.C. poets — Earle Birney
and George Bowering.
The old "Chrysalis Review," now
"Genesis West," published in California,
has a special section each issue in which
a writer new to the American scene is
featured. Introduced, tentatively, by Robert Duncan, George will be feature poet
of issue number four. Twelve of his poems
will be included.
The University of Arizona Poetry
Centre has invited George to make a
poet's visit there, perhaps this fall, for
five days. This will entail readings, working with Creative Writing classes, talking
with young writers, and numerous luncheons. Last year the poet's visit was made
by Robert Duncan.
More and more of George's work is
being published here and in the United
States. The next issue of "Evidence" includes an essay on poetry by him, and
"Contact Press" has asked for a manuscript for a book of poems.
Who or what has influenced his work?
About a 11 he will admit to is nature.
Sources, or rather, guys he likes have
been, in prose: Henry Fielding, William
Faulkner, Jack Kerouac, and "Plastic
Man" comic books; and in poetry: Ezra
Pound, William Carlos Williams, and
Charles Olson. He is extremely conscious
of what has been done before him. Realizing that little, if anything, he can say will
be new, he attempts only to reflect what
has already been said but in his own style.
The fact that his style is effective, and his
sense of rhythm naturally good, makes
George Bowering the poet that he is.
There are, according to George, two
distinct strains of personality in the poem:
the primary one is that where the art of
poetry is predominant; the secondary
where the "passion and all that" comes
in. To him poetry is first and foremost a
vocal art; the other art it approaches
most closely is music. "The poetry written
down is to the poem what photography
is to the real statue." He says a man's
poetry should, reflect the way the poet
responds to the world vocally — so he
thinks all poems have to come across
on a reading level, and the best
should be able to be SUNG. This is
perhaps true of the bast of Bowering's
George came to UBC in 1957 and has
been here as both student and instructor
ever since. He is presently working on
his Master's Thesis in Creative Writing
with Robert Creeley as his adviser. He
hopes to complete his thesis this year
and go to the University of New Mexico
at Albuquerque next year to work for a
Ph.D. However, these plans are indefinite.
As well as all his other activities he
has found time somewhere to translate
the "Song of Solomon" into modern verse.
He is currently working on this, relating
it to his own situation and Okanagan Valley background.
He has been on radio before and will
be heard again, sometime this spring, over
CBC, with two other Canadian poets,
K. V. Hertz of Montreal and David Mc-
Fadden of Toronto.
His own poetry readings are perhaps
the most popular of all the poets on this
campus. Just as he says about all poetry,
it is true also that his own work, to communicate fully, should not only be read,
but also heard. Listen to him sometime
and then clap hands for George Bowering.
—Suzanne  mowat
Simultaneously with the
Festival of the Contemporary
^.rts in February, the Fine
\rts Gallery at U.B.C. will
jresent a three-way contemporary exhibition.
One side of the triangle
vill consist of forty-seven
Irawings by modern Italian
"The second side of the tri-
ngle will be made up of
'orks by Bobbie Creeley who,
uring the recent exhibition,
The Unquiet Canvas, caused a
certain amount of stir with
four "boxes."
The third side, and the larger of the three exhibitions,
will comprise     photographic
art gallery
panels snd transparencies of
a recent phenomenon that deserves to have applied to it
the  word  "fantastic":  Simon
Rodia's Towers in Watts. California.
Simon Rodia took society's
discards, its junk and waste,
in which none of his neighbors saw any beauty; and he
molded this detritus into fantastic, glittering, 1 a c e 1 i k e
structures that rise as high as
one hundred feet — Towers
that bring beauty, majesty,,
serenity, and international attention to a town which could
have been just another ordinary slum area,, of interest
only to socialworkers.
ANtST LEONARD STEIN will soon be on his   way  to   Vancouver.   He  will   be  featured  in
mcert at the UBC Festival of the Contemporary Arts. The Festival  runs from  Feb. 6- 15.
Now is the time to be sententious rather than tendentious. Shakeseare's Henry IV
Part 1 is an agreeable play in
which are expressed various
problems of a moral and political nature — none of them
amenable to immediate and
easy solution by any save cons-
ciousless men. The theatre department's production put the
idea across with magnificent
style and showy grandeur on its
opening night in the Auditorium.
• *    *
The star of the show, of
course, was John Brighton as
fat Falstaff the man who ex-.
presses Shakespeare's point
that the better part of valor is
discretion. John Wright's Hal
came off comparatively unsuccessfully under the shadow of
the better actor's ability to
dominate any scene with voice
and gesture.
Further, Wright's excessive
determination towards an emphasis upon the eventual separation between Flastaff and
Hal — a separation which does
not take place until Part ,11 is
nearly done — caused him to
search for something which is
there but in spirit, and hence
forced him to overact.
• •    •
The stubborn, but essentially
good-natured Harry Hotspur
was barely comprehensible during the first act. He could be
heard but not understood. However, this was overcome during the first intermission, and
he was thereafter, until his last
moments, thoroughly under -
standable. I think it is a weakness of the play, rather than of
Karl Wylie's interpretation,
that the young Hotspur sheds
any pretense of good-nature
during the scene at Owen Glen-
dower's, castle, only to regain
it, and the audience's esteem, in
the final act.
John Hooper's King was too
mawkish a figure ever to be
worth fighting against. He is
supposed to be stern, resource
ful, and vigorous—after all, he
likes fighting, though not fighting at home—but Hooper was
too womanly weak and changeable.
The battle was vigorously
expressed—clashing of swords,
skilled TV near misses, etc.
There was too much smoke and
dust—the audience also needs
to breathe a little — perhaps
even too many troops; but that
seems to be part of the new
The various tavern scenes
were, as was intended, most
funny. They provided the necessary contrast to the grim realities of politics.
• • *
All in all, the play is well
worth seeing. The audience
thoroughly enjoyed itself, and
that is the only measure of a
play's success. There were two
or three more curtain calls to
be taken, which the cast very
modestly denied themselves.
be through dust-
colored glasses
See B.C. through dust-
colored glasses! Auditions for
UBC Players' Spring Production and Tour are being held
in the UBC Auditorium January 30-February 1; 2-5 p.m.
All parts are completely open.
Depending upon the tryouts
director Gay Scrivener will
choose either "Chicken Soup
With Barley" or "I'm Talking
About Jerusalem." Both are
Modern British Dramas by the
young playwright Arnold Wes-
ker, noted for the brilliant film
"T h e Kitchen." Production
dates are March 20 - 23. The
play will also make a tour of
B.C. during May with performances in twenty interior
FEBRUARY 1, 1963 - 9 to T a.m.
Two Bands:—Brick Henderson
Authentic Steel Band
Floor Show — Snacks
$4'.00 per couple
Formal — Semi-Formal
Tickets at A.M.S. — International House
Special Events and Science U.S.
Brock Lounge Noon Page 6
Boosters plan
hockey jaunt
The UBC Booster Club is
sponsoring a bus to Chilliwack
ior Saturday night's hockey
game against the Powell River
Tickets are on sale in Brock
Hall and in the three residences. The bus trip costs $1.25,
and the game 50 cents.
Thursday, January 31, 1963
If You
Love To Eat
And Hate To Diet
— you'll find good news in
February Reader's Digest. Read .
how you can eat beef stew,
spaghetti, chocolate pudding
. . . and still reduce! . . . how
you can benefit by reductions
up to 120 calories per ounce of
food without sacrificing flavor
or nutritional value! Here, all
in one concise article, are the
facts you should know about
the new low-calorie foods. Get
your Reader's Digest today.
^VTeddy   Boss   photo
LILY-POND LUNATICS got new member Wednesday. Brock pool, which has been used for
swimming, dunking, and fishing, provided this avid student with his own skatmg r.nk.
Library   and   Buchanan  ponds,   however,   hav° been draihed by workmen.	
They have ball with strikes,
while we jast sit and watch
By Maureen Covell
"Cap Editor
Had any good strikes lately?
Protest strikes, that is, hot
baseball or bowling.
Tne answer would probably
be yes if you lived in any
. country but Canada. In most
European and Latin American
countries, strikes are the usual
method students use to express
their disapproval of university
* • •
Even trsditionally stolid
Anglo-Saxon countries are
taking up the idea. In Oxford,
England, students stage sit-
down strikes to protest against
their government's foreign
policy. In Oxford, Mississippi,
students protest in a more
vigorous fashion against their
government's domestic policy.
Some student strikes are
strictly political. Students in
West Germany joined other
national groups in sit - down
strikes protesting the arrest of
the editors of "Der Speigei."
Slost   strikes,   however,   are
held because students feel the
■ government is mistreating them
Slavonic  library
gefe   $1,50$  gftt
Alfred Blundell, a retired
BritSh lawyer now living in
Vancouver, has dtfnatea $1,500
to the' UBC library Slavonic
Studies collection.
The gift will be used to purchase books and other research
material relating to law in the
U.S.S.R. and the Slavonic countries of eastern Europe.
as students. In Turkey, 2000
students who had been refused
admission to university held
demonstrations ip the capital
and announced thi'ey would continue uhtil' granted admission.
•    *    *
In Greece, students strike
for the opposite reason. More
than 15,000 students struck this
fall to protest a government
decision to admit more students
to the colleges. The students
claim there are already too few
jobs to go around.
In France, more than 300,000
students and teachers staged a
one-day general strike to protest a lack of government support for the universities. They !
Japan jaunt
open for six
A summer in the Orient is
once again being offered to UBC
The annual J a pan summer
stu d le ht exchange ptrogram,
sponsored by the department of
Asian Studies, is open to all
single students, preference being
given to those above first year.
The six successful candidates
will live in the homes of
Japanese students and travel extensively with student guides.
Exchange students from Japan
will attend UBC during the sum,
mer. Cost of the trip to the
student will be $900 - $1,000.
Applications, from the Asian
studies office, Bu 4262, must be
mby Feb. 11.
point out that the Sbrbonne in
Paris, with an enrollment of
20,000, has a library capable of
accomodating only 600.
In Austria, students held
protest demonstrations and sit-
down strikes to protest a 15
per cent cut in the government's cultural budget.
In fact, almost every country has its share of striking
Except Ca.nada, that is. It
seems that UBC students and
their fellows will meet at the
barricades only when someone
tries to stop them from meeting
at the Georgia. It must be those
long arctic nights.
Representatives  of
International Nickel Company
Will visit the university to discuss career opportunities
with graduate and post graduate students in
(also Geology Summer employment)
On February 4th, 5th and 6th
We invite you to arrange an interview through
Your   Personnel  Services   Office
International Nickel Company
Hear Professor's Views
DR. PETER BULLEN, t>ept. of Math.
DR. GILBERT hOOLEY, 0ept. of Chem.
DR. 7JAMES FOULKS, Dept. of Pharm.
Sponsored   by  N.D.C.
Page 7
Young PCs
hit Dief's
OTTAWA (CUP1-—The Progressive Conservative Student
Federation has overwhelmingly passed a resolution calling
for nuclear arms for Canada's
armed forces.
Delegates   to   the   National
Convention   here    in    Ottawa
• rallied to calls of "live up to
our commitments," and "stand
, HP and,be counted." They voted
52-11 in favor of the resolution.
Proponents   of   the   A-arms
policy   claimed   Canada   could
not expect to be consulted by
the Americans on the nuclear
question if she was not contributing to the nuclear forces of
both NATO and NORAD.
• •    •
Canada's geography makes it
. imperative she equip her forces
with the latest and most modern
'weapons available. If Canada
doesn't accept nuclear weapons
she will have to rely on the de-
, fgnsixe power of the US, which
would bind us ejven more closely to the Aine.rica.ns, at a time
when Canada wants her own
say in world affairs, they said.
Further, they claimed, the
range of U.S.-based missiles is
such that any interception they
made would be above populated Canadian areas.~^~
This could be avoided, they
claimed, if Canada's Bomarc
was nuclear - equipped. Her
more northerly position would
mean interception would take
place somewhere over arctic
Opponents to the nuclear
policy claimed "the world is
on the shore of a disarmament
agreement," and Canada's acceptance of nuclear arms could
adversely affect any role she
could play in negotiations to
such an agreement.
• *    *
Other opponents claimed
Americans would control the
weapons, even if they were
with Canadian forces. "If we
can't control them, we'd better
-    not get them."
Several delegates said the
acquisition of nuclear arms
would go a long way toward
promoting the cause of peace.
• •    •
Mock Parliament
OTTAWA (CUP) — The new
National President of the Progressive Conservative Association of Canada has termed Prime
Minister Diefenbaker's nuclear
arms policy, a policy of "planned procrastination."
Egan Chambers, former parliamentary secretary to the minister ,of National Defence, made
the statement in an interview
with Canadian University Press
following an address to the closing luncheon of the Progressive
Conservative Student Federation
He said the Liberals also had
changed their defence policy
three or four times during the
past four years.
He urged student Conservatives to take a long-range view
in considering their policies. He
urged them to consider the typ°
of nation tlv.y wanted in five or
10 years,, and tailor their present
policy to achieving that goal.
.   assistant  registrar
.  .   .   president's  aide
Gibson gets
fund post
Two new administrative appointments were announced
Wednesday by Dr. John Macdonald.
They are Dr. William C. Gibson, appointed special assistant
..o the president on University
development, and Donald A. Mc-
Rae,   named   general   registrar.
Dr. Gibson, will continue to
act as director of the Kinsmen
Laboratory for Neurological Re-
ear ch and head of the department of the history of medicine
jnd science.
His new position will be an
extension of the work he has
carried on for a number of years
in obtaining support from large
foundations for research and development at UBC, Dr. Macdonald said.
McRae, who graduated from
UBC in 1942, will foe responsible
for registration procedures, student record management, and
other business management aspects of the registrar's office,
said registrar J. E. A. Parnall.
Braves, JV's meet
in hoop playoff
Two UBC teams, the Jayvees
and the Braves, meet today at
12:30 in War Memorial gym for
the championship of the Vancouver Junior Basketball
Each' team has a 10-1 won-
lost record, and this will be ttie
last league game for each team.
Because the UBC teams are unable to compete in the Canadian
Junior finals, they are also in-
elligible to compete in the postseason Vancouver city, playoffs.
As a result, one of Vancouver's
other junior teams will represent this city in the national
Political clubs
start the wagon
UBC's political clubs began their Model Parliament campaigns Wednesday.
The party gaining the largest number of votes becomes the
government and automatically receives 41 seats.
The remaining 39 seats are
Welcome Students to
Cafe Dan's
Come to the Club and meet
your friends. Good music and
Admission $1.50
With AMS card $T.25
Every  Friday  and  Saturday.
Telephone MU 4-4034
Home   FA    1-1923
distributed among the four opposition parties.
Voting is strictly by party.
Individual c&ndidates are not
Seats are filled by members
of the campus political clubs.
Different persons may occupy
the same seat in the mock parliament during the three sittings.
Model Parliament members
will take their seats according
to the system in the federal
The House is in session from
Feb. 20 to 22. The throne
speech is given on Wednesday,
Feb. 20, and will be followed
by debate.
Qn Tnursday, the government 'white paper,' or statement of policy, will be presented along with the government
One bill from each • opposition party will be put forth
The   Thursday   and   Friday
sessions will be held from noon
until 4;30.
Speaker is lawyer Graham
Parker. The Governor-General
his not yet been appointed.
Seats are distributed according to the percentage vote in
the campus-wide election, although the party with the largest number of votes is always
guaranteed 41 seats.
Voting will take place on
Feb. 5 at the same time and on
the same ballo: as the AMS
first slate elections.
Tories gulp
at pal Culp
OTTAWA (CUP)—A 22-year-
old arts student from McMaster
University, Ted Culp, jarred the
annual student Conservative convention when he voted against
a motion affirming confidence
in the leadership of Prime Minster John Diefenbaker.
"I have no confidence in Diefenbaker," was all the McMaster
student would say.
He also spfike out against a
resolution declaring loyalty and
devotion to the Queen because
he "doesn't believe in royalty
for Canada."
When his McMaster fellow
delegates heard the news being
broadcast over a local radio sta
tion, Culp was suddenly "not receiving the press," although he
had made an appointment
to speak with a Canadian University Press reporter just minutes earlier.
Friday last day
for scholarships
Applications for the AIESEC
(International Association o f
Students in Economics and Commerce) scholarship must be picked up in Buchanan 3270 by noon
Application fee is $3.
Information may be obtained
from Larry Terrace, YU 8-t)971,
or Phil Clarke,  CA 8-8925.
We   use  GENUINE   CORECTAL   lenses
Clear from EDGE to EDGE
"Ask Your Doctor"
Contact Lenses — Zenith Hearing Aids
Special Discount to Undergraduates
Established 1924
Jackets $15.95 now $15.00
Mugs    $1.65 and $4.00
Plaques - Assorted
U.B.C. Scarves $3.35 now
20% OFF
11:30 a.m. -2:30 p.m. Page 8
Thursday, January 31, 1963
WANTBI): Tutor tor Math izu. Can
RE 3-<!097. Also' riders ror 9:30
classes from vicinity of 33rd and
WANTED: Two girls desire transportation part or all way to Montreal immediately following final
examp. Will share gas and driving.
Phone Linda, RE S-4615.
WANTT3D:    Good   pair   second   hand
~:   skis. Phone Andy, CA 4-3649.-
EIIVE  WANTED:    From . vicinity   of
'->   25Wt  'Ave.   and  Yew: for  8:36   lectures. Contact Gwen at 733-S&85.
WANTED: One rider, 26th and Dunbar via gates. Can take any route
8:30-i2:30. Phone Gordon, CA 4-
LOST: Monday, Jan. 21 in library,
Dietsgen ' Decitrig Log" slide rule;
brown leather case with name.
Phone A. S. Glass, YU 7-0077. $10
LOST: Brown wallet Mon. Brock
coffee shop or between Bu. 3118
and Brock. No money but regular
papers.   Phone   RE   S-3265.
FOUND: Reversible brown and beige
raincoat, containing one pair of
beige woolen gloves and a pipe.
I>o vou have mine? Phone YU 5-
LOST: Silver and green mother-of-
pearl bracelet. Old education bldg.
or .Buchanan. Finder please phone
Helen at CA 4-77S9. Reward.
LOST: Would the person who inadvertently took my book, M. Du-
verge, Political Parties, from desk
in library, please call Bill, AM 1-
9734. -^	
FOR 3AM£:: Skis, with safety harness and fitted boots, ' size 10%.
and noles. Phone Ed during day,
MU  1-5584.
FOR SALE: 1948 Dodge. Excellent
interior and exterior. Tight body.
Heater. New brakes. Very reliable.
$180.  3937: W.   36.  AM  6-9477.
FOR SALE: One B-flat tenor sax.
Recently overhauled. Must take
best offer. Phone CA 4-0487 or call
at 5669 Kings Rd., UBC.
FOR SALE: 1951 Prefect. Good condition. Must sell immediately. Sacrifice at $00. If- interested phone
Nick after  5   p.m.   RE  3-1943.
iYPJNG: Have your essays, notes,
:■ theses, e-tc, typed at reasonable
!   riles.   Call   Mrs.   Brown   at   RE   3-
7 W84.' ■   :,;■:-' ■    : .."■ .
BOOM. FOR RENT;: For one male
student. Fireplace; fridge, priv.
bath. Near gates. $35 per mo. Incl
breakfasts.   Phone  224-3627.
ACCIDKNT: Would the persons who
witnessed the car accident on University Blvd. at 9:15 p.m. Jan.
23 please phone CA 4-7741 or
contact  RCMP. ,
for editor due
Applications ar<e now being
accepted for the1 position of
editor-in-chief of the Ubyssey,
for the 1963-64 term.
Interested    persons    should
i apply by "letter to editor-in-
chief Keith Bradbury at The
"Ubyssey offices, basement of
NortJJi Brock, or Box 149 in
AMS office. Include details of
year, faculty, age and news-
;77,7; Applicants   will   he   inter-
•■ viewed by a selection board at
: 12:30 p.m., Feb. 12. Applications must be received by 4
p<m. Feb. 11.
I TORONTO (CUP)—New parking regulations at the University
of Toronto have reduced the
rates for evening parking.
Prices have been dropped
from 50 cents to 25 cents in some
jlots and to 10 cents/in others.
University   Hill  United   Cbnrch
53*5  TritrorMty Bottlevara
Services  1:08 >a.m.  Sundays
Evening. Service  7 p.m.
All   Welcome !
The Ideal Place To
Meet  Your  Friends
Try Our Delicious TVBone
Steak with Coffee.
$1.35 - Ifs Really Good
Full Course Meals
within your income.
4556 West 10th Ave.
'tween classes
Payers start auditioning
McCreary will attend UN
studies on technical aid for
underdeveloped countries in
Geneva Feb. 2 to 20.
Welt endowed
prize of $500, which will cover
a student's tuition fee for one
year, is to be the door prize at
the McGill University's student
winter carnival. A large cash
donation to the carnival by Dow
Brewery has made the prize
Auditions for Players' Club
Spring Production and Tour
will be held today and Friday
in Auditorium, 2-5 p.m. Gay
Scrivener has been chosen7*to,
direct a modern British drama
toy Arnold Wesker.
* *     *
Mr. Bill Papove, past chairman of the Union oi Doukhobors of Canada, speaks on
Doukhobor background, Friday
noon, Brock Lounge.
* *     *
Bible study in Mark noon
today, BU. 2202. All welcome.
* *     *
First meeting of spring term.
All members out please. Bring
instruments. Bu. 106, noon today.
* *     *
Ian and Sylvia—outstanding
folk singers appear at the
Science U.S. Mixer, noon today. Brock. Admission 35 cents.
Meeting for all interested in
traineeships, 12:30, Friday, Bu.
* *     *
Bob Smith, eminent Vancouver jazz expert, speaks on jazz
noon today, Arts 100.
* *     *
Models wanted for Fashion
Show, sponsored by AWS and
HBC. All girls interested please
come to Mildred Brock, 11:30-
1:30 Friday.
* *     *
Rev.   Derek   Prince,   former
Cambridge professor of Philosophy, speaks on "The Bible and
Philosophy: Where Do They Differ " Friday, 12:30, Bu. 106.
* *     *
"Civil Disobedience—USA",
A. J. Muste, Sect'y Emeritus of
the Fellowship of Reconciliation. Mon. 12:30, Bu. 104.
Seven scholarships open
tot travel in 6 countries
World University Service will offer seven scholarships
to UBC students this year for travel in six countries.
The scholarships provide for tuition, room and board and
include a pocket allowance. No provision is made for travel
expenses. . -    ' .   '
Students wishing to apply have a choice of going to Germany, Poland, Russia, Spain, Chile or Japan.
Selection board interviews begin Feb. 16 for Germany
and extend to March 9. Contact WUS office in International
House or call Wendy Moir, WA 2-2115, for details.
": l
Choose an.
Engineering Career * mM n
with a Progressive
Northern Electric, a name to consider
"A*!. sgm*-: la^SfVJI
We make the things that make
communications possible: from underground cable to tropospheric
scatter systems. This diversity employs over 17,000 skilled people in
our seven manufacturing works in
Canada. As Canada's prime communications supplier, we have a place
for creative-minded graduates in
engineering and science.
If you have an advanced degree,
you may join the scientific staff
of our Research and Development
Laboratories in Ottawa, which
are one of the finest and largest
communications research facilities
in Canada.
i Northern's prodticticpfc iHLol^aJeB
everything required by %elephone
operating companies: from crossbar
automatic exchanges through cable
to handsets. Electronics production
includes radio and TV broadcast
equipment; microwave, radar and
control equipment. There are excellent career opportunities for graduates in all branches of engineering,
for Honours Science" graduates, and
for advanced degree graduates in
Engineering and Science.
4   A view of the communications research laboratories,
"  near Ottawa.
o One of three manufacturing locations in Montreal,
producing telephone exchange equipment and associated apparatus.-
2 The Belleville Works, where electronic equipment is
A tachine Plant where wire anti cable for power 'trans-
mission and communications'is produced.
c London Works-manufacturing plant for telephone
3sS^>     ;::';';>^:';: ■
when he viwtsyour campus. Ask for & copy of "TTottr New Engineering Career".
Northern Electric


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items