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The Ubyssey Feb 5, 1963

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Array Flying Phil takes off
. . . with his 'basketful of statistics'
But they inked his drink
You're OK, Phil
tells Brock crowd
Plying Phil likes us.
Provincial highways minister Phil Gaglardi told a packed
house Monday that B.C. is a pretty good place and that UBC
- students are a pretty good bunch.
And the students overflowing
Brock Hall lounge loved it.
FINE  GROUP
At the end of his speech, the
minister said, "This is one of
the finest groups I have ever
spoken to. Young men and
women like you are this province's greatest resource.
"I   don't  know  of any  place
I'd sooner ,be with a group of
fine citizens like you.
;  "Keep up the good work."
The meeting was interrupted
by students who dropped a large
.sign from the balcony calling for
"people to attend Liberal Leader
Ray Perrault's speech today.
Gaglardi  said,   "Yes,   go   and
;^si
Ottawa RCMP
are peaceful men
TORONTO (CUP)— The RC
MP has been invited to attend the official opening of a
new Combined Universities
Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament centre in Toronto.
CUCND president Art Pape
said he felt the RCMP would
"enjoy reciprocating their
strong interest in our activities." .
The CUCND centre will centralize all the group's activities.
hear  him.     He's  a  nice  fellow,
but he's not going anywhere."
Before the speech someone
spiked Gaglardi's drink with
ink. Lome Hudson, chairman,
tested the brew, then ran for
water.
BEST HIGHWAYS
"The province of B.C. is second to none in Canada," said the
flying highways minister.
"We've got better highways in
B.C. than they have in California.
"We want B.C. to be an industrial giant with jobs for all."
When the Socreds took office,
he said, it had to take many
drastic steps because of the inactivity and lack of planning of
the previous, government.
"And so today we have a tremendous increase in just about
every activity you can name.
Now we have reached the stage
where some of the more important things such as education and
welfare can get more attention.
"I am confident that the expenditure for education this year
will be far greater than that for
highways.
"By 1966, you'll be getting $35
million in operating grants.
"There are many things we'd
like to see for the university,
but the educational dollar must
be spread over all levels."
Campus votes Wednesday
for council, mock gov't
• Students go to the polls Wednesday.
They will choose a new student council president, second
vice-pregident and secretary.
And they will choose a government for this year's annual
Model Parliament.
The student council race is a
battle between four independent candidates and three candidates who call themselves
Non-Conforming Calathumpiums.
For Model ■ Parliament, the
contest is between the five
Canadian political parties. A
sixth group, calling themselves
Nazicreds, is asking for write-
in votes.
Candidates for student council are:
• Malcolm Scott, independent, and Eric Wilson, Calathumpium, for president;
0 John Campbell, and Byron Hender, independents, and
Bill Willson, Calathumpium,
for second vice-president;
• And Marnie Wright, independent, and Trina Janitch,
Calathumpium, for secretary.
All the contestants spoke at
a candidate's meeting in Buchanan 106 at noon Monday. Only
eight students turned out to
hear the speeches.
Advance polls for both elections will be held in Brock
South today from 11:30 to 3:30,
ELECTIONS PLATFORMS
Page 5
and in the residences from 5
p.m. to 7 p.m.
Wednesday, voting will take
place in 11 polling stations
scattered over the campus between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m .
Students must have an AMS
card to vote.
At Monday's meeting,
Scott pledged to make student
government more meaningful
to the student body.
Campbell said he lacks governmental   experience   but   is
running   on   the   basis   of   his
ability   as   a   public   relations
officer.
'The second vice-president
must look after AMS public relations.)
Arts student Mike Hanson,
speaking for Hender, said his
candidate is qualified for second vice-president as a result
of previous AMS activities.
Miss Wright said she hopes
to help make student council
a smooth-running campus organization.
Mike Horsey, National president of the Non-Conforming
Calathumpiums, spoke for the
Calathump  candidates.
The big issue in Model Parliament campaigns appears to
be whether or not Canada
should have nuclear arms.
Nazicreds said they intended their campaign as a lampoon
of Social Credit.
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5,  1963
No. 48
Red profs
deplorable
says mayor
By ANN BURGE
The Mayor of New Westminster is afraid of Communists.
"It is a deplorable state of affairs when even today professors can stand up and talk Communism at UBC," Mayor Beth
Wood said Monday.
"I don't think this country
should be as it is."
She said she is afraid of the
effect of Communists and Communist sympathizers on the students.
"Some people benefit by hearing all opinions, but others will
be taken in by them," she said.
"There should be an investigation into the background of
every teacher and professor, and
they should not be hired if anything relating to Communism is
discovered.
"This should be the responsibility of the Canadian government and the Department of Education.
"No Communist or Communistic sympathizer should teach our
young.
"Students look up to their
teachers and professors, and set
them on a pedestal.
"Many young Canadian men
and women are being innocently
caught in the Communist
wedge," she said.
Mayor Wood said she was
sure that in a Communist country, people from our country or
with capitalistic beliefs would
not be hired as teachers.
"I don't say that no Communist principles may be presented,
but they should not be taught
by a Communist sympathizer.
"I believe we should keep
Canada a Christian nation, and
in doing so keep ourselves and
our children free.
"Then we will have freedom
from Communism," the mayor
concluded.
THE  QUICK   CAMPUS   AMBULANCE
. . . the patients must have patience
Calling all ambulances - -
come in, wherever you are
UBC's ambulance isn't an ambulance.
It's a truckwithfirstaidequipment and most of the time it's
used to hunt for traffic offenders.
The dark blue 1957 Chevrolet panel truck hasn't received
permission from the provincial government to he called an
ambulance.
"So don't call it an ambulance," said a traffic patrolman.
"Call it a truckwithfirstaidequipment."
The truckwithfirstaidequipment has a siren, a flashing red
light and some first aid equipment—approved by a recognized
authority.
But it doesn't have a two-way radio.
And the people responsible for the truckwithfirstaidequipment admit they're not too sure: how to find it in case of an
emergency.
"It's just one of the difficulties we have to iron out," said
Sir Ouvry Roberts, director of traffic.
"We plan to put in a radio soon." He said he also expected
new regulations to be issued governing ambulances.
The truck has the word patrol painted on the side and
room for a stretcher in the back.
"Our first aid equipment is approved by a recognized authority," said a spokesman from Sir Ouvry's office.
"We wouldn't use anything that wasn't approved."
Sir Ouvry said his 17-man patrol was halfway through its
mandatory first aid course. The patrol will staff the ambulance
—«r—truckwithfirstaidequipment.
The truck is a former food services van. It was acquired
following an extensive campaign through The Ubyssey and the
graduate students' association.
Sir Ouvry has not revealed the cost of equipping it. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 5, 1963
Mosquitoes
repelled by
body odors
Bf IAN SANDULAK
Mosquitoes don't like being
gassed.    -
• Or at :Teast this is what the
B.C. Research Council Hopes to
prove.
Scientists there think that the
amount of carbon dioxide released by the human body discourages the little fellows from
contemplating the human body
as a blood bank.
Dr. R. H. Wright and I. H.
Williams of the BCRC are con-
'■ducting experiments now to
prove their theories.
Friday, I was one of their
guinea pigs.
For 20 minutes I sat with my
_ arm encased in an air-filled plastic bag free of carbon dioxide.
Then they withdrew a sample
• of the air from the bag and measured the amount of gas released
by my body.
The process was repeated at
the end of 30 minutes.
BCRC scientists hope to prove
that the carbon dioxide released
-by the human body repels the
insects.
This may be the reason some
people are eaten aliv.e while others escape the bumps and itch of
mosquito bites.
"The result we're hoping for,"
said Williams, "is an oral repel-
. lant that is effective against mosquitoes.
• You, too, can help fight mos-
quitos.
Students wishing to aid the
experiments can contact Williams at CA 4-4331 or Local 440
on the University exchange for
an appointment.
Have You
Considered
The  Ministry?
Student Conference—Retreat
on Vocation of the Ministry
in United Church, February
15, 16 at Union College, UBC.
Interested students please contact the Rev. J. Shaver, Hut
L5, Local 255.
Smallpox
Vaccinations
Students  not  vaccinated
during the scare last Fall:
here is your opportunity
t
Clinics
Tues. Feb. 12 Wed. Feb. 13
Tues Feb. 19 Wed. Feb. 20
11-11:45 a.m. and 2-2:45 p.m.
Are you travelling to a foreign country this summer? If
so, report to one of the above
clinics for your Smallpox
vaccination.
International regulations require vaccination within 3
years.
Other immunizations are
given at the weekly clinic on
Thursdays, 2-4 p.m.
Professor - editor predicts
bleak future for press
IXcVV UiRECTOR of International House is John Thomas,
37, an active worker with
foreign students in Toronto.
He is first full-time director of
IH, replacing Art Sager.
U. of Rochester
professor speaks
Prof, l.iason T/ade, speaking
to Carleton's Institute of Canadian Studies, said "It is as hard
for Canada to become separated
from the U.S. as it is for Quebec
to become separated from the
rest of Canada; both would be
stopped by the hard but logical
geographic and economic facts."
By STEVE BROWN
The former editor of Saturday Night says there won't be
a single general-interest magazine in Canada in five years.
Arnold Edinborough, who arrived at UBC Thursday to begin formulation of a "philosophy of the press course" he
will teach next year, said:
even Canada's largest magazine, Maclean's, is losing hundreds of thousands a year.
•    •    •
Edinborough lea the editorial staff of Saturday Night in
a mass resignation a year ago
when the owner, Percy Bishop,
merged it with The Canadian.
The Canadian, now Canadian
Saturday Night, is a "bunch of
garbage," says Edinborough.
"It is a Junior Chamber-of-
Commerceman's  Liberty.
"It is on its last legs intellectually, editorially, and financially!"
Edinborough says he had
proven he could make Saturday
Night pay.
He says three things are killing Canadian magazines:
® Syndicated magazine sections inserted in dailies across
the nation (notably, Montreal
Star's Weekend magazine).
@   Television,      which      is~
draining   off   both advertising
revenue and readers.
® And Canadian editions
of Time and Reader's Digest,
which have minimal Canadian
editorial content but which
have the same privileges for
their advertisers as Canadian
magazines.
He criticized the federal government for maintaining these
privileges for the two U.S. magazines against the advice of
the O'Leary Royal Commission
report on Canadian publications.
Edinborough's course at UBC
will deal with the press as a
social instrument:
"Not what goes into a newspaper, but what the public gets
out of one," he said.
He will begin research right
away into the ownership, competition, achievements, and
failures of Canadian publications today.
He has no plans for developing a school of journalism here.
The Vancouver Sun has
granted UBC $15,000 a year for-
Edinborough's salary.
He writes a  weekly column
for  the  Sun  and  the  Toronto
Star but is not a regular staM
member of either.
•    •    •
Edinborough felt the Vancouver Times, a new evening
paper which plans to hit the
streets September 1, could succeed.
"It will be a tricky, chancy
operation," but it may gain
support from national advertisers, who now have to pay. a
high combination rate (Sun and
Province) to reach the Vancouver  market. ,
Besic.es writing (now working on a new book), his other
love is Shakespeare, which he'll
also  teach here.
Since the war Edinborough
spent eight years on Shakespeare at Queensland seven in
journalism.
"Here," he adds delightedly,
"I'll be teaching both."
A.M.S. ELECT
FIRST SLATE
POLLING  PLACES:
1. ADVANCE POLL: TUESDAY
BROCK HAIL 11:30 a.m - 3:30 p.m.
2. RESIDENCES: TUESDAY
FORT CAMP, ACADIA CAMP, COMMON BLOCK
5 p.m. - 7 p.m.
3. ELECTION DAY: WEDNESDAY
10 a.m. - 4 p.m.
BROCK HALL North
BROCK HALL South
CAFETERIA
LIBRARY
BUS STOP
ENGINEERING BULDING
NEW EDUCATION BUILDING
BUCHANAN BUILDING
BUCHANAN BUILDING No. 2
BUCHANAN BUILDING No. 3
CANDIDATES
President:
2nd Vice-President:
Secretary
MALCOLM SCOTT
ERIC WILSON
JOHN CAMPBELL
BYRON HENDER
WILLIAM WILLSON
TRINA JANTCH
MARNIE WRIGHT Tuesday, February 5, 1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
Gov't hassles halt
hydro program
A three-way fight between private industry and the provincial and federal governments is halting hydro development,
in B.C.
SMILING WRElKER DRIVER      .      I   I,       I
to their hubs in the mud in back of "C" lot Monday.
C-lot swallows
30 more victims
C-lot looked like a soggy mattress on Monday.
That's what car owners called it as their autos sank by
tihe score into the thawed goo.
One Austin sinking fast, hac"
already got to the floorboard
level before an aiert towing crew
got to the scene for the rescue.
- At last report 30 cars had been
extricated from  the mud.
C-lot, which already has a reputation for sinking periodically,
was turned into a bog by heavy
weekend rains.
• Three bad spots have now been
blocked off, reports Buildings
knd Grounds.
. But not before hundreds of
students innocently left their
cars on what appeared to be
a solid parking lot.
The worst spot was the south
extension parking area of C-lot.
There is no substantial foundation there, said Traffic Patrolman C. W. Scarlett.
Building and Grounds said the
quicksand condition of C-lot was
unexpected. The area is drain-
did by underground tiles, but it
is possible that truck traffic for
the new Sports Arena damaged
" a few, it said.
yCkTina started war
to show up Russia'
' Dr. Charles Fitzgerald of the
Australian National University
suggested China sparked the
Sino-lndian border dispute to
snow Russia that "we do it dif
fgrently."
"Although war fever rose to
a high pitch in India the matter was hardly publicized in the
Peking press," said Dr. Fitzger-
"*aid. "The near-war was mentioned merely as a clash between
frontier guards."
He  suggested  China's  display
„ of strength was meant to frighten countries such as Burma into
strict neutrality.
' "However," he said, "China
withdrew her threat rather than
force India into an alliance with
the West."
. He pointed out China suffered loss of face through the conflict and alienated the Indian
Communist Party.
FOR SALE
1953 Vanguard in good clean
condition. Lady driven second'
car,    cheap.   Phone   HE   4-S614.
Doctors
oppose
abortion
By PAT HORROBIN
Many an expectant mother
feels downright unfriendly to the
infant she is carrying.
In fact, UBC obstetrician Dr
John Dickinson, said Mojiday,
many women want abortions
that it's just as well the decision
is in the doctor's hands. \
But a Uoctor doesn't have 1o!
worry about   the    legal implications after    he's   performed the
operation.
It has been agreed for a long
time that the prosecutor won't
take any actions against a reputable doctor, even if it's brought
to his attention," said Dickinson,
a lecturer on maternity mortality.
Dickinson made the remarks
to about 600 students Monday
noon. He spoke with Dr. Morris
Young on the medical and moral
view of the thalidomide tragedy
Both doctors came out against
abortion as a solution to the
births of thousands of seal-flip-
pered babies in 1959, 1960 and
1961.
The drug thalidomide had been
adequately tested on lower animals before being marketed,
Dickinson emphasized.
"What couldn't be known was
that these symptoms of malformed births don't show up in
animals, just in man," Dickinson
said.
Dickinson blamed the whole
tragedy on the medical profession and the public, if any group
had to be blamed.
"People feel gypped if they
don't get a pill. There's pills for
this, pills for that. Pills to wake
you up, pills to put you to sleep."
"The whole messy world-wide
tragedy, that has doomed upwards of 8,000 children to a
helpless existence, could have
been avoided if the medical industry had obeyed an old maxim
of Hippocrates," he said.
The fifth century B. C. Father
of Medicine observed that no
drugs should be administered to
women before their fourth
month of pregnancy — after this
date thalidomide has no ill effects.
A. J. MUSTE
. . disarm now
Both federal and provincial
governments are hesitant to
spend the necessary half million
dollars for power development.
The conflict between fish resources and power resources has
never been settled.
There is the inevitable conflict between government and
private industry. This must be
resolved before development can
go ahead.
These were the arguments presented to students Monday by
geography professors Dr. Walter
Hardwick and Dr. J. D. Chapman.
Dr. Hardwick suggested the
objective is to attract large electro-processing industries to insure necessary development —
despite U.S. senators' supposition that B.C. is too remote.
Both speakers agreed B.C.
must develop a "multi-putpose"
plan that would not only provide
for increased power but supply
at the same time such extras as
flood, control and recreational
facilities.
In the next 10 years there will
be 29-37,000 young people com-
: peting for the few. jobs now
available, said Dr. Hardwick.
Virtually the only way to
meet this threat of unemployment will be to develop B.C.'t
greatest potential resource —
water power, he said.
US pacifist
supports      Pone/ discusses
Tory   Stand   Macdonald report
Campus Queen
takes second
UBC's Homecoming Queen
was the second prettiest miss
at Waterloo's winter carnival.
Linda Gibson, a blonde 21-
year-old nursing student from
Victoria, tied for second place
over ten other candidates for
the Miss Canadian University
Snow Queen title.
Linda, who was the engineers' candidate for Homecoming, was sent back east by the
AMS.
Maxine Dawe, 18, of Newfoundland's Memorial University, was crowned queen Saturday. Louise Girard, 19, of
Laval, tied with Linda for
runner-up.
The annual contest is held
at Waterloo, Ont., University
College.
Canada is in an important position to play a major role in
world disarmament, an American pacifist said Monday.
A. J. Muste, editor of Liberation, told students that by refusing American nuclear arms, Canada will help disarmament by
not helping further military advance in the United States.
He gave a flat yes to a student's query on whether Canada
should refuse nuclear weapons
as a bid towards disarmament.
Muste,   79,  is  a  leading  pro-
ponant    of    civil    disobedience, j
non-violence and the unilateral j
approach to disarmament.
About 100 students heard him j
speak. [
"I hope very much that Can-i
ada  will  contribute  to   a  more j
scientific   approach  to   disarmament,  which means simply the
development  of  techniques    of
non-violence," he said.
"The decision to disarm is one
which a nation is going to have
to make suddenly.
"W.e are currently being carried along on this tremendous
tide of militarization and development of intensified distrust,
and we could be swept over the
falls to destruction.
"Therefore at least one nation
must suddenly decide that this
can happen, and start to move
in the other direction — away
from the precipice."
Muste said disarmament cannot be achieved all at once.
He said: "In the first place
it would take time for a nation
to convert from a military to a
peaceful production.
"It would take time to demobilize the soldiers," he continued7
"It would require a process of
educating the people to disarm,
once the decision was made."
A panel discussion on the
Macdonald Report will be held
Thursday noon in Brock Hali
lounge.
Dr. S. A. Jennings, Dr. Walter
Hardwick, R. J. Baker and
three students will participate
in the panel discussion.
AMS president Doug Stewart
will be chairman.
Harvard prof
opens series
Professor Louis B. Sohn, professor of International Law at
Harvard, will be the first of a
series of four speakers sponsored
by UBC.
His topic is "The legal machinr
ery for achieving disarmament.'*
Sohn speaks Friday, Feb. 8, at
the Queen Elizabeth playhouse.
Other speakers in ths series
on major world problems include Dr. Brock Chisholm, past
head of the World Health Organization; Dr. Fred Warner
Neal of the Claremont Graduate school in California: and Processor Seymour Melman, of Co-
umbia University.
Seminars will be held on campus following the last three lectures.
Further information on registration and lees may be obtained
from the Department of Extension at CA 4-1111, local 537.
TICKETS NOW ON SALE
Famous Artists  Box  Office
Hudson's Bay Co.
MU  1-3351
10-5 daily
Alma Mater Society
Brock  Hall
CA 4-3242
12:30-1:30 this week
SPECIAL STUDENT PERFORMANCES
FEBRUARY 18, 19, 20 at 8:30 p.m. at a 50% Reduction
Opening Performance: 75e; two tickets, $1.00. Tues.,
Wed.: 75c (unreserved)! Thurs., Fri., Sat., $2.50, $2.00,
$1.50 (ail seats reserved). Reservations by phone may
be picked up the evening of performance.
U.B.C. MUSICAL SOCIETY  PRECF*JTS
MBit by
CHARLES STR0USE"
MICHAtL STEWART
Directed by: James Johnston
Musical Director: Bev Fyfe, Choreogrphy: Grace MacDonald Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
EDITORIALS
It's hackneyed, but vote, vote, vote
This is the Ubyssey's annual editorial on
student elections.
It is the same thought that has appeared
regularly in the first week of February since
1918" when this paper first appeared.
It's hackneyed message, stated succinctly,
is:    vote.
One of the first Ubyssey's said it this way,
and subsequent editors have been rehashing
the same old thing since:
"In view of the approaching excitement
of elections for council offices, we take this
opportunity of emphasizing the importance
of making careful selection.
"Women have been accused of making
superficial judgments, but the habit is also
fairly prevalent among men. We recommend
to the reasoning power of the students rather
than to their whims of taste the fate of the
candidates.
"It is not enough to vote for a man because he possesses a rugby record or a social
manner, nor for a girl because she is prominent
socially, or blond.
"The qualities of sound judgment, levelheadedness, vigor, and determination are those
which will be invaluable in executive work,
though the decorative qualities cannot be
entirely discounted.
"The coming week will hear many repe*
titions of the virtues and assets of all the
candidates in turn; it is up to the student body
to weigh carefully the merits of these men
and women, some of whom will hold, next
year, the most responsible positions the university has to offer."
Tine Ubyssey of those days said it solemnly
and responsibly.
Somehow, we c^n't take council quite as
seriously today.
But we would point out that the AMS
is a half-million dollar a year business. It is
to some extent the spokesman for 13,600
people.
Students should take the few minutes required Wednesday to choose a council.
Tuesday, February 5, 1963
THE UBYSSEY
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 University year in Vancouver
by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed
are those of the Editor-in-Chief of The Ubyssey and not necessarily thoso
of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242,
Locals:   Editor—25;   News—23;   Photography—24.
Ediior-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
Layout  Editor -    Bob  McDonald
Sports Editor    Ron Kydd
Features Editor Mike Grenby
CUP Editor . Maureen Covell
Editorial Assistant Joyce Holding
Layout:    Bill Millerd
REPORTERS: Richard Simeon, Ann Burge, Lorraine Shore,
Karen MacConnachie, Sue Turnbull, Ron Riter, Graeme
Matheson, Heather Virtue, Greydon Moore, Pat Horro-
bin, Lloyd Drake, Ian Sandulak, Jo Britten.
SPORTS: Donna Morris, Danny Stoffman, George Railton,
Collin Sabell, Janet Currie.
TECHNICAL:    Clint Pulley.
February is  a  failure
i        February is too damn short.
Everything piles up in February.
The mid-term break would ease tihe situation but we won't get one till at least next
year. Obviously the answer is that instead of
leaving it with a mere 28 days, February
should be extended so it has 32, making it
the longest month of the year.
Mid-term papers, essays, tests, interviews
for summer employment, elections, model parliament, activity by semi-defunct groups to
prove their existence and many, many more
events and enigmas show their heads in the
short month of February.
There is also Frosh week, Engineers'
week, practice teaching and St. Valentine's
day, birthdays, appointments, assignments,
overdue reading and the possibility of a general election.
Research papers, Seminar papers and
council trouble all crowd out the regular Friday night drinking session with the boys.
And Arts Festival, Mussoc productions,
Jazzsoc productions, blood drive, 'French Canada" week and sports events, help to fill out
the shortest month with the most events.
A Folk Song Soc Concert, Choral Soc Concert, spring rushing, and Macdonald's report
are fighting for honors in the overworked 28
days.
Colds become worse, nerves get on edge,
finals are coming up quickly.   Work days get
longer.    More people get angry.
Sleep becomes a commodity easily dispensed with, love-life bogs down and English
essays are due. March won't come in like a
lamb, with only eleven weeks left this year.
Give us a break—give us four more days
in February. D.S.
Gates still there
They're still there.
We see them every morning.
Standing out there like the stonehenge
we wonder if they'll ever be moved.
They block our view.
They cause accidents.
Yet they have never been moved.
Of course we can't give up hope.
It took years to get an "emergency vehicle on campus. We asked for an ambulance
but we got a "truckwithfirstaidequipment."
Now we want the gates on tenth avenue
moved back from the intersection. We've
wanted them moved for years.
When we wanted an ambulance they gave
us a food services truck for an ambulance.
Maybe they'll turn the gates into a hot-
dog stand—but a few feet back from the intersection.
l i
MADRID, SPAIN
Students form union
"What do y'a mean, you're not playing?
By PRISCILLA POTTER
WUSC Scholar
The University of Madrid, although easily reached from all
parts of the city, is a world
apart. In the "University City"
as it is called there is an air
. of newness and vivacity which
is lacking in other parts of Madrid.
To get to the University one
must catch either a bus or a
streetcar which passes by the
main buildings on campus.
Among the passengers who
push, laugh, and talk endlessly
super-abound the girls, many
of whom appear to be schoolgirls, still wearing their braids
and without lipstick; while others, those of the upper years
are very well-dressed and well
made-up. It has been estimated
that about 15,000 women students are attending the University in the session 1962-
1963, but the only concrete figures that have been released
so far are those of 1960-1961,
which are nevertheless quite
impressive.
The writer of the above article    is    Priscilla    Potter,     a
WUSC   scnolar   studying   this
year in Madrid, Spain.
Philosophy and Letters,
which is equivalent to UBC's
Arts, has a great majority of
girls over boys, with a total of
5,182 women students in this
Faculty.
For a foreigner it is amazing
to enter a classroom in Philosophy and Letters and see the
utter bedlam that is to be
found therein. At the end of a
class those inside the classroom try to get out by all rushing at the door, while those
outside try to get in by the
same method: the result being
that nobody can move because
everybody is pushing in different directions. To add to the
confusion everyone talks ceaselessly at the top of his voice.
For each Year there is a representative who is elected by a
class vote, and who has- to organize things such as obtaining classrooms for exams, arranging the time of the exam
and generally acting as intermediary between the students
and the professor. It is truly
unbelievable to watch him try
to silence the students so that
he can tell them something regarding the classes.
*   •   •
If they remain quiet enough
for him to speak, once he has
finished asking a question,
everyone yells out his opinion,"
all at the same time, so that
no one is heard. As a result,
all problems brought up take
at least twice as long as they
would do if things were conducted in an orderly manner.
Nevertheless, it must be pointed out that everything in this
line is done in a very democratic way, and the class votes
on all problems such as day
of exam, times of classes, etc.
—the majority vote ruling.
A very important society in
the functioning of the University is the Sindicato Espanol
Universitario, or SEU, as it is
called. The SEU is run in a
manner very similar to our,
trade unions in Canada. Although it is political in as much
as it is, like all the unions here,
affiliated with the Falange, it
has considerable autonomy in
its own area.
*    *    •
It is a national union which
is legally able to organize student strikes, and does so in
various faculties from time to
time. Students pay a membership fee on entering the University, and as members they
are entitled to go to SEU with
all complaints over professors,
hours of lectures, or any other "
problems of this nature. As
has already been mentioned,
.each Year has a representative
to whom one can take ones difficulties.
The representatives are members of a board within the University, and this board has a
president who, with all the
board presidents from various
universities, forms another
grouping whose head is the national president of SEU.
It is, in other words, a hierarchical system. Tuesday, February 5, 1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
Candidates  statements
Mock  Parliament  platforms
Nuclear arms the issue
MALCOLM SCOTT
. . . present treasurer
President
SCOTT
I seek the Presidency to meet
a challenge, the challenge of
halting the decline of student
government by remaking it in a
form meaningful to those it represents.
This can be accomplished by
returning the AMS to the lead,
in speaking out for, and acting
for, students on financial aid,
university administration, housing, and all other matters of
concern to the individuals it represents.
Then when student government again has meaning for students the structure must be revised to provide opportunities
for all to participate to the fullest extent of their time, abilities
and interest.
On this basis I ask your vote!
MALCOLM SCOTT
*   *   *
WILSON j
I am pleased, honored and
overwhelmed to have been chosen to carry the eternal banner
of Non-Conforming Calathum-
piumism before the students of
this university.
I can state unequivocably that
Calathump ideology, motivated
by the highest ideals of responsible collective individualistic
action is based on a four-square
understanding of the Calathum-
piumistic trend of modern society.
We shall sit on the fence despite the machinations of sub-
verters of the Calathumpiumistic
faith.
I appeal to you as Non-Conforming Calathumpiums of the
future. Together we will move
ahead, vacillate magnificently,
regress nobly, fence-sit scientifically. If elected; I promise the
students will get everything they
deserve.
ERIC (RED) WILSON,
Presidential Candidate
ERIC WILSON
... a Calathumpium
Council, are carried out. The
crux of this report suggests ways
and means for obtaining a wider
participation in student activities.
2. Insure that our future student needs will be met by the
construction of the Student
Union Building.
3. Draw upon a wide background of experience in student
organizations to insure that students in general, and women in
particular, have a strong voice
on Council.
Respectfully submitted,
MARNIE WRIGHT
Secretary
TRINA
A basic concept of Calathum
pium philosophy is that all secretaries be required to writp
Many years of experience have
taught us that the ability to
write is an intrinsic necessity to
carry out the important, but
humble duties, in some measure,
of this office.
I promise that if I e.m elected,
I will write to the best of my
ability.'    Right?
Respectably   submitted,
TRINA
WRIGHT
If elected Secretary of AMS,
I shall endeavor to:
1. Insure that the recommendations contained in the USC
report, currently under study at
Communist
The communist party advocates: 'No nuclear arms for Canada, or for Canadian Troops
abroad.'
All people want peace. A
world without arms is a world
without wars. Total world disarmament is possible; the time
is now.
Canada can set an example
for the eventual containment
and elimination of the nuclear
club.
■ Communists have consistently
fought for the regaining of national independence.
Canadian non-alignment would
be a step for world peace.
Each year young university
graduates are forced to seek
jobs in the U.S. because our own
country cannot provide them
with work.
All academically
qualified Canadians should receive the best available education — free. The senior government, by cutting out its wasteful spending, could easily meet
the requirements outlined here.
2nd Vice-President
CAMPBELL
You want the man to do the
job. Experience and ability are
necessary — initiative and imagination a requirement.
You want a good man. Capability and hard work make a
student councillor.
You want the right man. try
me,
I think I have the qualifications. I am willing to work. So
Wednesday, make the right
choice, vote Campbell. Your
trust will be rewarded.
JOHN CAMPBELL
*   *   *
HENDER
With the growing awareness
of student responsibility, the
function of Public Relations becomes ever more important.
If I am elected, I intend to
continue along the lines established by the present 2nd vice
president. This entails a committee which handles public relations with the various media
such as radio and the news ser-
vices. I would also like to initiate a one-half hour, weekly TV
documentary.
This would be a further attempt to link the university with
the downtown community. This
function becomes increasingly
important as the university expands.
BYRON HENDER
•k    *    *
WILLSON
A fundamental tenet of Calathumpium philosophy is that
there are two sides to every
question. From this basic prin
ciple, we feel the equivocal facts
should be presented to the lav
public.
We are pledged to truly representing the student body; therefore we searched our organiza-
tion for appropriate types. We
believe that we have come up
with the ultimate in unexperienced, apolitical, bourgeois
four square conforming nonconforming  Calathumpiums.
If elected, I promise the students will get everything they
deserve.
SWEET WILLIAM WILLSON
tified action, the U. S. government has virtually called Prime
Minister Diefenbaker a liar and
shirker of international responsibility.
The platform of the UBC Liberals emphasizes the key role
which Canada can play in rer
solving the differences which
are currently besetting the Western Alliance. Our club endorses
the formation of an Atlantic
Free Trade Community and full
Canadian support for NATO.
Liberals emphasize the dire
necessity of a co-ordinated economy in which government,
management, and labor will
work TOGETHER, and not
AGAINST each other.
Conservative
The UBC Conservatives believe that each man's views are
supreme in his own sphere, and
that everyone should develop his
abilities unhampered by state
coercion.
They oppose the growing tendency of government bureaucracy to dominate our activities.
The Conservative club's plal-
form includes:
© Abhorence of outside interference in the formulation of
Canadian foreign and defence
policies.
• A firm pledge to honor our
foreign and defence commitments to NATO, NORAD and
the UN.
• A concentrated effort to
achieve workable multilateral
disarmament agreements.
• A reciprocal adjustment of
tariff barriers so as to continue
expansion of Canada's export
markets,
Liberal
As this statement is being
written it seems that the hours
~>i the present Tory government
ire numbered.
In an unprecedented, but jus-
Nazicred
We of the National Socialist
Credit Party (more popularly
known as the NAZICREDS), are
injecting a badly-needed shot.of
adrenalin into the federal i.vn-
of this country.
Our inspiring slogan, KELOWNA UBER ALLES, is stirring
the people (the RIGHT people)
to rise and demand their rightful dues: remilitarization of the
Fatherland (Spanish Banks);
bridge-free tolls (as they so correctly point out — who needs
bridges to have tolls ); damnation of all power projects; and
government by the master race
(artsmen of- course).
The RIGHT people stand solidly and invisibly united behind
the NAZICREDS in their bid for
BIG government and power for
the people (the RIGHT people).
We of National Socialist Credit
urge everyone to support the
RIGHT party on Wednesday.
Remember, the RIGHT vote is a
WRITE-IN vote.
N.D.P.
The New Democratic Party
says: 'No Nuclear weapons for
Canada.'
The NDP believes that the extension of nuclear arms to any
further states and alliances
threatens disaster to the world.
Acquisition of nuclear arms
by Canada would place additional stumbling blocks in the
path of nuclear disarmament
agreement between the USSR
and the United States.
Unemployment    is    still the
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greatest domestic problem in
Canada.
The answer to our growth and
employment problem lies in economic planning.
The NDP will implement a
Medicare program, a portable
pension plan, expansion of public housing, free university education to all who can qualify
and benefit.
Social Credit
One of Canada's basic problems is retarded economic
growth. With the attainment of
a sound, buoyant and balanced
economy, Canada would be better able to give to its people the
necessary social reforms and
benefits. In addition Canada
would be better able to emerge
as a prominent force for foreign
aid, peace and disarmament.
First of all, Social Credit con
tends that the creation of credit
and money should be in the
hands of Parliament or the peo
pie and not delegated to private
monopoly.
Government must be run in a
more business-like manner. The
recently published Glassco Report clearly outlines the need for
this.
Social Credit has a definite
policy of no nuclear arms far
Canada and advocates that Canada take a more active part in
foreign affairs in such ways as
joining the organization of American States and extending
more technical help and surplus
foodstuffs to underdeveloped
countries.
The
Marxist
Quarterly
A new Canadian magazine
featuring original studies in
economics, political science,
history, natural science and
philosophy. Commentary
and debate on the burning
issues of the day—peace,
independence, democratic
liberties, the transition to
socialism  and  communism.
$2   a  year—50c   single   copy
Among   articles   appearing
in the Winter issue are:
* RocMs of patriotism in
English-speaking Canada
by Margaret Fairley.
* Which Way Ahead for
Labor by George Harris.
* Problems of Contemporary Capitalism by Tim
Buck.
Progress Books
44 Stratford St.
Toronto 3, Ont. Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 5, 1963
Only eights go
to Pan Am games
The UBC Thunderbirds' rowing crew, who had planned
to enter all events in the Pan-American games this April in
Brazil, have had to chnge their plans,
the
UBC sailors       \ln  Women's  sports;
Because four of the crew
members who went to Australia
for the British • Empire Games
have decided to quit rowing,
coach Laurie West found himself short of trained oarsmen.
They are Dick Bordewick, Trevor Wilson, Peter Hewlett and
•Max Wieczorek.
Rather than train new members to fill out the holes in the
crew, West decided to enter only
one event—the eight-oared race.
ELEVEN TO GO
UBC will now send a total
.of eleven rowers to the games;
the eight crew with cox, and two
spares.
The entire Pan American
games contingent will leave for
Brazil around April 15. This
will give the team almost two
weeks to practice under the con-
' ditions in which they will compete, before the rowing takes
• place.
NO FINAL DECISION
It has not been finally deeided
which of the rowers will make
"the trip.
7  Bus  Phillips,   UBC's   athletic
' director, said: "I feel confident
that the eight-oared crew will
gwe a good account of themselves."
beat Yankees
The UBC sailing team won
its fourth straight victory this
weekend.
Competing against the University of Washington, Western Washington State College,
Seattle University and the
University of Puget Sound,
the team placed first in eight
races.
The Saturday races were
sailed in rain and calm winds
while on Sunday they took
place in winds of 15-25 miles
per hour.
SPORTS
Editor: Ron Kydd
LAURIE WEST
missing: four rowers
m
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mers win
Four girls from UBC's swim team came home with six
trophies from the Senior Women's Indoor Invitational Swim
Meet in Seattle last weekend,    j "
Penny Jones, Sandra Bucking-1 held at the Washington Athletic
ham,  Marg  Iwasaki  and  Susan j Clubt were   the   Dolphin   Club
Elliot of UBC managed to take \ of Vancouver.
fourth place against teams from
B.C.,   Washington   and   Oregon.
.Some of the teams had as many
is 30 members competing.
In individual events Sue Elliot
placed second to world record-
lolder Mary Stewart in the 100-
yard freestyle, and took another
iecond in the 250 freestyle event.
IVT'irg Iwasaki placed fourth in
the 100-yard freestyle.
Sandra     Buckingham     came
•    •    •
The UBC Senior Women's
basketball and curling teams are
off to Edmonton Tuesday for the
annual Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Association
competition.
Baseball meeting
UBC   baseball     coach   Frank
Gnup has called a meeting of all
fifth in the 200-yard individual I those interested in playing base-
relay and all iour members of
the team took third place in the
400-yard freestyle relay.
Final  winners  of  the     meet,
ball for UBC this spring in room
214 of War Memorial gym on
Thursday at 12:i0. Please bring
your own bail.
TUXEDO
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To UBC Students
E. A. Lee Formal Wear
(Downstairs)
623   HOWE MU  3-2457
"Legal Machinery for
Achieving Disarmament"
first of  four  lectures on
AN URGENT AGENDA
series
Professor Louis B. Sohn
Harvard   University
Gueen   Elizabeth  P;nyhouse,  8 p.m.  FRIDAY,   February  8th
Tickets: $1.50; series $5.00; students .75c, series $2.00
ot  the  door or UBC  Extension  Department,  CA
4-1111, local 531.
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j A      Product      of     ^Peter      Jackson     To bacco      Company      Limited Tuesday, February 5, 1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
Birds
Soccer Birds
slip info
first place
By DANNY  STOFFMAN
UBC's soccer Thunderbirds
are back on top of the Mainland
League First Division after dropping North West Athletics 2-0
Saturday at slippery Mclnnes
Field.
The game was played over the
highly vocal protests of the Athletics who possess a deep distaste for what UBC coach Joe
Johnson jovially calls "soccer in
•fhe slush."
JAMIESON' SCORED
"They were upset about the
conditions," said Johnson, "but
we couldn't postpone it and risk
playing, during exams."
Jim Jamieson scored Birds'
first goal five minutes before
the half on a fine .'■Vay by De-
wiss Brown. Ron Cross added
the other in the second half.
Birds dominated the play during most of the contest, although
Athletics did turn on the pressure Jor about twenty minutes
during the second half.
BURNABY BEATEN
In other weekend action, UBC
Brr.ves shut out previously undefeated Burnaby United 2-0
Sunday at Mclnnes Field. Braves
are battling for the leadership
of the Fifth Division.
Birds meanwhile are prepping
for their big game of a week
Thursday when they meet Vancouver Firefighters of the Pacific
Coast League at UBC. This will
be Birds' first major test of the
season.
Birds meet Labatt's Saturday
at Sapperton.
GRABBING THE REBOUND, UBC's John Cook (11) gets an arm
in the stomach from Rodger Tourigny, a Huskie forward. Cook
and his teammates grabbed most of the rebounds over the
weekend as the Birds took two games from the third-place
Saskatchewan team.
kies twice
Basketball  Birds
move into first place
Powell River trounces Birds
in Chilliwack hockey tussle
Two bus loads of UBC hoc- scored    in    the    second period the  third period    one    would
key  fans might  as well  have nothing happened.   Both teams hardly   realize   there   was   a
stayed  home   from the   Chilli- missed scoring chances on fast game in progress,
wack game Saturday night for breakaways and sloppy shots. Mickey McDowell started the
all the action they saw. Birds retired to the dressing Birds off well with    a    cieav
Birds    played    their    worst ——^-—■———"-——""-—— shot from    Peter    Kelly    and
'    game of the year as they were Jn weekend league action at Terry O'Malley.
defeated by  the Powell River Saskatoon  the   Universities  of Then    came    the    doJdrums
Regals 7-5. f lbe.r *    * " d    Saskatchewan whiIe the Regals sluggishly pul
fought their way to a split in fi,_„- 0>,„+0    „„± c„,+v.
The fifty frolicKing fans saw ..   f  .                  7    .        * three shots past Smith.
nniv phout five minutes of ac- ,serles/.    ^ The  final goal   came  at  the
only about tive minutes oi ac Edmonton took the first game _„ ,    . .,         ®o           .        ...   .
tion, late in the third period. - _        . .,     Saskatchewan Hus "d °f the g3me °n a beautltul
Half   the   first    period   had ^es took the second 2-1 £*    *l   ^r     *°™f* ^
lapsed before     UBC    forward ^f^aLie resuU leaves the ^e"^J              "    ' """
Ken Ronalds  deflected a  shot Birds in first place two points %,.„,„    t    "    _„     u    .   f
hy ,EdrGIendaM P icfK *""  °' b0'h 'he- Be"' """ "»    *'form=,7h»" e»"
■ rts ofsrs»e.for ™ies ""»■ ta°eames ,n *-« j«*- •- .**'
7 nctiiu. tooth and nail,    showing    the
Powell  River  retaliated  ag- STANDINGS skating   and   shooting   ability
ainst    the   Birds'   third string G   W   L    P they really have.
,seven minutes later to end the UBC        4    4    0    8 The   outstanding   player   on
first period excitement. AUa         g    3    3    6 the ice was the Powell  Rivet
Birds    entered    the    second Sask        6    3    3    6 goalie, McCormick, who spenl
period with Ken Smith in the Man.     4    0    4    0 the first two periods giving a
nets replacing Ken Broderick, _____«_______«__  gymnastic display stopping  18
who   had   handled  eight shots room Wltn a 0ne point deficit Thunderbird shots, -before    be-
during the first 20 minutes. to mun 0^,er. jng exchanged for Bob Craw-
Altliough five    goals    were Until the last five minutes of ford.
- "The best defense is a good offence."
the old saying goes.
But Saturday night, in War
Memorial Gym, the UBC Thunderbirds proved thaf- a solid
defence can go a> long way to
winning basketball games too.
They defeated the University
of Saskatchewan Huskies. 64-25
for their second win in as many
nights.
Friday night Birds opened up
their offence and clobbered their
prairie visitors 84-43.
The double wins put UBC
back on top of the Western Intercollegiate Basketball Conference; Birds and Calgary each
have 14 points, but the Thunder'
birds have, a better percentage.
At least that's how
Western Intercollegiate
W   L
Pf     Pa
Pet
UBC
7    1
535 393
.875
Calgary
7    3
725 673
.700
Manitoba
3     5
466 485
.375
Sask.
3     5
427  490
.375
Alberta
2    8
606 718
.200
Keith Hartley was high-point
man for the Birds both nights,
with 16 points in Friday's game
and 14 more Saturday night.
Gord McKay picked up 15
points in Friday's match, and
Ken McDonald scored 12 in
Saturday's game.
It was UBC's defence that
made the difference in both
games. They forced the Huskies
to shoot a weak 22 percent from
the field in the first game, and
an even weaker 17 percent in
the second game.
In both games UBC scored
more points in the first half than
Saskatchewan did in the entire
game.
HEIGHT ADVANTAGE
Thunderbirds were red-hot in
their shooting Friday night, hitting 48 percent of their shots.
Saturday they slipped somewhat
to 33 percent, but were still
more than twice as accurate as
the Huskies.
The Birds used their greater
height to advantage both nights.
UBC's    starting    forward    line
— Keith Hartley, John Cook
and M'ike Potkonjak — completely dominated the backboards while they were in the'
game.
JAYVEES. BRAVES WIN
They  were not   in  the   game
too much,  however,    as    coach ■
Peter   Mullins  used  his  second
string liberally throughout both
contests.
In other basketball action over
the weekend, the UBC Braves,
who last Thursday dropped the .
Vancouver Junior title to the
Jayvees, rebounded to whip the
King Ed Senior Matric team,
77-36. Saturday night the
Braves defeated Magee High
67-55.
The Thunderbirds will meet
the University of Manitoba Bisons twice this weekend here in
War Memorial gym. They are
the last scheduled home games
for the Birds this year.
UBC also has six tour WCIAA games left; two in Calgary,
two in Edmonton, and two in
Saskatchewan.
Thunderbirds (64) — Cook 9,
Hartley 14, Potkonjak 9, Predinchuk 6, McDonald 12, Betcher
1, Lusk 2, McKay, Erickson 4,
Brousson 5, Vickery 2.
Saskatchewan  Huskies   (25)—
Huszti 9, Fry 2, Mirwald 6, Law-
son 5, Tourigny 3, Sinclair, De-
verell,   Need-ham,   Ruschiensky,.
McNeill.
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may even make telephone wires
and light bulbs obsolete. Get your
February Reader's Digest today
. . . read "Light of Hope — Or
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THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 5, 1963
'tween classes
Perrault gives
report on govt
Provincial Liberal Leader Ray Perrault speaks on what's
goin on in Government, in his Victoria report, noon today,
Brock Lounge. —
COMMUNIST CLUB
Mr. William Stewart, city
secretary of the Communist
Party, speaks on "Nuclear Arms
and Canadian Independence,"
noon today, Bu. 104.
* *        *
SCM
N. Van Gelder speaks on "The
Meaning of Yoga," noon today,
Hut L-3.
* * *
FRIENDS. CHAMBER MUSIC
Tickets for the Trio di Bolzano, QE Playhouse, 8:30 p.m.
Feb. 7, now available at AMS,
50 cents.
* *        *
CHILDHOOD   EDUCATION
Dr. Boughton speaks on "Other Facts of Teaching Science,"
12:30 Wednesday, New Ed. 204.
* * *
HIGH SCHOOL CONFERENCE
•■ Guides needed for high school
delegates on campus tour, March
1 and 2.   All interested meet in
Bu. 226, 12:30 Wednesday.
* * *
PHILOSOPHY ASS'N
Monthly reception and party:
honors philosophy students and
p'rofessors and members. 815
Marguerite St., West Van., Saturday.
* * *
EAST ASIA SOC
• Prof. C. P. Fitzgerald, Prof, of
Chinese History, Australian National    University,     speaks    on
"The Role of the Soldier and
Military Tradition in China," at
noon Tuesday, Bu. 203.
* * *
CVC
Important meeting for all
members, Bu. 205, 12:30, Wednesday.
* * *
NEWMAN CENTRE
Father Belves, St. Michael's
College, Toronto, speaks on "Religion in Everyday Life," noon
today, Wednesday, Bu. 100;
Thursday and Friday, Bu. 102.
* * *
PRE MED SOC
Myasthenia gravis: 12:30 Wednesday, Wesbrook 100.
* *        *
LOWER MALL COUNCIL
Lower Mall Art Exhibition —
entries must be submitted by
Feb. 11 and will be accepted
between 2 and 5 daily in the
common basement. For further
information phone CA 4-3621.
* * *
PRE-DENT. SOCIETY
Meeting today in Bu. 212 at
12:30. Dr. Leung speaks on "Research in Dentistry."
* * *
PRE-SOCIAL WORK
Mr. John Braithwaite, Director of the North Shore Neighborhood House, presents a demonstration of group work with a
tape and discussion Thursday
noon, Bu. 203.
DR. TED SAWYER
English prof
Sawyer dies
Funeral services will be held
Wednesday for Assistant English
Professor Dr. Arthur E. (Ted)
Sawyer, who died Friday in the
Vancouver General Hospital
after a lengthy illness.
Services will be conducted by
Reverend John Shaver, United
Church chaplain, at UBC, at
10:30 a.m. at the T. Edwards Co.
funeral home, 2590 Granville
St.
Dr. Sawyer, 41, was born in
Toronto. He was educated at
the University of Toronto, where
he was awarded his B.A. in 1948
and his Ph.D. in 1960.
Dr. Sawyer aiso did post-graduate work at the University of
London, England, from 1950 to
1952.
Dr. Sawyer joined the UBC
faculty as an instructor in 1953.
He was promoted to the rank of
assistant professor  in  1959.
Fake tickets
hit campus
By LORRAINE SHORE
If you get a parking ticket
numbered 676, forget it.
It's a phoney.
So were 50 other tickets distributed in B and C lots last
week.
The tickets ere identical to
those used by the Traffic Division.
Most were signed with the
poorly-forged names of traffic
officers.
Faculty and student cars were
ticketed.
Alleged violations ranged
from "failure to re-register 1963
licence plates" to "violation of
Section 238."
Section 238 of the old Criminal Code dealt with vagrancy.
One girl was charged with
failure to have chains on her
car.
She trekked from the end of
C-lot to the traffic office to complain that she didn't think she
needed chains.
A student, found placing the
fake tickets on cars, has been
referred to student council for
disciplinary action.
Sudbury starts
new university
OTTAWA (CUP) — The first
phase of the new Laurentian
University of Sudbury will be
completed by September 1964,
at a cost of $7.5 million.
CLASSIFIED
WANTED: Desperately, carpool,
Mon.-Fri., from Capitol Hill, North
Burnaby.    Phone I.ynne: CY S-166S.
WANTED: (iirl to share suite with
three other girls. Rent, $32.SO
month. 11)31, W. 14th. Phone RK
S-12S7.
WANTED: Male student to share
newly-furnished suite, yic. 17th
and Oak. ("all TR 6-MS04, evenings
or   Saturday.
WANTED: One rider, iMith and Dim-
bar via Gates. Can take any route
to gates. Monday to Friday, S:S0-
5:30; Saturday, 8:30-12:30. Phone
Gordon,   CA    4-36411.
WANTED: Defence minister with
good recommendations and "nice"
personality. Apply, .1. D'efenbaker,
Ottawa.
WANTED: Ride for two from vicinity of 41st and Oak, every morning- for S:30 classes. Call 2G-1-'
4,SOS.
FOR SAI,E: Wolfsbnrg deluxe car
r.adio for '5S to '63 Volkswagon.
Push button on and off control,
push-pull tone control. Needs
aerial. $60.00. Phone: Ordon Carlson.   CA  4-9064,   men's residence.
IjOS'T: Will the person finding a
wallet on West Sth Ave. Friday
morning', please send- to owner at
4516 W.   Sth or phone CA 4-5714.
LOST: Would person taking briefcase from Chem. Lab. Monday, b-y
mistake, please return via Lost and
Found, or phone AL 3-6436. Briefcase contains year's notes.
Resolution vetoed
LONDON (CUP) — Student
council at the University of
Western Ontario has voted down
a resolution which would have
instituted a honorarium system
for student officials.
The resolution stated the council president would received
$250 plus $100 for expenses,
newspaper editor $250, dramatic
producer $200 and yearbook
editor $100.
<- MILDEST BFST-TASTING c.oar.tt.
TAKE A
GIANT
STRIDE
. •. from Graduate
to Executive with the
HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY!
Through our diversified Training Program,
you'll have the opportunity of achieving management status within 3 to 5 years of joining
the company. You'll train in one of 'the Bay's'
six large stores in Winnipeg, Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton, Victoria, or Saskatoon, for
responsible positions in such fields as Buying,
Department Administration, Accounting and
Control, Display, and Personnel Management.
If you are a male graduate in Commerce,
Business Administration or Arts, you are eligible for our Training Program consisting of:
• 4-month induction period covering all major,
store functions.
• 2-year lecture course in merchandising.
• Training under an experienced Department
Manager in Sales Management, Buying, and
Department Administration.
The Hudson's Bay Company wants young
men of outstanding ability who desire challenge, rapid advancement, and attractive executive salaries.
Make an appointment now through your Place-
ment Officer to see our Representative for full
details.
Interviews will be conducted on 'Feb. 11-12
WGORPORATtD *W MAY 1670,

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