UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 27, 1964

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 Top men
in totem
VOL. XLVII, No.  17
CA 4-3916
Olympic winners
for pair
UBC's Olympic Gold medal
winners got two more Monday
from the city of Vancouver.
George Hungerford and
Roger Jackson, who won the
pairs without cox event in
rowing, were presented with
civic gold medals by Mayor
William Rathie in a special
ceremony at City Hall.
Later they and other students who represented Canada
at the Tokyo Olympics attended a luncheon at the university
which was presided over by
Chancellor Phyllis Ross.
With them at the luncheon
• Peter Buckland and Lee
Wright, UBC students, with
Victor Warren and John
Young, represent the Canadian Field Hockey Team.
• Student David Miller, a
member of the Canadian Yachting team.
• The eight-oar crew who participated in the rowing events:
John Larsen, Marc Lemieux,
Daryl Sturdy, Wayne Pretty,
Eldon Worobieff, Richard Bor-
dewick, Max Wieozorek, Thomas Gray, David Overton and
coach Glen Merbyn.
Overton, Worobieff and
Sturdy are students.
Coach Glen Merbyn, a nine-
year rowing veteran and former Olympic rower spoke informally at the luncheon.
He attributed the eights' defeat to the superior equipment
that other countries had to
work with.
The team was cheered by the
fine showing of Hungerford
and Jackson in tlfe pairs, he
"We enjoyed the fine facilities, the wonderful experience
and the good show that was offered by the Japanese people,"
Hungerford said.
Coach Merbyn said the rowers were all satisfied and looking keenly to the future.
Honda rage
brings tickets
The traffic office is cracking down on motor cycles
illegally parked on campus.
About 20 motor cycles
parked on the Buchanan
quad were given parking
tickets last week.
The parking supervisor
said: "We have received a
tremendous number of complaints from the faculty
about the noise from these
He said: "There are motor
cycle sheds provided at the
north ends of C lot and A
lot and there is no parking
fee for -motor cycles."
Complaints were also received from the janitor at
Buchanan about the oil dripping from the machines and
messing up the concrete.
—don hume photo
ALL 'BOARD . . . next stop . . . Council Bluffs. Last week
student councillors accused AMS president Roger McAfee
of railroading legislation through council. Last night he
wore his trainman's outfit and carried a railroad lantern
to the council meeting.
Defense minister assistant
New theft
hits absent
gym class
Theft of more than $50 from the clothes of an absent
physical education class Monday afternoon has brought the
total of petty thefts on campus to more than $300 in the
past week.
The thefts follow announce-
NATO obsolete,
says Edmonds
Nato has  no  reason   for  existing,   the  assistant   to  the
Canadian External Affairs Minister said Monday.
In a UN Club speech Mon
day, J. D. Edmonds said the
original causes for the formation of NATO have greatly
"Resurgent nationalism
among western nations is causing a breakdown in NATO,"
he added.
On the theme, Canada's role
as a Peacemaker, he said Canada as a middle power has
little influence on the world
and can only expect frustration.
As for the UN, he said the
$120 million debt it now has
would prevent the raising of
another emergency force if
needed. "^
He  said  that    lussia's   non
payment of dues is creating a
crisis situation in that either
the UN or Russia will have to
lose face.
Russia—two years in arrears
dues this fall — will lose its
vote according to policy if it
does not pay. And Russia's
withdrawal from the organization would wreck it.
"The watershed will come at
the next general assembly —
there will be a direct confrontation with Russia on payments," Edmonds said.
He said the Canadian force
on Cyprus can hardly be considered successful.
"It is going to end in another crisis when the Assembly reconvenes," he said.
ment earlier this month of an
AMS crackdown on campus
"The thefts seem to be
spreading," said AMS second
vice-president  Byron  Hender.
"I would say in the last week
theft of between $300 and $400
worth of students personal belongings has been brought to
our attention," Henderson said.
In the latest theft, Ubyssey
photographer, Ted Ross said
that while his class—P.E. 209
—was on the stadium field,
the lockers were rifled and all
cash in the clothes there was
"No watches were taken,
only paper money amounting
to about $55," said Ross.
The theft was reported to the
police and to the AMS.
Hender said all student victims should report cases of
thievery to him or other AMS
executives to assist them in
laying charges.
He said there has been a particular rash of thefts in Brock.
"Things now disappear from
Brock rooms, not just the
Lounge area," he said.
Investigation of Monday's incident was undertaken immediately after discovery by campus
RCMP who were accompanied
by Hender, AMS treasurer
Kyle Mitchell and Ross.
"According to the P.E. instructor," Ross said, "the class
members were to supply their
own locks and since this was
not done it was just too bad."
Police said detection of
thefts is difficult because many
thefts are not reported immediately and obtaining proof
is next to impossible with no
The AMS will have each involved party submit to Hender
a letter providing the details of
the theft, where they think
negligence lies, and what measures could be instigated to
counteract such thefts.
malcolm McGregor
. . . bad thing
irked over
report ideas
Dr. Malcolm McGregor disagrees with the president's report on academic goals oyer
two issues — the trimester
system and the reduction of
The report called for three
12-week terms a year — one
each in the fall, spring, and
"This is very bad," said Dr.
"The students need their
leasure time to relax and digest what they have learned,"
he said.
Most summer students would
be limited to taking just two
courses over the summer, as
regulations in the present six-
week course now permit.
"We have the best academic
year on this continent now,"
protested Dr. McGregor.
"Let's keep it."
Residence obstacle course
couldn't stop Red Horde
Neither gates, burglar alarms, spotlights nor automatic
four-second doors can stop the engineers.
Not when they are trying to get into Totem Park
women's residences.
At 10:30 p.m. Sunday evening, five engineers proved
that all precautions taken by the administration for the
women's safety, weren't enough. The made it in.
The engineers said they limited their stay to ten minutes, then set off the alarm before they left.
Their method of entrance is still a secret.
"We are saving the secret for outselves," said one of the
anonymous engineers. "We were invited back." Page 2
Tuesday, October 27, 1964
Shiny Keith Dunn is $100
richer and a head of hair
lighter today. Friends
bet him $100 he would
not get his head shaved.
He did.
—bob belhouse photos
Political desperado
Goldwater beat
before the start'
Goldwater is a political desperado who knew he was licked
before he started, a UBC political science professor said
Professor Walter D. Young
said "Goldwater's campaign is
little more than a list of complaints."
"Because his is a lost cause,
he has made no effort to study
issues and has made every effort to discredit the opposition," he said.
Young said Goldwater's
campaign tells us more about
people left behind in the rapid
social change than about national issues.
"He gets the same support as
the Creditistes do in Quebec,"
he said, "or the same as Social
Credit in B.C."
Young said Goldwater is the
most obvious loser in American
Young said the Democrats
will maintain the Kennedy
status quo.
"Johnson presents the image
of a good, wholesome, well-
ad juste^ American and of the
national pal," he said.
''Goldwater is a dull, uninspiring and uninspired man,"
he said.
"Goldwater is being used as
a foil for conservative elements
in the Republican party. He is
being used as a funnel for radicalism."
Interfacuity band
An interfaculty concert stage
band is being formed on campus. They meet Thursday noon
in Music Education hut 0-16.
600 names
The UBC Nuclear Disarm-
ament Club has collected 600
signatures on a petition to recognize the People's Republic
of China.
The petition is toeing circulated on campus this week.
Petition committee chairman
Denis Newman said that students should recognize the effect of not admitting China to
the United Nations could have
on Canada.
Newman said recognition of
China by Canada is more important now that China has exploded her first atomic bomb.
The UBC disarmament club
is affiliated with the Canadian
Campaign for Nuclear Disarm-
University Students
Earn Extra Money
Representing the
Top Remuneration
Car Necessary
For Appt. Phone 435-9348
Meeting needs
more applicants
A symposium on race, religion and nationality in North
America may be cancelled because only three people have
The Saturday seminar to be
held from 12:30 p.m. to 11 p.m.
al Hycroft House, has 150
vacancies. It is open only to
Dr. Wener Cohn, of the sociology department, Dr. Donald Smiley, of political science,
downtown lawyer Douglas
Saunders and civil rights workers Kaeren Stockham and Ed
King will speak.
Registration forms for the
symposium are available in the
AMS office. They should be returned with a $1 registration
fee before 3 p.m. Wednesday.
for her jungle moods
^^u ...Tigress baths!
Tigress Bath Powder and
huge purry, furry puff
with tawny, one-touch
Tigress Cologne Spray —
lushly gift-boxed in
feline fashion, by
new Tigress Spray Bath Set 6.75
University Pharmacy
5754 University Blvd. Phone 224-3202
God good to AMS coffers
after Gottlieb fogged out
An Act of God has saved the Alma Mater Society $617.
According to a clause in the contract of Louis Gottlieb,
the unheard Homecoming singer, any act of God will not
necessitate payment for a booked performance.
The fog which prevented Gottlieb's arrival is considered
an act of God.
Roger McAfee, AMS president, said the only expense
was traveling costs of $133.
This, plus the $250 paid to Gottlieb's replacement, Don
Crawford, resulted in a saving of $617 from the original
$1,000 contract quoted by Gottlieb.
Ski Shop
Ski Breakfast at EATON'S
with Gertie Beaton and Ross Young
Join the fun and learn expert techniques at
IV2 hour Breakfast Parties in the Marine
Room, Downtown. See intriguing demonstrations and pick up valuable tips. Entertaining instruction for all the family, new ski
wear styles too. You'll learn a lot . . . make
a date now!
Saturday, October 31, November 7, 14,
21 or 28, at 9:15
per person
Tickets now on sale at EATON'S Sporting Goods
and EATON'S Sportswear — World of Fashion,
Downtown Tuesday, October 27, 1964
Page 3
Says Moore
not Arts
rag's aim
Don't jump to conclusions
about the morality of the Arts
Undergraduate newspaper, The
Artisan, just because they
printed four "How-to" articles
on seduction in the past two
• •    •
Artisan    editor    Greydon
Moore said, "No one has found
the Artisan offensive, but it appears that there are three or
four articles in the paper that
some people have found to be
He printed articles by Ovid,
Vantsyayana and Lawrence,
giving classical tips on seduction and sex.
• •    •
However, Moore claimed the
articles were coincident only
by chance, and that they represented differing aspects of
seduction which were interesting especially considering the
age in which they rwere written.
Ovid's humerous, simple and
pointed observations are much
more applicable to today's
scene, in contrast to Vantsyay-
ana's outdated, ritualistic approach, Moore said.
• •    •
Moore said that the basic
idea of the Artisan is to publish well-written articles by
students and faculty.
There is an opinion section
on page two for any student or
faculty observations.
'Brains  sped
Bird Calls
to students
The Bird Calls in your hands
today are there a month earlier than usual thanks to UBC's
The student telephone direct-
pry's early appearance is a result of the combined efforts of
the tabulating department and
the computer centre.
Jim Poole's tabulating department collected information
cards during registration.
Fewer mistakes and clearer
printing resulted, said publications coordinator Al Vince.
One thousand student directories will be distributed this
week. Half of the 5,000 copies
available have already been ordered.
At a Reasonable Price
Call: MU 3-1816
70S   Birkl  (Ids.
9:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Saturday till noon
... one ballot
Double vote
query raised
Confusion reigned after the
voting for the Homecoming
Queen last week.
The Engineering Undergraduate Society complained
that AMS cards were not
punched when the votes were
cast. Bob Seymour, vice-president of the EUS, said this made
it possible to vote more than
Bob Cruise, first vice-president of the AMS, said only one
ballot was given to each person and voters were allowed to
deposit only one ballot.
Seymour was unable to show
that anyone had voted more
than once.
Outdo rabbits
People littering
crowded world
People are multiplying like rabbits, said a member of the
debating union Monday. In fact, they are beating the rabbits
at their own game.
Debator Jack K. Khoury said:
"There will soon be not only a
shortage of food on earth, but
also a shortage of space."
Khoury and Paul Shepherd
were arguing that We Should
Pity Our Grandchildren.
They said the combination of
air pollution, nuclear radiation
and the population explosion
will eventually drive the
majority of people insane.
Shepherd said: "The very
thought of being a grandfather
terrifies me."
After thanking the affirmative team for leaving their
fallout shelter long enough to
debate the negative team of
Richard Buski and Wolfram
Raymer said the our grandchildren will be happy because
of technological knowledge.
They said we have no obligation to pity our grandchildren
and that pity would do them no
good anyway.
Milk prize
The Washington State University dairy team has won first
place in the Jersey cattle class
at an exposition in Portland.
Only in the face of problems,
can man progress, they said.
The negative team of Buski
and Raymer won the debate.
UBC's debating team last
year won the Canadian debating championship.
Monday's was the first in a
series of debates planned to
train students in the art of debating.
The next debate will be Wednesday in Bu. 217. The topic
will be, Resolved: That red is
better than white.
Queen question
to be debated
A debate Wednesday noon
in Brock will try to decide if
Canada should have a queen.
"Resolved that the queen
is both desirable and necessary for Canada," will be debated by UBC's William
Smickersgill, Arts VII, and
Betty Hall, Graduate Studies.
Brian Ralph and Jim Taylor    from    Victoria   College
will take the negative,
in   the  McGoun Cup  finals,
The winners will compete
proba/bly at the University of
Manitoba in January.
Ski   Country
Ski Country, U.S.A., a colour film, will be shown in the
Auditorium at 12:30" today
(Tues. Oct. 27) and tomorrow
for 25 cents.
* SALE *
OCTOBER 27th to 30th
Regular 4.95.   Now  4.50
Regular 3.95.   Now 3.50
The College Shop
HOURS: 11:30 - 2:30
One of Canada's leading producers of oil and gas offers careers to graduates
who can respond to challenging situations, who want maximum opportunity to
demonstrate their abilities, who are interested in continuing their personal development, who believe in reward based on individual achievement.
Openings exist for graduates of engineering, geology, physics, mathematics,
commerce, economics, and arts courses.
Company  recruiters will   hold  interviews on the campus November 4 and 5.
Appointments can be made at the student placement office.
Socony Mobil Oil of Canada is part of a family of companies which have made the Mobil name
and Flying Red Horse symbol familiar in nearly every country of the world. The company is one of
the three largest oil producers in Canada and has large and rapidly expanding gas operations. It
is active in all the western provinces and in the Yukon, Arctic  Islands and off the east coast.
to the
I'uhlisl.eil Tuesdays, Thin sdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by tin' Alma Mater Society, University of B. C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-M16. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
L.oc. 26. Member Canadian University Press, Pounding member, Pacific
Student Press. Authoii/.ed as second-class mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and lor payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University-Press trophies for general
excellence and editorial writing.
Two-year fumble
It's last down and two years to go for a football
stadium at UBC.
It should be first down and goal to go, but somebody
fumbled —badly.
UBC planners have announced plans to replace the
present stadium with a $500,000 to $1 million structure.
The present stadium will fall prey to bulldozers and
carpenters early next summer. The result will be a two-
year wait for the new one.
Just who dropped the stadium for a two-year loss?
The Men's Athletic Committee, The Physical Education Department, UBC's planners and all persons associated with the development of UBC's athletics are responsible.
All have been mumbling about the necessity of having a new stadium. All have been wondering just what
was going to happen.
Now they know—no stadium for two years while the
new one is being built.
There has been no co-ordinating body to focus attention on the problem.
The president's committee on physical education, a
relatively new force in campus politics, is the body to
stand over further development.
Present excuses for delayed action on the stadium
are to the effect that location of a site is difficult.
Our friendly provincial government has not told anyone where the Sixteenth Avenue extension is supposed
to go.
While the possibility of having a paved street running
through the goal posts of the new stadium seems unnerving, it seems possible to us that an accommodating
jog could be built into extension plans.
After all, the winter sports stadium was built with
commendable efficiency and few people voiced concern
about a proposed Tenth Avenue extension passing between the blue lines.
So while we now have a home for our winter sports
teams, other athletes will be playing in assorted gravel
pits and bunkers throughout the city.
If attendance at UBC sports events is low right now,
what will it be like for the next two years without a
It doesn't take too much imagination to see teams
such as Southern Oregon playing our 'Birds at some
isolated field to the enthusiastic roars from a crowd consisting of the groundsman and his wife.
The president's committee on physical education
should ensure that the stadium is built—and quickly.
Two years without a stadium is unthinkable.
Two years is two years too long.
Rick and UBC win
Homecoming was a success this year.
Despite last minute cancellations of the entertainment
and the thorny problems created, Homecoming Chairman
Rick McGraw managed to put on one hell of a show.
Our congratulations to Rick McGraw and his committee.
By making Homecoming a festival this year—a number of small connected events stretching through a week
—student interest was heightened.
The result: More students at the dances, more student
participation in all phases and more cash in the till.
We hope future committees will continue to diversify
their programs in a similar manner.
It seems to be the answer to a large and broken-up
campus such as UBC.
EDITOR:   Mike   Horsey Thank   you,   thank   you,   all   you
Managing     Janet  Matheson lovely   people:   Paul   Wood, "Charlie
News       Tim  Padmore Keast,   Hrian Steples, Don Hull. Bob
City  Tom Wayman Wieser, Doug Halverson, Paul Gerry,
Art   Don Hume Graeme Matheson, Bob Burton. Carol
Sports   George Reamsbottom Anne    Bake,    Tim    Roberts,    Felicia
Asst. Managing   Norm  Betts Folk,  Mona Helcermonas,  Ed Clark,
*sst. City       Lorraine Shore Jack   McQuarrie,    Bob   Banno,    Don
Asst. New* Carole Munroe Hume, Sharon Rodney,  Sheri Galen,
Associate   Mike Hunter Canol    Smith,"   Ian    MacDougal,    Art
Associate    Ron  Riter Casperson.
Magazine   Dave Ablett
Roundish figures
Editor, The Ubyssey:
If a paperback, "Bureaucracy in Modern Society",
sells for 95 cents in the USA
but $1 in Canada then a
paperback in the USA (same
printers) selling for $1.25,
"Crime and Society", should
sell for
.95    =    1.25
1.00 X
X=1.318 or $1.32
Why does this second book
sell   for   $1.40   in   the   UBC
Does the Bookstore like
round figures?
Paying through the nose—
Arts II
V     V     T*
Watusi or waltz?
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The Homecoming dance(?)
was a disgrace to the dignity
of the UBC. The only open
dance to be held on campus
was dominated by adolescents
gyrating to the primitive
rhythms of eight fugitives
from a Teenage Dance Party.
It is a pity to see what
could have been an excellent
dance for alumnis and undergraduates alike degraded
to a free expression night for
I have heard it suggested
that next year the Homecoming dance be restricted to senior sudents and graduates, or
as an alternative the bump-
and grinders could be segregated to one building while
the people who came to dance
could  remain in  another.
Both of these suggestions
warrant the consideration of
the dolts who staged Saturday night's farce.
What an exhibition to come
home to ! !
Arts III
•f"     •*•     V
Short changed
EdilOT, The Ubyssey:
From time to time we all
cry out in anguish when the
administration fleeces us of
our hard earned cash; via the
food services, book store et
al and wonder what method
the administration will employ to relieve us of our very
limited funds and give us the
least satisfaction.
I'm sure that I have witnessed a transaction that will
make all of us feel that we
really aren't so bad off after
While waiting in the inevitable line-up at the bookstore coffee shop one day, I
observed the following and
engaged in the following conversation.
An innocent fellow gave
the cashier an American five
dollar bill.
Cashier: I'm sorry we don't
pay the exchange on American money.
Nosey me: What!? You owe
that fellow at least 35  cents.
Cashier: That is right. It is
the policy of the administration not to pay the premium
on American money. •
Nosey me: (retreating). I'm
sorry.   I   really   don't   blame
"Smoke Marlboro, the thinking man's ciggyboo."
—The Centurion, Vic College humor magazine
orities, and against the Greek
In the real world outside
our University Gates, Judges
take an oath of office and are
required to relinguish all
other affiliations upon taking
office. Nevertheless if they
find an issue coming before
them in which they may be
interested, they disqualify
themselves and arrange for
another Judge to determine
the issue.
It is common knowledge
that when a person joins a
fraternity, he takes an oath,
or makes promises, to always
uphold his fraternity and the
fraternity system.
If allegiance to the system
is not specifically promised,
it arises by necessary implication.
Two questions therefore
arise in the present case.
(i) In the best interests of
justly determining the fate of
the accused, would it not be
proper for the four Greek
Judges to disqualify themselves?
(ii) If the four Greek
Judges either refuse, or simply neglect, to disqualify
themselves, should the accused be forced to submit
himself to their jurisdiction?
you. After all, you only work
Now don't you feel that we
are really well off and don't
know it? There are some
people treated worseyfor example, the fellow with the
American five dollar bill,
whoops, the American $4.65
Commerce 2.
•^      a^      if»
A Greeky problem
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Some thoughts for your
A student has recently been
charged by the Discipline
Committee with conduct unbecoming a university student. He has, by now, been
ordered to answer this charge
before the Student Court.
In order to substantiate the
charge the prosecutor will
have to establish two things.
(i) That the Accused did, in
fact, throw eggs at sorority
pledges on screech day.
(ii) That throwing eggs at
sorority pledges on screech
day is conduct unbecoming a
university student. The latter
proposition is very important
and should not be simply
Throwing eggs at sorority
pledges on screech day is obviously a protest against sor- Tuesday, October 27, 1964
Pago 5
Clowning Ken  Leitch,  last year's co-ordinator of
student activities, mugs
Champion Frosh float has Frosh Queen Pat Jardine
rowed by Engineers
a winner
in festival
Assistant Managing Editor
Science won, Frosh won,
the 'Birds won and good
order prevailed.       A
Science's Mary McQueen
was crowned Homecoming
Queen at the Homecoming
dances Saturday night.
Diane Hunter, representing
Nursing - Engineering, and
Marilyn Mitchell, Education
Queen were named princesses.
Frosh's Egyptian barge
won the trophy as best float
in the Homecoming parade
Saturday morning.
And at the football game
Saturday the Thunderbirds
put on a great show for the
Alums and the celebrating
students by beating visiting
Southern Oregon State 26 to
AMS president Roger McAfee said he was pleased no
incidents involving students
caused the play to be
stopped, as had been the
case in other years.
"The credit," he said,
"goes to the student marshals."
Mary McQueen, Homecoming Queen, wins a trip to the
Waterloo Winter Carnival
plus an assortment of gifts
from downtown businessmen.
- don hume photos
Homecoming Queen
and more people
Oldtimers join giant Homecoming parade
Cheerleaders warm up crowd at game
at MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell River Limited
. . . the largest integrated forest products company in Canada. And right now our company is
developing long term expansions that offer exciting
career opportunities for graduates in many fields.
We have attractive openings for graduates in
The positions offer careers with a good future. Pay
well from the start. Offer a challenge to your
talents. Provide the scope and training for rapid
advancement. . . and the chance to live in one of
the finest recreational areas in the world - beautiful British Columbia.
Interested? Let's get together and talk about your
future and ours.
Call at your Student Placement Office, pick up
more information about the positions that will be
available, make an appointment for an interview
with our representative on the Campus.
Interviewing dates:
engineering November 2, 3, 4, 5, 6
forestry     November 9, 10, 12, 13
science        November 9, 10, 12, 13
arts November 16, 17, 18, 19, 20
commerce    November 16, 17, 18, 19, 20
Make your appointment early!
Tuesday, October 27, 1964
Return match
next week
T'Birds Schefflerize Firefighters
UBC's Thunderbird soccer team scored a 1-0 upset
over Vancouver Firefighters Saturday, handing the
Firemen their first defeat
in Coast League play since
last April.
Featuring a new goalie,
Eike Scheffler, a former vol-
leyballer from Germany, the
Birds presented the Firemen
with an unpenetrable tight-
checking defense to earn their
second victory and shutout of
the year.
The Bird's lone and winning goal came halfway
through the final half when
a frustrated fireman inadvertently scored on his own net.
Three UBC forwards were
charging across the front of
the Firefighter's net to take a
high cross from winger Bobby Johnstone when defending
fullback Gary Stevens dived
in front of them in a despera-
. . .trigger
tion attempt to clear the ball
from the goal area.
But instead he headed the
■ball perfectly past his own
goalie Ken Pears who never
made a move, just standing
still with a sick look on his
Bird's new goaler, Scheffler, with a shutout in his
PCSL debut was described as
being "frustratingly cool" by
UBC's head coach Joe Johnson.
Pacific Coast League
W L D F A Pt»
Columbus 4 10 9 9 8
West. Ryls. 3 1 0 10 4 6
Firef'ters. 2 118 3 5
Vanr. Can. 2 115 2 5
UBC T-Bds 2 3 0 4 11 4
Victoria U. 1 3 0 3 4 2
Nth. Shore 0    4    0    0    6    0
The victory keeps the Birds
in contention four points out
of first place and in a four-
way scramble for second.
This coming Saturday UBC
plays their second game at
home in a return match with
the Firefighters.
In two games over the
weekend the Junior Coast
League   Tomahawks   lost
. . . laughing
twice. Saturday they were
downed 4-2 in Seattle by the
University of Washington and
Sunday they lost 4-1 to North
Chemcell (1963) Limited with annual
sales of over 90 million dollars, ranks
as one of Canada's major producers of
chemicals, synthetic fibres and fabrics.
The head office is located in Montreal
and the two operating divisions, Canadian Chemical Company and Canadian Celanese Company, together employ over 6,000 personnel in plants,
laboratories and offices across Canada.
The keynote of Chemcell is growth
and diversification. Started by a petrochemical operation launched in 1955,
Chemcell's history has been ma'rked
by a continued expansion of capacity,
diversification into new products, and
a steady growth of markets and earnings.^
The main plant at Edmonton,
Alberta produces a wide range of
organic chemicals — solvents and
intermediates — which serve a host
of industrial uses such as the manufacture of paints and lacquers, pharmaceuticals, cosmetics, plastics, ad-
hesives, herbicides, etc.
At Two Hills, Alberta, Western
Chemicals, a recently acquired subsidiary, produces inorganic chemicals
including chlorine, muriatic acid, caustic soda and calcium chloride.
Canadian Chemical has a modern
research centre at Edmonton. Sales
offices are located in Montreal, Toronto and  Vancouver  and  extensive
export  sales   are  handled  by  agents
throughout the world.
The Canadian Celanese division
manufactures a wide variety of synthetic textile products, including the
chemical intermediates which receive
further processing. The end products
include fibres in both staple and continuous filament form, cigarette filter
tow, woven and knitted fabrics and
tufted and woven carpets. Cellulose
acetate and polypropylene are the
principal fibres processed. The main
plant and research centre is located at
Drummondville, Quebec, with other
Quebec plants at Sorel, St. Jean and
A plant producing cellulose acetate
flake and fibre is located in Edmonton
in conjunction with the chemical operation of Canadian Chemical Company.
Sales offices are maintained in Mont-
real,Toronto,Winnipeg and Vancouver.
Types of Graduates Required:
The diversity and growth of Chemcell provides the opportunity to fully
utilize a broad range of skills at the
graduate and post-graduate levels. Requirements include chemistry; chemical, mechanical, electrical and textile
engineering; physics and engineering
physics. As a chemist or engineer, you
may work on research, product development,   process  engineering  design,
construction or production; or your
qualifications and interests may suggest a career in marketing or technical
Requirements also occur in other
disciplines, notably commerce, mathematics and business administration and
graduates are utilized in such functions
as accounting, data processing, operations research, planning, marketing,
industrial relations, etc. Post-graduate
requirements occur most often in research.
Salaries and Employee Plans:
Our salaries and benefit plans are
designed to meet part of our overall
objective of attracting and retaining a
highly qualified work force.
Opportunities for Advancement
Chemcell is a growth Company and
personal professional growth can be
achieved through varied, interesting
and challenging experience in a fully
integrated and highly diversified operation.
Our representatives will be visiting
your campus and we cordially invite
you to make an appointment for an
interview through your placement
For further information, just write
to: Administrative Officer, Chemcell
(1963) Limited, 1155 Dorchester Blvd.
West, Montreal 2, Quebec.
Representatives of the Company will visit this Campus for interviews on November 26 and 27, 1964.
An under - rated signal
caller called Davis did a
first-rate cleaning job on
Southern Oregon College
but a hardrock kid they call
"Smiler" had the last laugh
on Homecoming.
Lloyd Davis, who nobody
thought could take charge
after master Hardy departed
from the ranks of the Thunderbirds, stepped on the turf
and showed the American
Red Raiders that things were
going to be pretty black for
• •    •
Davis thrilled approximately 3,500 fans with his pinpoint passing and kicking
apart of the Raiders line with
his calls for roll-outs, sweeps,
dives and plunges.
When Davis got in trouble
the headhunters bailed him
out and a corner linebacker
wearing number 33 had the
best game of his life.
Barry Callaghan won the
ball game with a timely interception and took the spotlight
off Davis.
Callaghan, nicknamed
"Smiler", packs 185 pounds
on a five foot 10 inch frame.
He has attended UBC for two
years and according to Southern Oregon that is two years
too long.
• •    •
Before joining the Varsity
team, Barry played for Olympic Junior College in Bremerton, Washington, and before
that he was an outstanding defensive back for the Junior
Big Four Meralomas who
have produced stars such as
Neil Beaumont and Bill Las-
seter of the Lions and Ian
Hagemoen, a former Lion
who now lives in the cellar at
For a position that was supposed to be unfamiliar to Mr.
Callaghan, he played it like a
pro. Jeff Rude, SOC quarterback, got mighty disgusted
with Barry as he dumped the
former on his posterior on
numerous occasions.
The Red Raiders wished
that this friendship would end
so they could muster an attack
without   his   interference.
• •    •
Callaghan   won   the   game,
earlier he saved it with a tremendous individual effort
when he threw Rude for a
loss on the UBC 20 yard line
on fourth down and four to
go. The Red Raiders were a
threat until Barry stepped in,
but when he did they were
'Twas a team effort that
produced a great ball game,
but the guy that made us forget Hardy and the fellow
known as "Smiler" stood at
the top of the 'Bird pole.
>AW*C4UC (1963) jftmited
4397 W.   10th Ave.
24 Hr. Service       CA 4-0034 Tuesday, October 27, 1964
Page 7
In Football
Callaghan tops
in weekend win
Football today, like most organized activities, has reached
a point of precisioned teamwork; the individual is often lost
in the organization.
HOMECOMING STAR BARRY CALLAGHAN of UBC's Thunderbird football team shown
making yet another tackle in Saturday's 26-20 win over SOC's Red Riders. Callaghan
was unanimous star of game, making two interceptions, running one back for game
winning TD, and also recovering a Raider fumble.
In hockey action
Birds give Grads ice game
The Grads came home on
Sunday and they had themselves an ice game.
The 'Birds, led by Olympic
players Bob Forham, Gary
Dineen and Al McLean shone
the red light nine times, the
Grads thrice.
Ken Broderick roamed the
crease for the Grads and Russ
Kirk who played for the Edmonton Oil Kings the last
three years was in the nets for
the Thunderbirds.
• •    •
Ken Ronalds, a transplanted
'Bird, scored for the Grads in
the opening period and Dineen
who switcher uniforms for the
second period rammed home a
pass from Bob Koch a former
New Westminster Royal star
and is now a pharmacist in
Chase, B.C.
Stew (Gunner) Bailey, a
pharmacist from Camrose, Alberta, netted the final Grad
• •    •
A team of Braves fought the
Army Saturday night in Chilliwack but  lost the battle.
The Junior Varsity hockey
Braves opened their 1964-65
hockey season on the road on
Homecoming weekend and
netted up on the tail end of a
3, to 1 score.
The Braves play in the
newly formed Lower Mainland
Junior Hockey League, which
comprises teams from New
Westminster, Chilliwack and
The Braves play Chilliwack
tomorrow at 7:15 p.m. in the
Thunderbird Winter Sports
Honda hits rally circuit,
TR-4 takes first overall
A Honda and one hundred and fifteen cars took part in
UBC's Sports Car Club Homecoming Rally last Friday.
The Honda finished 45th while the rally was won by
a TR-4 driven by Mike Hunter and navigated toy Tim Pad-
more, both of the Ubyssey.
Jim Lightfoot, rallymaster and an engineer with a flair
for figures, said that the rally was the biggest in the history
of the Sports Car Club.
One hundred and eleven cars plus the Honda missed the
first checkpoint. It was a good rally, said Lightfoot.
The rally started and finished at Brock Hall and lasted
for an hour and fifteen minutes.
Hunter, who has often been heard to say he would have
placed third, fourth or even first if his navigator hadn't
missed that checkpoint or read his slide rule wrong, said he
was happy.
Yet Saturday afternoon a
heretofore unheralded UBC
linebacker called Barry Callaghan was very much in the
limelight as the UBC Thunderbirds defeated Southern Oregon College Raiders 26-20 at
Varsity Stadium.
With the score 19-14 late in
the fourth quarter Callaghan
snapped a Raider pass out of
the air on the SOC 40 yard
line, picked up two blocks, reversed his field and sprinted
past the safety man for a picture touchdown run.
Until Callaghan's heroics
the game was a close one that
saw both clubs playing without their first string quarterbacks.
Southern Oregons passing
whiz Dan Miles sat the game
out with a locked knee while
the T'Bird "Rifle" Roger
Hardy dropped out of school
and was hence ineligible.
Lloyd Davis, a regular in tho
Birds defensive backfield
stepped in for Hardy and did
a first-rate job, scoring a
touchdown and completing 6
of 12 passes.
Ron Kincaide, Birds top
ground gainer with 64 yards
on 18 carries, put UBC in front
6-0 with a 1 yard plunge late
in the first quarter.
The Raiders then came hustling back with a converted TD
by halfback Steve Reiling.
With one minute left in the
half UBC end Norm Thomas
made a great catch of a 13 yard
pass from Davis and the
T'Birds went to the dressing
room with a 13-7 lead.
The Birds marched 65 yards
after receiving the second half
kickoff, Davis plunging over
from 1 yard out, the big play
being a 30 yard pass play off
a double reverse from Ron
Kincaide to Lance Fletcher
good for 30 yards.
The Raiders came storming
back with a 10 yard TD run
by Bob McRory and the score
was  19-14.
The game then settled into
an exciting standoff with
Southern Oregon m a k i n e
threatening gestures at the
UBC goal line late in the contest. Callaghan then brought
the crowd to their feet with
his sizzling run and wrapped
up the ball game.
Varsity Club
in good form
UBC's powerful field hockey club won its third straight
match of the season 2-0 over
the Cardinals Saturday.
Tom Babolola and Ian Russell scored in the victory for
the Varsity which will be even
stronger for the rest of the
season with the return of
Olympians Pete Burckland and
Lee Wright from Tokyo.
In another field hockey
match UBC's Golds lost 3-0 to
Westminster 'A'.
Mullins' strategy
pays off for Birds
Last year the UCLA Bruins employed a devastating zone
press and fast, scrappy guards on their way to an undefeated season and the NCAA basketball championship.
Thunderbird   coach   Peter
MAA meeting
President Brian Hemsworth
of the Men's Athletic Association has announced that the
MAA will have its first general meeting at noon today in
room 211 of the Memorial
Mullins was in the stands
watching UCLA swamp runner
up Duke in the final game, and
he was taking notes.
Friday night at the Memorial Gym, the T'Birds used the
Bruin's forumla to surprise the
Grads 71-49 in the annual
Homecoming game.
The Birds continually stole
passes and forced their opponents into numerous errors with
their zone press.   .
Diminutive Windsor University transfer Gene Rizak led
UBC, potting 23 points. Vastly
improved centre Steve Spencer
added 12 points and rebounded
well all night. Alec Brayden,
former Alberni Hi star, scored
11 points.
For the outplayed Grads
Dave Way and Bill MacDonald scored 11 and ten points
Grads — McDonald 10, Peterson 3,
Way 11, Upson 2, McCallum 2, Forsyth 3, Munro 4, Watt 5, Potkonjak 6,
Stewart 1, Deslauniers 2 — 49.
UBC—Rizak 23, Brayden 11, Douglas 6, Williamson 4, Barrazuol 9,
Latta 6,  Soencer 12 — 71.
For Drivers 24 yrs. & up
Call Bab Balnr of A. R. Baker Ltd.
1327 Marin*, W. Van.       932-6188
misctirnoN i
All Doctor's Eyealais  Pretcriptions
filled. First quality material* used.
, All work  performed  by quoltfied
861 Granville     MI 3-8921
Friday, October 30
For Returning Textbooks
Due to Course Changes
Tuesday, October 27, 1964
'tween classes
Prairie MLA to speak
MLA Sandy Nicholson, former Saskatchewan minister of
Health and Welfare, is speaking at noon today in Bu. 100.
Nicholson is sponsored by the
campus New Democrats   Club.
• •    •
MSA director Dr. G. T. Watson, speaks on pre-paid medical care. Film, Who Cares for
Carol Ann, Wednesday noon in
Wes.   100.
• •    •
Meeting for volunteer workers at Oakalla tomorrow is
cancelled for this week.
• •    •
Miles Hacking, student
placement officer, speaks on
Career Opportunities for the
1965 Arts Graduate in Brock
Lounge,  noon today.
• •    •
Check bulletin board at the
rink for time of your first
• •    •
The Purpose of Life, talk by
Richard Thompson, noon Wednesday in Bu. 221.
• •    •
Part two of CBC series Metropolis: The Run From Race.
Wednesday noon in La. 102.
• •    •
Esther Glazer and Frances
Adaskin play Sonatas Nos. 1
and 2 by Brahms Wednesday
noon  in Bu.  106.
. . . myths
• •    •
Poetry Symposium. A discussion on Myth in Literature,
led by Dr. Pat Merivale, noon
today in IH 402.
• •    •
Rene Coope speaks on the
Court of Louis XIV, noon Wednesday in Bu. 1221.
• •    *
Annual Black Mask Ball
Saturday 8 -12 p.m. Admission 25c, prizes for costumes,
• •    •
Pick of Pique meeting cancelled this week due to bureaucratic fumble by AMS. Stay
tuned, or fire manuscripts to
Creative Writing office or W.
Nyberg, 6560 N.W. Marine.
The Four Preps. November
5, noon, in Memorial Gym.
• •    •
General meeting tomorrow
noon in Bu. 214. New members welcome.
• •    •
Regular weekly rehearsal
tomorrow at 6 p.m. in Bu. 104.
Bass and tenor voices needed.
New members welcome.
• •    •
W. J. Duthie speaks on The
Book Trade, noon today in Bu.
Russia worries
just like us
BOSTON, Mass.(UNS)—The
Russian people are just as
much in the dark as their
Western counterparts about
the Kremlin shuffle.
News sources said people
have been flocking to Moscow
news stands to find out about
their new leaders and what the
changes will mean.
UKELELE'S, only $2.99
CLASSIC GUITARS, reg. $39.93
ONLY  $20.95
9M Granvill* MU 3-7317
Gen. Platoff s Famous
Don Cossack Chorus and Dancers
• The Queen Elizabeth Theatre •
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1st, 8:30 p.m.
Tickets at
Vancouver Ticket Centre (Theatre)
T. Eaton Stores
Modern Travel — 41st & Vine Street
Prices—$1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50
Sponsored by Lions Service Clulbs
Photos Now Being Taken for Totem
9 a.m.-3.30 p.m. - Limited Time Only - Don't Delay
This service covered by your Grad Fee
RE 1-6012
Requires undergraduates, graduates and post-graduates
in engineering and honours science for summer
and permanent employment
NOVEMBER 3 - 6, 1964
Your University Placement Office can provide details
and literature about Cominco and arrange
an interview
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, 75c—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications Office: Brock Hall.
Lost & Found
FOUND ADS Inserted free. Publications office, Brock Hall., Local 26,
472 Lab Thursday,  22nd,  2:30-2:45
p.m.    Reward for books, slide-rule
and briefcase notes.    Urgently requested^ Bob, AM 6-0610.	
LOST — White leather gloves and
green wool scarf last Wed. in Geo.
or Caf. Phone Ann, 224-1909. Reward. 	
FOUND—A friend at last—The Pink
Beast. Do not take him away. I
love my Beast.    The  Shore.
FOUND — Armouries dance, gold
purse with cosmetics items. AMS
FOUND — Woman's glasses, last
week, between Bu. Ext. and Brock.
Phone Walt, CA 4-4991.	
LOST—4 keys in brown case, with
verse printed thereon, between
Startium an^ Beta House. Saturday. Call Mrs. Turner, Local 658,
or CA 4-9200.
LOST—Girl's glasses, near Bio Science Bldg., metallic light brown.
Finder phone Jo, RE 8-9655.
LOST—Jesperson's Growth & Structure of the English Language.
Plpfi-e phone Carol Karuonen, CA
LOST—Would the person who took
the wrong briefcase from the boys'
changing room please return it to
wicket office.    Phone  LA  2-8739.
Special Notices
RIDERS WANTED, 9:30 lectures—
Mon. to Sat., 4th Ave. between
Tew and Alma.   Call Jim, 733-9388.
TUTOR WANTED, Botany 105 (especially labs). Please phone Sheila
FA 7-6376.
Automobiles For Sale
1963 HONDA 50 Sport,  $200  or best
offer.    Phone 224-1947.
1950 PREFECT, good shape. Swap
or sell. Also 1959 Allstate motor -
cycle, cheap.   Call LA 1-2364.
•49    FORD    TUDOR,    good    shape.
Phone   Bruce,   943-2058   after   6.
1963 HONDA CUB, reasonable. Telephone CA 4-7873 eves.
(?), running order, $60. Phil, TR
2-5801 eves.        	
Typing 42A
EFFICIENT TYPING service, reasonable rates. Will pick up and deliver. Phone 277-4747, Mrs. Fitz-
Help Wanted
interested   in   accompaniment  for
 test recordings. Phone  731-6874.
SECRETARY technical assistant,
Psychology Dept. B.A. Typing essential, Psychology major desirable. Dr.  Storm, Local 247.	
CLASSICAL GUITAR tuition to advanced level. Segovia technique.
W.   Parker,   682-1096.  	
KITCHEK TABLE and (4> chair set
(usedl, $25 or best offer. Telephone
733-9646 after 5 p.m.	
CURLING SWEATER for sale, white
and blue, size 40-42, cheap, |5.00.
Expensive when new.   Apply AMS
BIRD CALLS—the most useful book
on the campus. Student telephone
directory available now. Limited
number.     Get yours now.	
TOTEM PRE SALES now at the
AMS office.
Room 8c Board
ROOM AS'D BOARD on campus,
Zeta Psi Fraternity, 2250 Wesbrook   Cres.    CA   4-9885.
Furn. Houses & Apts.
WANTED—MALE to share apt, 4th
Ave., Dunbar; furnished, transp.
for 8:30's. Share cooking, $45 mon.
Jim,  RE   8-5223.	
SENIOR FEMALE STUDENT desired to share suite with same
English Bay view; transportation
included. Phone after 6 p.m., 684-
9687 for Mildred.


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