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The Ubyssey Jan 26, 1971

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Jericho may turn into Vancouver's own Coney Island
By SANDY KASS
The Vancouver Parks Board has ambitious plans for
peaceful Jericho Beach.
Contrary to their attempts at pacifying residents of
the area, city developers have already began large scale
plans for development of the site.
Such plans include the much talked about six-lane
Jericho Road, an offshore island to be used as a wildlife
sanctuary and recreation area, tennis courts, an ice arena,
cultural centre, additional picnic grounds and an
amusement park complete with rides, games and exhibits.
Information on proposed developments was supplied
by Ted and Betty Delmonico, two area residents who fear
losing their home to future city expropriations.
The proposed six-lane road would cut away from the
beach just west of Tolmie street, run through the middle
of the only grocery store in the neighborhood, through
Locarno Park where children skate in the winter and fish
in the summer and connect with Fourth Avenue east of
the old Jericho army barracks.
"This whole proposal is a plan by city developers to
build a much unwanted freeway under the dim disguise of
a scenic drive," Delmonico said.
The old army barracks, recently condemned by city
officials, provide a site for amusement park, ice arena,
tennis courts and a portion of the parkland at Marine and
Tolmie is expected to be rezoned for commercial use.
However, no plans for the park have yet been
submitted for city council approval. Houses along the
4400 block Marine Drive would be torn down, affording a
site for a man-made park, bordering along the present
natural one.
"It all seems so utterly incredible," Delmonico said.
Residents of that block have banded together as the
Spanish Banks Property Owners' Association in hopes of
banning, or at least forestalling, expropriation
proceedings.
SBPOA members have sent innumberable letters of
protest to city council and the parks board, and await
word from council to present their briefs for
consideration.
Decision will be made at today's council meeting
whether or not the briefs are heard.
Alderman Harry Rankin said yesterday he is certain
area residents will be allowed to submit their briefs, but
feels there is little objection to the proposed
developments.
Residents have expressed great concern over the
safety of their children having to cross a six-lane roadway,
and the loss of their natural neighborhood parks to
commercially developed community ones.
To thses concerns, Rankin said they will present little
real problem.
"It is impossible to think of trifles when a
multi-million dollar scheme is in the offing," he said.
He said that he did not favor any type of "Coney
Island" developing such as an amusement park, and would
favor a 65-acre park on the old army barracks site instead.
He added he felt a four-lane roadway would be
sufficient, as opposed to the six-lane proposal, and added
that the most important issue of the decade is the
"absolute prohibition of freeways in Vancouver."
However, Mrs. Delmonico suspects there is more to
the development than that.
to page 9: see PARK
council
formed by poor
SURVEY STAKES GO IN at Jericho as close-mouthed surveyors
say "don't ask any questions". The area is slated for massive new
development complete with freeway, as always, in the name of
progress.
By DICK BETTS
Vancouver's first provisional city government
was declared Monday at a demonstration of
unemployed and poor people at city hall.
The demonstration was part of a national day
of protest by the poor in Canada, which originated
at the Poor Peoples' Conference held in Ottawa two
weeks ago.
The demonstration attracted about 200 of
Vancouver's unemployed and working poor.
They turned the area outside the mayor's office
on the third floor of city hall into the council
chambers and proceeded to conduct the business of
the provisional government.
"Despite the criticisms of government policies
on welfare and assistance, these policies continue,"
said Alex Bonde, the meeting's chairman.
"We are here to make certain points and do not
claim to represent everybody," Bonde pointed out.
The points to be made were embodied in a
ten-point program for the provisional government.
Among those read out by Bonde were: a
full-time council for Vancouver which would work
SUB closed by orange crate
SUB was closed for four and a half hours Saturday
while a bomb demolition expert drove in from Chilliwack
to open an empty box.
Anatomy prof Vladimir Palaty received an anonymous
phone call at 2:45 p.m. telling him there was a bomb in
SUB.
He relayed the information to campus RCMP who
cleared the building and began a search for the mysterious
bomb.
The search turned up only an empty orange box in the
Ubyssey office. The box was taped shut and lined inside
with brown paper.
Ubyssey managing editor Bruce Curtis explained that
the box had been in the office at various times since
Wednesday and has been used by organizers of last week's
Quebec conference to collect donations.
Curtis told police the box had contained someone's bag
lunch the last time he had seen it.
Despite Curtis' explanation, police decided to take no
chances with the volatile orange crate and called in a bomb
demolition expert.
Unfortunately, the nearest bomb demolition squad is
at the Canadian Forces base in Chilliwack, so the building
had to remain closed until the army man arrived.
When he  did, he gingerly opened the box to find
** absolutely nothing and SUB was re-opened at 7:30 p.m.
Ubyssey editor Nate Smith said he first learned of the
bomb scare at 3:30 p.m., when he was phoned at his home
by deputy Alma Mater Society vice-president Dave Manzer.
"Manzer demanded to know the names of all people
who had been in the Ubyssey office Saturday," Smith said.
"I told him I hadn't been to the office Saturday and didn't
know who had been there.
"Manzer replied: 'Look Nate, this is serious I have to
know who was in the office.' "
Smith said he replied, "Look you asshole, I just told
you I haven't been there so how should I know who was."
Smith said Curtis then picked up the phone to explain
what was going on, but Manzer refused to get off the
extension during their conversation..
"I guess Manzer thought Curtis and I were going to
exchange information about the time the bomb was set
for," Smith said.
"When I got to campus I spoke to RCMP corporal
Helmar Hansen, who explained the situation saying he
doubted there was any bomb but didn't want to take a
chance.
"Manzer interjected, in his most ominous tone of
voice, that the suspected box had been used to collect
money for Quebec week speakers, including the wife of
jailed union leader Michel Chartrand. Hansen appeared
singularly unimpressed with that bit of intelligence."
to solve the problems of those who are poor;
decentralized civic control with a 25 member
council elected by districts; and pollution and rent
control.
Alderman Harry Rankin, who was present at
the meeting, told The Ubyssey "This is an excellent
start on practical proposals and action on these
proposals.
"Some of the ideas may need variation but can
be implemented."
Some of the proposals which came from the
provisional government were low-cost housing, cash
assistance on welfare and an end to foreign
domination of the economy.
In speaking to the assembly Bonde pointed out,
"It is costing the government more for hostels, food
vouchers and the like than cash assistance would
cost.
"The reason it sticks to the former method
rather than give cash assistance is because the
government feels those on welfare are lazy bums
and it wants to make it hard for us."
A member of the provisional council then
proposed that the United Nations Charter on human
rights be adopted by the city as part of a centennial
project.
"We have no charter on human rights and the
right to a decent living," said the woman who
proposed it.
Ray Chouinard from Cool-Aid pointed out that
the meeting was only an initial step in a people's
government for the city.
to page 6: see RANKIN
Quebecois march
QUEBEC CITY (CUP) - Wearing the red, white
and green colors of the 1837 Quebec Rebellion,
over 200 of the 467 Quebecois arrested under the
War Measures Act marched in front of a
well-guarded Quebec national.assembly Sunday.
They were demanding bail for those still in
prison and a rescinding of the one-year contempt of
court sentence handed to labor leader Michel
Chartrand.
The demonstrators also wanted a meeting with
Premier Robert Bourassa who lives in the assembly
buildings, but he was not there at the time.
The demonstrators sang the Internationale and
carried placards denouncing the judicial procedures
coming out of the Front de Liberation du Quebec
kidnappings. Some of the demonstrators carried
signs around their necks with the names of those
still in prison under the Public Order Act. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 26, 1971
'Apoplectic B & B report
belies Canadian reality'
By JOSEPHINE MARGOLIS
We must overcome the tendency to focus
totally on the explosion of the 70's — the death of
Laporte, historian Stanley Ryerson said Friday.
"We must not be distracted from the basic
question — the relationship between what the B & B
(Biculturalism and Bilingualism) report calls the
'two societies in Canada'," said Ryerson, author of
Unequal Union and The Founding of Canada.
He said the new set of beliefs about Canada
implicit in the B & B report had the kind of
reasoning that led to the logical consequences of the
events in Quebec.
"The B & B commission is an apoplectic
approach to understanding the gravest crisis this
country has ever known," Ryerson told some 500
people in the SUB ballrooom.
The idea that to understand Canada it must be
seen as a duality, led to the colonization of French
Canada under an imperial metropolis as the central
government, he said.
"This engendered a state which has had built
into it a character of ambiguity and equivocation,"
said Ryerson.
Ryerson referred to a statement made by John
A. Macdonald, the first Canadian prime minister:
"British lower Canada, you can never forget that
you were once supreme. You struggle not for
equality but for ascendency; but you have not the
honesty to admit it."
"If we had followed Macdonald's advice: 'treat
them as a nation and they will act as a free people
generally do — generously,' we may not have been
confronted with our present situation," said
Ryerson.
"The storm signals of the October crisis were a
nightmare that couldn't be ignored by those who
are committed to the status quo, not to the BNA
(British North American Act)," said Ryerson.
He said the apprehension of this coming
together of the nationalists as an insurrection was a
fiction.
"In the same way the image of Trudeau as the
St. George who rose to slay the dragon in the streets
of Montreal was a fiction."
This "escape from reality" allowed the leaders
of our country to ignore questions like the
detrimental effect of American economic expansion
on the Quebecois, he said.
"In the face of American economic expansion,
some may say we must defend the status quo, but in
reality the status quo has allowed a colossal
takeover by America," said Ryerson.
"This escape from reality is the only way the
government can accept the study of French social
and economic inferiority and the shock at the
recognition of colonialism and oppression in our
country," he said.
Ryerson enumerated the economic and social
reasons for the coming into awareness of a majority
in Quebec who are not content with the built-in
structural inequality.
"Time is something that bleeds. The
discontented are no longer just the separatists (13
per cent of Quebec's population) but the
nationalists, the trade unionists, the majority," said
Ryerson.
The B & B commission, in Volume III of their
report on the French Canadian workers showed that
since 1931 the advantaged position has doubled, he
said.
"This is what happens in Quebec! — la belle
province!" said Ryerson.
Also in the B & B report, in a list of 14 ethnic
origins   in    the
Quebec    labour
force,    French
Canadians  were
second from the
bottom, he said.
He  said that
in     1967     the
minimum
national income
was $5,000 and
73  per  cent of
Quebec families
were     earning
less      than
$4,000;     that
there is 40 per
cent  unemployment     among
French    Canadians; and  that    Stanley  Ryerson - 'time bleeds'
there is six times the chance of an infant dying if he
commits the error of being born French, instead of
English.
He concluded his talk with a quote: "no nation
can be expected to obey another for the very simple
reason that no nation could command another
nation."
Asked about the quality of Montreal publisher
Claude Ryan's prediction that the Parti Quebecois
would secure a majority in the next 10 to 30 years,
Ryerson said the unpredictability of politics is like
that of horse-racing but said he would approximate
15 years.
He said "I don't think speculation on the
timetable is as fruitful as reflection on those things
that will affect the timetable."
When asked about the confusing convictions of
those being tried under the War Measures Act and
the Criminal Code he answered, "it is just that
confusion which is part of the success of Operation
Ottawa."
In answer to questions about the reality of the
insurrection he referred to the statements of Louis
Laberge, head of the Quebec Federation of Labor.
"Laberge said if there was going to be a
revolution you would see all the plants closed and
workers on the street. It is a total fiction, complete
with identity cards and finger prints, all with a
devastating political aim."
Low income moved to the rear
in unemployment demonstration
VICTORIA (Staff) - Elaine Olszewski,
vice-president of the Victoria Low Income Group
has charged that Ray Haynes, secretary of the B.C.
Federation of Labor, destroyed the unity of the
unemployed peoples' demonstration in front of the
B.C. legislature Thursday.
Olszewski condemned what she called
"strong-arm tactics" on the part of Haynes outside
the Crystal Gardens where the demonstrators were
marshalling for the march to the parliament
buildings.
"Haynes pulled a power play to give   labor
complete control of the demonstration," she said.
"When we were lining up for the march, Haynes
grabbed me by the arm and said, 'you and your
group get back in there with your signs. We
organized this thing and you're not going to disrupt
it'," Olszewski said.
Olszewski was upset by this, because the low
income group had planned to demonstrate since last
November.
The low income group had a right to march at
the front of the line, she said, because they had
done as much planning as any one else. In fact, it
was the low income group which asked the B.C. Fed
to participate in the demonstration.
Federation members attempted to push the low
income group to the back of the line but only
succeeded in hiding some of the placards with
Federation banners.
At the rally in front of the Legislature
buildings, the low income group was denied the
right to speak, along with the Unemployed Citizens
Improvement Council representatives.
The low income group's participation was part
of a nation-wide demonstration against poverty
planned by the National Conference of Poor People
in Toronto last December.
Observers say there has been a great amount of
animosity created as a result of Haynes' power plays
here.
The low income group intends to make a
formal protest to the B.C. Fed.
A m HOUR, COLORED
FILM from CHINA
THE EAST
IS RED
jfe is h>
English Subtitles
* A song  and  dance epic of the
Chinese Revolution
* A    unique   display   of   modern
Chinese arts and culture
* An     inspiring    performance
' involving more than 3,000 artists
TIME:
Jan. 28 (Thur.) 1:00 p.m.
Jan. 29 (Fri.) 7:30 p.m.
PLACE:
OLD AUDITORIUM, UBC
Admission:
Students-$1.00   Others-$1.25
UBC MUSSOC PRESENTS
Live On Stage
SPECIAL
STUDENT SHOWS
February 3-8:30 P.M.
February 8-7:30 P.M.
February 9 & 10-8:30 P.M.
February 11-12:30 P.M.
UBC AUDITORIUM
TICKETS $1.00
AMS BUSINESS OFFICE
228-4300 - 228-3073
$20
.00
REWARD
for the most daring,
original, conclusive
PROOF OF THE PIZZA
PROBLEM:
Which pizza shop within the radius of or tangential to the U.B.C.
Campus provides most pizza per penny for two or more people?
Or even one hungry person? Give ample proofs. Also, clearly
relate your answer to the Humanities (like optimum taste
appeal). Establish this with proofs, too.
GIVEN:
1.
The diameter of all pizza pies designed tor two or more persons
available on or near campus: ,
Medium    Large
"Second Best" Pizza Place      12"     14"
ion's
14"
16"
(Remember: Area equals Pie-R-Squared) Note: The area
difference between the two large sizes almost makes a "Second
Best" medium pie!
2.
Costs of same pies — all with cheese and tomato sauce topping
for exact comparisions. ..,, ._„
12" Large Jon's
Medium  Jon's Medium     Large
2.00 3.00 (N.A.)
"Second Best" Pizza Place
2.40
3.50
COST OF EXTRA TOPPINGS. Here lies the real challenge of the
proof. Most places give prices for complete pizzas only. Jon
maintains a flat rate per topping: 40c in the 14" diameters, 50c
for Jon's unique 16" pizzas.
(Notice particularly the huge difference in the cost of meat
toppings:
"Second Best" Large (14") pizza with salami, pepperoni and
bacon is $5.00.
Same pizza at Son's would be $2.40 (basic) plus 3x40c, or
$3.60
COMBINATIONS AND PERMUTATIONS OF TOPPINGS.
Perhaps because of their pricing policy, most pizza places only
offer about 30 kinds of pies. But the flat rate per topping at
ion's      gives you a choice of 2730 different pizzas.
DELIVERY TIMES ON CAMPUS. "Second Best" time is at least
40 minutes, jon's U.B.C. pizzarama guarantees delivery
anywhere on campus within 20 minutes. (You may equate these
factors with heat, taste and impatient foot-tapping.)
Submit your proof to jon's U.B.C. location 2136 Western
Parkway no later than April 25, 1971. All proofs become the
property of Jon's Pizzarama Restaurants and Jon's will pick and
announce the winner of the Proof of the Pizza on May 10, 1971.
The $20.00 will also be awarded that day. Tuesday, January 26, 1971
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
U of T students vote on striking
TORONTO (CUP) - University of Toronto arts and
science students jammed the polling stations Monday in
the first day of a two-day strike referendum.
The students are deciding whether or not to back up
demands for student parity with teaching staff in the
governing faculty council.
A record turnout is expected in the vote in which
more than 13,000 students are eligible. In November a
referendum on the principle of parity was supported by
88.5 per cent of the approximately 6,000 students who
voted.
A "yes" vote in the referendum would mean a three
day strike including a voluntary boycott of classes by
both students and teaching staff. The strike would then be
re-assessed at a mass meeting Friday.
Almost one hundred sympathetic faculty members
have signed a petition supporting the boycott of classes.
Following a faculty meeting last Friday history prof
Michael Cross, who is also dean of men at Victoria
College, reported the group's support for student action
"whatever that action might be."
"We did not feel it was our place to tell or advise you
(students) on what action to take. We will support you on
individual conscience."
U of T administration president Claude Bissell has
still refused to commit himself to any interference in what
he calls an internal matter of the faculty of arts and
science.
Sid Smith Hall, which was converted into a student
centre last week, continues to be the focus for strike
activity, with an educational festival continuing day and
night. A rock group appeared Friday night and a dance
was held on Saturday. Speeches, music, posters and
rapping go on round the clock in this liberated area.
—keith dunbar photo
DEADPAN COMEDIAN PAT PAULSEN took time out from Friday evening's performance to take a
quick glance at the slovenly, degenerate Ubyssey. Fortunately, he recovered in time to make it to the
washroom and later returned to captivate his audience with a more humorous form of propaganda.
Women prisoners in Montreal
won't testify in FLQ trials
MONTREAL (CUP) - Seven inmates of
Montreal's women's prison have announced they
will refuse to testify in the "fabricated" trials arising
from the kidnapping and death of Pierre Laporte.
The women also mandated jailed lawyer Robert
Lemieux to represent them.
In a statement addressed "to whom it may
concern" the seven women — Lise Balcer, Francine
Belisle, Denise and Helene Quesnel, Lise Rose,
Louise VeTrault and Colette Therrien - said:
"We the undersigned political prisoners
formally mandate Robert Lemieux as our one and
only lawyer in our cause.
"We also take this occasion to denounce the
hypocritical attitude of the bar for refusing to take
a position with regard to this problem.
"He is to us as we to him.
"We will conquer."
The women who mandated Lemieux say their
gesture carries a double political signficance. They
are not refusing to testify because they are worried
about incriminating themselves, but want to
underline their refusals to collaborate with
"injustice." They also want to let their action serve
as an example for other political prisoners.
Lemieux has been in prison since Oct. 16. To
date the courts have refused him bail, making it
difficult if not impossible to act on his clients'
behalf.
There has also been a move on the part of some
lawyers to have Lemieux de-barred. The excuse they
are using is a remark Lemieux made last fall when
he was leaving the court where he was defending
Front de Liberation du Quebec members. At that
time he made a reference to the trial being a farce.
Williston considers
frat row hotel plan
By MIKE SASGES
Any high, rise development on frat row would have to provide
space for UBC hospital out-patients, says provincial lands and forests
minister Ray Williston.
In a letter to the Vancouver Park Board, Williston said the Socred
government has been considering a developer's proposal for a hotel and
convention centre on land now occupied by three UBC fraternities.
"Any proposed high-rise development on lands owned by
fraternities would be encouraged only on the basis that living
accommodation would be made available for out-patients requiring the
service of the university hospital," the letter read.
Williston rejected the board's request for a meeting to discuss the
proposal. The park board is concerned that enough open space will be
provided in the future development of the University Endowment
Lands.
The board was not satisfied with the letter and voted Monday to
again request a meeting with Williston to discuss the development.
"If the government is considering spot zoning of the Endowment
Lands without an overall plan they're foolish and I think we should be
in on it," said park commissioner George Puil.
Meanwhile, a representative of the developers said Thursday that
bad publicity on campus may have delayed plans for the construction
of the hotel.
"We're worried about the bad publicity," said James Smith of J.
E. Smith Realty, Ltd.
Smith said he has not been able to get in touch with the
fraternities' alumni because they are also worried about the bad
publicity.
"Money is available anytime we want to go ahead. The project is
not dead."
George Peter of Phi Delta Theta's alumni said Monday, "We've
had no problems of communications.
"Our directors expressed a willingness last October to sell the
frathouse," he said.
Beta Theta Pi alumni spokesman Keith Liddle said, "We haven't
seen Smith for several months."
Liddle said the fraternity alumni have been approached by
another developer.
"I couldn't given you his name without his approval. It might
scare him off."
Administration president Walter Gage's office has been exploring
the possibility of incorporating the Endowment Lands.
Gage has established a president's ad hoc committee on the
development of university Endowment Lands.
"This committee is the result of a conversation between Dean
Gage and Ray Williston, provincial Minister of Lands, Forests and
Recreation," said commerce dean Philip White, chairman of the
committee.
"We weren't set up to look into the question of the hotel
development on frat row," White said.
Gov't looks abroad
The Immigration Department is advertising extensively in
England and Europe for skilled people to come to Canada.
S. R. Purdy, Canada Manpower's Vancouver manager said,
"Our policy is based on job requirement predictions for six
months to a year in advance."
They are presently seeking graduates in the professional
fields, notably engineering, draughting and architecture.
"We give the Immigration Department job forecasts on a
monthly basis based on current information. It is up to them
what they do with this information," Purdy said.
Purdy repeated immigration minister Otto Lang's statement
that "by bringing in skilled people we are creating more jobs
because these people will need houses built and food to eat."
When asked if the immigrants are taking jobs from
Canadians, Purdy said, "We are doing all we can for our own
graduates."
"When there is a job available we refer both immigrants and
our own graduates to the company and they usually pick the one
with the highest qualifications."
When the immigrants arrive in Canada, they are given
assistance by Manpower and the Immigration Department until
they can find a job.
"Our own graduates can get the same help from the city
welfare department," Purdy said. Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 26, 1971
THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society of the University of B.C.
Editorial opinions are those of the writer ind not of the AMS or
the University administration. Member, Canadian University Press.
Founding member. Pacific Student Press. The Ubyssey publishes
Page Friday, a weekly commentary and review. The Ubyssey's
editorial offices are located in room 241K of the Student Union
Building. Editor, 228-2301; city editor, 228-2305; news editor,
228-2307; Page Friday, 228-2309; sports, 228-2308; advertising'
228-3977.
JANUARY 26, 1971
The invasion
The province of B.C. has a new incident to keep
political mouths churning and fill space around the ads
in the commercial press for many weeks to come.
We refer to the invasion of the legislature Thursday
by some members of the B.C. Federation of Labor's
unemployment demonstration.
Obviously, those who go to Victoria to represent
the people of B.C. can't cope with a number of said
people entering their hallowed domain.
What did the demonstrators interrupt when they
burst in during the throne speech? They interrupted a
man dressed like something out of a Gilbert and Sullivan
musical reading a collection of Socred platitudes to an
audience of MLAs and some of the province's more
wealthy and powerful citizens.
The top hats, the pageantry and the 21-gun salutes
were all there, but no one in the legislature mentioned
the rising unemployment, widespread poverty,
overcrowded schools,, inadequate health care and
insufficient housing in the province they are supposed
to be governing.
The people of the province, of course, were not
allowed inside for the throne speech because the public
gallery was full of corporation presidents and assorted
other power-brokers.
The throne speech marked the opening of another
legislative session full of parliamentary games and
Socred disregard for the problems of B.C.
The demonstrators invaded the hallowed halls of
legislature and gave the inmates a brief introduction to
reality. But, as we all know, there is a time and place for
reality — and a provincial legislative session is not it.
The people don't belong-in the legislature. That's
Mr. Bennett's gilded playpen.
The bomb scare
The only time we begin to think kind thoughts
about AMS executives is when we are forced to deal
with some of the committee members, executive
assistants, flunkies and groupies who surround those
AMS executives.
For some reason, one such individual was the
major AMS presence during Saturday's comic-opera
bomb scare.
During his brief moment in the sun,he managed to
shatter most existing AMS records for arrogance,
belligerence and general lack of common sense.
Such behavior is intolerable enough in people who
know what's going on, but it becomes totally absurd in
someone who plainly doesn't have the faintest idea what
he's doing.
If AMS executives insist on surrounding themselves
with entourages of such bum-boys, perhaps a less
troublesome outlet could be found for their
frustrations.
We're sure the AMS budget could afford a few
teddy bears and soothers.
Editor: Nate Smith approved with some rather gamesome
News Maurice Bridge giggles. Kathy Stewart fought hard and
City     Ginny Gait long with Dick Betts to be the first to
Jan O'Brien congratulate the young  lad. As Jinny
Wire     John Andersen Ladner  sung her praises,  not unlike a
Managing     Bruce Curtis vesper virgin, Ken Lassassen howled in
Sports Keith Dunbar the   true  rabbit   style.   David. Schmidt
Ass't News    Jennifer Jordan refrained from joining him.
Leslie Plommer Photogwise,   David   Bowerman  was
Photo    David Enns busy   all   day   untangling   Dave   Enns
David Bowerman from   a  long obscene roll of  midnight
Page Friday Tim Wilson film.
"Who  was  the  chief   ball carrier  in
the   CFL   last   season,"   wagged   head
Deo gratius. It's happened. Masterful Jock,   Keith   Dunbar.  Tony Gallagher
Mike Sasges has finally come around to commented on the ancient aspects on
appreciating  the essential truths lying the   joke.    Bill   Rubv   declined   from
withing    beauteous   Sandy    Kass   and answering. Steve Millard, however was a
Nathalie   Apouchtine.    No    help   was better  sport:   "It was Jacques Strap,"
needed   from   Shane   McCune,   Bruce he said. Kingsley Artifact howled.
Curtis  or   Diamond   Jim   Davies,  who For   the   women   staffers  there's   a
were rummed   up,  so  to  speak.  Judy super      special      bull     session     on
McLeod     and     Josephine     Margolis Wednesday at noon.
'Who gave you the right to come to Victoria and spoil OUR  party?"
LETTERS
Internationals
Editor, The Ubyssey, Sir:
This is in reply to the criticisms
released by Mr. Steve McField in
his article "International House,
Colonial Relic". (Friday, Jan. 22).
Mr. McField says "the
directions that International
House has followed are an insult
to the needs of the international
community". International House
is not and should not be regarded
as the big white God, baby sitter
or protector for the overseas
student on campus. Who or what
comprises International House but
the overseas student (Mr
McField included) and his
Canadian counterparts and the
programmes they implement. It
appears then that it is Mr. McField
who has not lost his colonial
mentality in wanting I.H. to
program his life.
We must also commend him pn
his cute awareness of the
happenings at I.H. He talks of the
program and service committee.
There is no such committee. The
committee to which he is referring
is The International Students
Program committee comprising
of, and open to all students
(Overseas and Canadian). This
committee is responsible for
programs at I.H. In addition, the
individual overseas clubs
independently present any
activity that interests them. Yes,
there is going to be an
International Ball and pub-ins are
being held. In that respect, may we
extend our greetings to the other
"colonials" on campus. It is
equally true that academically
some of the overseas students give
seminars and participate in
academic discussions concerning
their various countries. The input
from here would seem to be more
current    than     textbooks.    The
theme for this year's International
Week Feb. 8-13 is International
Scene Development and Change.
The purpose of this week is
obvious. We hope that Mr.
McField will be participating in
the International Week program.
The views presented by Mr.
McField are not new to I.H. Mr.
McField excels in finding fault but
not in taking action. He knows
nevertheless that he is welcome to
join the International Students
Program Committee and by so
doing implement constructive
ideas into positive action,
thereby putting into practice his
own feelings that "only
meaningful action can be looked
upon with respect."
10 SIGNATURES
And more
The Editor, The Ubyssey, Sir:
As one of the supposedly
reluctant overseas students who is
"afraid of recrimination" and
wouldn't "say anything for
publication", I must reluctantly
join in the controversy over your
coverage or the lack of it of the
so-called third world problem. If
your coverage of the Biafra
moratorium movement is typical
of your treatment of the third
world problem as you implied, no
wonder overseas students are
reluctant to contribute to your
publication.
Your lack of interest and/or
objectivity and the fact that most
UBC students are only interested
in the "petty mundanities of
living" as we thought all along,
make it impossible for me and I
am sure most of my friends to
subject ourselves to the indignity
of allowing you to sit in
judgement of the suitability of
anything we may care to write.
We    did   once    and   wished   we
hadn't.
Finally, wouldn't it be more
correct to suggest that some
overseas students are afraid of
recrimination from the Canadian
International Development
Agency (CIDA), the people who
brought them here, rather than
their     national    governments?
TUNDE YUSUF
grad studies
Perversion
Editor, The Ubyssey, Sir:
The un-named (what is he
afraid of?) author of "Love in the
OR part H" (Friday Jan. 22)
refers to his readers as "sick
perverts" in asking them to fill in
a blank.
We do not wish to be referred
to as sick perverts, thank-you very
much. This expression should be
reserved for persons such as the
author of this unmitigated smut.
We cannot think of "Love in
the OR" as anything other than
revolting smut for the sake of
nothing other than revolting smut.
It serves no purpose whatsoever,
other than, perhaps, to vent the
author's own sexual perversions
and frustrations. The Ubyssey is
NOT the proper forum for the
venting of the inadequacies of
such pathetic creatures.
We are quite disgusted with,
and   thoroughly   disappointed in
The Ubyssey for allowing itself to
be degraded to such an extent.
WILLIAM STEWART CLARKE,
arts 1
ALAN MILLEN,
arts 1
Letters to the editor must be
signed and, if possible, typed.
The Ubyssey reserves the right
to edit letters for reasons of
brevity, legality, grammar or taste. Tuesday, January 26, 1971
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 5
What about our image?
By PAUL KNOX
George Volkoff, the head of UBC's physics
department, was extremely distressed the other day
when the UBC senate was asked to approve a
Canadian-content in-courses resolution.
If passed (of course senate tabled it) the
resolution would have "encouraged faculty to
include significant Canadian content where it is
appropriate to fulfill the objective of the course."
A laudable if limited step it would have been,
too, in a university where too often the Canadian
situation is de-emphasized and texts using only
American examples are used. But George was
distressed.
What troubled George was the university's
image. "We don't," he intoned, "want the
implication that we are starting something we
haven't done before."
In other words, if we pass this resolution it'll
look like we haven't been telling our students
anything about what for most of them is their
native country. And that, in this time of Robin
Mathews and Mel Watkins, would be very bad
indeed.
George's logic is fascinating. Extending
Volkoff s Law of Public Relations to other areas of
endeavor at UBC, we can visualize some of the
following situations:
The university will not embark this year on its
annual fund-rainsing campaign among B.C.
businessmen. To do so would imply that the
university isn't getting the money it needs from the
provincial government, and therefore isn't giving us
a very good education. A monstrous thought.
The entire athletic program at UBC will be
cancelled. How dare anyone, by continuing to
provide facilities such as tracks and swimming pools,
suggest that students are not in peak condition?
McCUNE'S MUSINGS
The   physics   department   —   and   all   other
departments for that matter —will hire no more
faculty as long as the university is in existence. We
can* t have the public thinking their kids have been
going to an understaffed university.
No more buildings will be constructed at UBC,
because this would imply that we don't have
enough space as it is. Food services will stop
proclaiming its intentions to improve the quality of
food, the bookstore will order no more books and
the library will stop expanding. Any other course of
action would give the impression that all is not well
with these services.
Of course, Volkoff s Law has its brighter side
too:
Rumors that Leon Ladner plans to donate a
100-foot statue of Walter Gage to complement his
bell tower can be squelched once and for all.
Building such a monument would imply that a need
existed for it which had gone unfilled for 50 years —
a disgraceful case of neglect.
Exams will be abolished, because they give the
uneasy feeling that the university is an impersonal
institution where professors can't judge student's
progress on the basis of personal knowledge.
The board of governors will be abolished
because its existence leads to unhealthy speculatior
that the university is controlled by the provinces
business elite.
And, naturally, UBC publii Relations man Jim
Banham and his coven of sidemen will be forced to
earn their keep elsewhere, because we can't make
out like the univeristy needs to improve its image.
We would look forward with drooling lips to
the belated adoption of Volkoffs Law as the
guiding principle of decision-making in the senate.
Trouble, is, this is impossible.
If d look like senate had been dragging its feet
again.
BY SHANE McCUNE
The hundred year itch
You can keep your bobsled races, skydiving
contests, Grey Cup games and AMS elections. For
me, there's nothing so exciting as a centennial (or
centenary, or whatever.)
Who can say precisely which aspect of
centennials is the most enthralling? Is it the simple
pleasure of one-upsmanship over all those people
who aren't part of something that has been around
for a hundred years? It is the thrill of playing
"lefs-waste-our money"? Or is it just the
exuberance of making an ass of oneself and having
an "official" excuse for it? The answer, of course, is
that it's all these and more.
Personally, I feel it is the planning of projects
which offers the greatest enjoyment to most people.
A partial list of B.C. centennial projects will attest
to this:
Spuzzum is going to build an outhouse, and
rumor has it that it will be even bigger than the
other one.
The Primrose Conservative League is going to
surround the Parliament Buildings in Victoria with
primroses — the best  that money can buy. The
ceremony will be officiated by top cabinet ministers
— the best that money can buy.
The Big Cheese is going to learn to count to
100.
The AMS is going to try for 10 (by two's).
The real Walter Gage will stand up. (And sit
down again.)
Robin Harger will plant 100 shrubs - and get
busted.
Davies will put 100 feet in his mouth.
Tom Campbell is going to send 100 postcards
from Hawaii.
The police department is going to buy 100
psychedelic riot sticks.
The Engineering Undergraduate Society is going
to aim for an average IQ of room temperature.
(Well, they're getting warm.)
Food Services is going to try for a new low of
100 cases of ptomaine poisoning.
The UBC Thunderbirds are going to try for a
100 per cent win-loss record.
One hundred students are going to get lost and
die of starvation in the library stacks.
Head librarian Basil Stuart-Stubbs is going to
try to join them.
The B.C. Ferry Authority is going to take apart
and put together 100 ferries.
One hundred fairies are going to take apart and
put together Horseshoe Bay. (Nobody will notice.)
AMS external affairs officer John
Scott-Mitchell will model 100 new fashions. And
the girls will buy them all.
The AMS will revise the constitution 100 times.
And nobody will buy it.
The entire Ubyssey staff will be drunk and/or
stoned 100 times. (We're cutting down.)
One hundred people will read my column. Or
they won't get paid.
RENTALS
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES-
I.B.M. Electric TYPEWRITERS - Manual Typewriters
Adding Machines - Calculators
KEITH WATTS TYPEWRITERS LTD.
Mon.
9 a.m.
Fri.
5 p.m.
837 E. Hastings - Vancouver
WE DELIVER —
"PEOPLE"
Applications are now being accepted from students for the
position of DIRECTOR of the programme "PEOPLE - AN
EXPERIENCE IN HUMAN RELATIONS AND HUMAN
SEXUALITY", '71-72. These should be directed to Sean
McHugh, Office of Interprofessional Education, Woodward
Library, Rm. 324.
Letters  should  include  all  material   that   the  applicant
considers relevant to the position.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL LYNN, 228-3083
H I L L E L   presents
"A WAY TO THE SELF BEYOND THE EGO"
Dr. Ian Kent, Honor Research Associate at U.B.C. and
Professor William Nicholls, Head, Department of Religious
Studies at U.B.C. will discuss their new book, "I AMness"
presently being published by the Bobbs-Merrill Company in New
York at Hillel, Friday, January 29th at 12:30 p.m.
Dr. Ian Kent, Existential Psychiatrist, received his M.D.
from Guy's Hospital in London and his specialty in psychiatry
from McGill University where he also taught for some time. He
studied under Martin Buber before the war in Jerusalem.
Dr. Kent went to India in 1960, and this trip reinforced his
interest in existential psychiatry. He was born in Austria and is
now a Canadian citizen.
Professor Nicholls was born in England and received his
B.A. from Cambridge University. He won the Major Scholar in
Classics award at St. John's College, Cambridge and the Norrisian
Prize in Divinity, Cambridge University, 1950. He served in the
Armed Forces overseas in the Middle East and Italy, 1942-45 and
was released with the rank of Captain in the Rifle Brigade in
1945. He is a member of the Canadian Society for the Study of
Religion and the American Academy of Religion, and has written
several books, essays and articles. >
All students are welcome to attend.
SUB PSALM
This building is my SUB
I shall keep it clean
It maketh me down to lie
in the red Conversation Pit
(or in the green Art Gallery)
It leadeth me to still music
in the Listening Lounge
It restoreth my mind
It leadeth me down the corridor of cleanliness
for my own health's sake
Even as I sit through the hubbub
of Food Services
I fear much contamination
For the garbage can art near me
The lunch bags and leftover trays
they discomfort me
It prepareth a pool table before me
in the presence of my cronies
It protecteth my brain from Point Grey rain,
my cup runneth over (in the Pit as I sip)
to keep me from going insane
Surely cleanliness and law and order
shall follow me all the days of my life
and I shall revisit the house of SUB
for many times
by Hanson Lau
Chairman
SUB Management Committee
Please write me your feelings about SUB
"Give your contribution to the Candy Maid at the SUB
Information Centre.
I Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 26, 1971
Bennett fiddles as B.C. chokes
VICTORIA (Staff) - Premier W. A. C. Bennett read a
newspaper Monday afternoon as opposition leader Dave
Barrett opened the throne speech debate by centering on
the exploitation of B.C. by the major primary resource
corporations.
With the assistance of visual aids in the form of a
poster-size map of B.C. with a series of plastic overlays,
Barrett proceeded to outline in detail every major area of
exploitation and descration in the province.
Rankin rejected
from page One
"Our power grows as people in the streets see we are
serious and want to help them."
Bruce Elphinstone of the International Woodworkers
of America, who introduced himself as alderman
Elphinstone said, "The federal government wants to start
reforestation programs to provide jobs at $10 a day.
"Companies should hire people at union wages to do the
job."
Rankin later told the provisional government of the
existing controls on rent and eviction proceedings. He was
contradicted by some present who claimed that the
controls sometimes meant nothing.
"Landlords must justify rent increases," said Rankin.
"When they want to increase the rent they can just
kick you out," a member shouted back.
When it was moved that Rankin be appointed
honorary major of the provisional government, a member
objected saying, "Rankin is a member of the council we
are opposing.
"We need our own council."
in the
classroom
By LESLIE PLOMMER
One Economics 200 class Monday learned the
unsurprising maxim that time is money.
"The major cost of going to university is that you're
foregoing the wages you'd have in a job," visiting
instructor Michael Lazur told 45 people in Angus 407.
"The cost of going to university is not mainly room,
board and tuition," he said.
Seen in this light, the cost of attending UBC is less in
times when jobs are scarce.
Lazur was discussing "implicit costs" which he said
could be measured by "opportunity costs." To guage the
opportunity costs of attending UBC, the student should
consider how much money he or she is, in effect, losing
by not working at an alternative occupation.
If a student thinks attending UBC is more pleasant
than working, then the "psychic pain" of enduring a job
can also be taken into account when measuring the
opportunity cost of going to university, Lazur said.
Major emphasis was given to the Kaiser Coal
Company.
Barrett charged the government had made an appeal
to the federal government to allow the shipment of B.C.
coal to Japan through American railway systems, thus
cutting off a large number of jobs presently taken by
Canadian railway workers.
Barrett also attacked Socred Policies on pollution.
"I challenge the minister of recreation to go on a
daily diet of Buttle Lake water," he said, in response to
Ken Kiernan's claim that he would drink a glass of water
from the surface of Buttle Lake any day.
He continued to list lake after lake that, like Buttle,
had been a victim of industrial pollution, sanctioned by
the Pollution Control Board.
"Unless this government gets British Columbia
moving again we may be faced with the same problem
they have in the United States," he said.
"What's the use of all this development if the people's
health is being endangered," he demanded.
"We intend to lay before this house alternative ways
of developing this province."
Liberal leader Pat McGeer attacked the pollution
issue right off:
"Everybody talks about pollution these days, even
the government. But that's all they're doing, just talking."
He outlined the major centers of pollution in the
province but said he was dismayed to inform the
legislature of the problem of pollution in municipal water
supplies.
Even these are being polluted, he said.
McGeer outlined the pollution of the Naramata water
systems in graphic detail, by circulating around the house
pictures of cattle preparing to defecate into the Naramata
water systems.
Naramata ia a small town near Penticton.
"Our values are so warped and twisted that we would
rather destroy a water supply with cattle feces, rather
than upset the production of some beef which turns
money back to the provincial treasury" he said.
McGeer went on to object to the pre-release of the
throne speech to the press.
"I'm not blaming the members of the fourth estate
(that's us). It is their job to go out and get as much as
they can from those who are willing to talk."
McGeer was upset that before the throne speech was
delivered by Lieutenant-Governor Nicholson, the
Vancouver Sun carried both a story and an interpretation
of the speech.
McGeer urged that in future the throne speech not be
released until it is delivered by the lieutenant-governor in
order to "guarantee a dignified presentation."
McGeer said he was pleased to see mention of
electoral reform in the throne speech.
"My vote (in the legislature) can be cancelled by a
man who received one-quarter as many votes as I did," he
said in support of his demands for redistribution and
other reforms.
He also said he wanted to see the return of the
preferential ballot, whereby each elected member
represents at least fifty per cent of his electorate.
(Presently, a member can theoretically be elected to
the house with less than 30 per cent of the popular vote.)
He said the preferential ballot was thrown out by
Bennett in 1952 because it was "too complicated"
"It wasn't too complicated to elect him, but it was
too compicated to keep him," he said.
In Ec 200 time is money
The same sort of reasoning applies when a person
keeps money in a mattress rather than putting it in a bank
and gaining interest, he said.
While a couple of young entrepreneurs at the back of
the room discussed trading used skiis, Lazur talked about
implicit costs that should be considered when buying or
investing in a business.
The students then learned about some of the basic
considerations when buying a factory.
Lazur used the example of a factory which is owned
and managed by the same person. He said that in
considering the costs of the factory, and how much of a
return the buyer expects on his money, implicit costs
must be taken into account, such as the salary of the
manager.
This person's salary would probably not have
appeared on the books while the manager was also owner,
Lazur said, so an estimated salary would have to be
deducted from the established net profit before the buyer
would have an accurante picture of how much money he
could expect to make.
"The economist's definition of cost differs from that
of the businessman and accountant because it includes
implicit costs," Lazur said.
Implicit costs don't represent market transactions and
are therefore measured by opportunity costs, he said.
Lazur also touched briefly on consumers' and
producers' surpluses, and taxes in the lecture.
He spoke clearly, and explained his points well. If the
lecture was not an exciting experience it is more due to
the nature of Economics 200 than to any shortcoming on
Lazur's part.
Two students raised questions during the class, and
Lazur asked once if people had any queries on the lecture
content.
On the whole, lecture approach was casual, and he
seemed receptive to questions.
The class takes place Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday at 2:30 in Buchanan 407.
AGRIC. U.S-FEE
REFERENDUM
RESULTS
ON JAN. 21/71 — From
10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
31.4% of the students
voted and 80.3% of those
voting approved the $3 fee
levy.
SAVE UP TO 50%
or)    over   1000   New   and   Used
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Friday 9-9
Lots of Free Parking
a SUB Film Soc
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with
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John Cassavetes
directed by
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FRI. 29 & SAT. 30
7:00 & 9:30
SUB THEATRE
AMS Students - 50c
General Public — 75c Tuesday, January 26, 1971
THE      UBYSSEY
Constitution Revisions
What they mean ....
HISTORY
In the summer of 1969 an opinion survey was
undertaken by the Alma Mater Society in order to
define or redefine the purpose and direction of the
Alma Mater Society. In analysis, a number of
problems were identified, which affect the AMS'
ability to achieve results. These include:
1. A  bureaucratic  structure  which  does  not
appear to be useful in creating action.
2. A lack of rapport with the student body.
The existing organization is such as to justify the
students complaints of an ill-defined reporting
relationship, a lack of definition of responsibility and
general overall ineffectiveness. Along similar lines, the
administrative organization is not set up to
implement policies.
The Constitution Revisions are presented as part
of the solution to these problems. (The total solution
involves people, ideas, projects as well as structural
changes.)
CHANGES
MAJOR CHANGES
1. The Executive
The Executive is established as a legal entity with
certain functions which coincide with the priorities of
interest of students at UBC
Composition:
President -to co-ordinate efforts of the whole council
Four Vice-Presidents — responsible for
Academics Services
Community Affairs  Finances
— each heading a commission to look after the above
areas of interest
Ombudsman — position to remain unchanged, at
this time,
Ex-Officio members — Secretary and
Communications Officer — non-elected, non-voting
members of the Executive
The new Executive are named as Managing
Directors. Their functions are defined, but with
flexibility to the changing trends.
2. The Students' Council
Council will retain its ultimate authority over
activities  of the society. Rather than simply meet
once a week and disappear, council members will be
required  to participate in one of the commissions
(each headed by a vice-president). The result will be
more informed and more rapid decision-making.
Composition:
That the composition of council remain as it
presently is, ie, the duly elected representatives
from all degree granting faculties, colleges, and
schools.
3.     Eligibility
It is proposed that there be no eligibility or
residency requirements for councillors.
MINOR CHANGES
1. Meetings
Two general meetings a year are proposed so that
programs can be presented for evaluation by students.
2. Elections
To co-ordinate with the changes to the Executive
the election clause is to be amended.
3. Renumbering, Deletions
To put the constitution into organized fashion a
number of minor changes (bureaucratic details) are
necessary.
PROPOSED ORGANIZATION
STUDENT
BODY
PRESIDENT
1
Ombudsman
V.P.
Academics
V.P.
Community
Affairs
GENERAL.
MANAGER*
STAFF
V.P.
Services
SECRETARY
COMMUNICATIONS
OFFICER
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COUNCILLORS
BE THERE
Wednesday - Jan. 27
MEMORIAL GYM - 12:30 NOON THE       UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 26, 1971
General Meeting
A.   Minor Changes
1.    AMEND   By-Law  2  (Meetings)  to read as
follows:—
BY-LAW 2 - MEETINGS
The Society shall hold at least two General
Meetings each year, to be known as the Fall and the
Annual General Meetings, which shall be held during
October and March at dates which the Students'
Council shall set.
(1) One week's clear notice of each General
Meeting specifying the date, place and hour
of the meeting shall be given by posting ten
(10) notices of such throughout the campus;
and one week's notice shall also be given in
The Ubyssey, such notices to be signed by
the Secretary.
(2) At the Fall General Meeting the
Vice-President, Finance, shall present for
discussion the proposed budget for the
forthcoming year; at the Annual General
Meeting the Vice-President, Finance, shall
make a financial report as of the 28th of
February of the calendar year in which the
meeting is held; -the Auditors shall be
appointed at the Annual General Meeting.
(3) At the Annual General Meeting the outgoing
President and Vice-Presidents shall briefly
report on the results of their programmes
and the incoming President and
Vice-Presidents shall present brief reports on
their proposed programmes for the following
year. At the Fall General Meeting progress
reports shall be given by the President and
the Vice-Presidents.
(4) The Annual General Meeting held in March
shall be deemed to be the meeting
contemplated by the Societies Act.
(5) The President shall call a Special General
Meeting:—
(a) Upon resolution of either the Executive
or the Students' Council.
(b) Upon written request duly signed by
500 active members of the Society.
(6) Active members only shall be entitled to
vote at a meeting of the Society and each
active member in good standing shall be
entitled to vote. Honorary members may
take part in discussion, but shall not be
entitled to vote. Voting by proxy at any
meeting of the Society shall not be allowed.
(7) Ten percent (10%) of the active members of
the current session shall constitute a quorum
at any meeting of the Society."
(8) Not less than three (3) days' notice of a
special general meeting specifying the place,
the day, and the hour of the meeting and the
general nature of the business to be
transacted at the meeting shall be given by
publishing same in The Ubyssey; provided
always that the Students' Council may by
resolution provide, from time to time, such
other manner of giving notice as it may
deem good and sufficient; such notices shall
be signed by the Secretary.
(9) Extraordinary resolution means a resolution
passed by a two-thirds majority of such
members entitled to vote as are present in
person at a general meeting.
(10)The   meetings   of   the   Society   shall   be
conducted  according to the procedure set
down   in  Robert's Rules of Order,  latest
edition.
2.    RENAME     old     By-Law     7     as     Elections,
RENUMBER as By-Law 6 and AMEND to read
as follows:—
BY-LAW 6 - ELECTIONS
(1)  The election of the Executive shall be conducted as follows: —
(a) The order of elections shall be
announced by the Elections Committee
not later than January 15 th.
(b) The first election shall be held on the
first or second Wednesday in February.
Provided that if the University is not in
session on the day elections'should be
held, the particular election shall be
held on the next day on which the
University is in session.
(c) Nominations for all positions shall be
received by the Secretary of the Society
from 9:00 a.m. on the Wednesday two
weeks preceding the election day until
12:00 noon on the Thursday directly
preceding election day. The election
dates and nomination closing dates for
all offices shall be published in at least
two editions of the student newspaper
preceding the nomination period.
(d) Nominations shall be, signed by not less
than   twenty-five   active   members   in
Wednesday, January 27
War Memorial Gym
AGENDA
1. Executive Revisions
2. Council Revisions
3. Elegibility Revisions
4. Miscellaneous Revisions
good standing of the Society. All
nominations shall be delivered to the
Secretary of the Society within the time
aforesaid, and shall forthwith be posted
by that officer on the Students' Council
bulletin board.
(e) No student shall sign the nomination
papers for more than one candidate for
each office.
(f) Active members only shall have the
privilege of voting at these elections.
(g) Voting shall be by secret ballot and the
method shall be as follows:—
If there are two candidates the voter
shall indicate his choice upon the ballot
opposite the number of the candidate
for whom he wishes to vote. If the
number of candidates nominated for
any office exceed one, then the names
of all candidates shall be placed on the
ballot paper in alphabetical order. Each
voter shall write the number T upon
the ballot opposite the name of the
candidate for whom he desires to vote,
and the number '2' opposite the
candidate of his second choice and
progressively until all the candidates
whose names appear on the list are
allotted choices. Notwithstanding the
preceding no ballot shall be deemed
spoiled where the voter has clearly
indicated at least one choice. Each
candidate shall be credited with the
number of first choices marked opposite
his name. The candidate who receives
more than 50 percent of the total
number of first choices shall be declared
elected. If no candidate receives more
than 50 percent of the total number of
first choices then the candidate with the
least number of first choices shall be
struck off the list and the second
choices marked on his ballots shall then
be distributed among the remaining
candidates on the list in the manner
aforesaid until:
(1) A candidate receives more than 50
percent of the votes cast or
(2) Until two candidates remain on the
list in which case the one with the
largest number of votes shall be
declared elected.
Where a candidate whose name
has been struck off the list
aforesaid is the next choice on the
ballot, then such ballot shall be
counted in favor of the candidate
next subsequent in choice to the
candidate whose name has been
struck off.
Where by reason of choices of
voters and by distribution of votes
as aforesaid a tie results between
two or more candidates then the
Elections Committee shall
determine in such manner as it
deems fit which of, and in what
order, such candidates shall be
struck off the list.
(h) After the ballots have been
counted, the Returning Officer
shall place them in a package,
which package shall be sealed in the
presence of the scrutineers and
preserved by the Returning Officer
until after the Annual General
Meeting of the Society.
(1) Polling booths shall be open from
10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on election
day with the exception of those at
the residences which shall be open
from 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. only,
on the day preceding election day.
(j)   AH elections shall be in charge of
the Elections Committee, and the
elections shall be conducted to
comply with the aforesaid sections
and such further regulations as the
said committee shall make from
time to time, and which are not
inconsistent with the By-Laws of
the Society.
(2) No student shall hold more than one voting
office on the Students' Council during any
one session.
(3) The newly elected President and
Vice-President, Finance, shall be required to
attend all regular meetings of the outgoing
Students' Council and shall be entitled to
participate in their deliberation, but shall
not be entitled to vote. The remaining
officers following their election shall be
required to familiarize themselves with their
new offices with the guidance and advice of
the current office-holders, and to attend at
least half of the regular meetings of the
outgoing Students' Council, and shall be
entitled to participate in their deliberations,
but shall not be entitled to vote. The two
Council meetings previous to the Annual
General Meeting shall be of a joint nature to
include the incoming Council.
3. RENUMBER By-Law 5 as By-Law 9 (Code).
4. DELETE old By-Law 6 (Executive).
5. DELETE old By-Law 8 (Election of Councillors
Other than Executive).
6. RENUMBER   old   By-law   9   as   By-Law   10
(Borrowing Powers).
7. RENUMBER   old   By-Law   10   as   By-Law   11
(Fees).
8. RENUMBER   old   By-Law   11   as   By-Law   12
(Funds).
9. RENUMBER   old   By-Law   12   as  By-Law   13
(Discipline).
10. RENUMBER   old   By-Law   13   as   By-Law   24
(Social Functions).
11. RENUMBER   old   By-Law   24   as   By-Law   23
(Liability).
12. RENUMBER   old   By-Law   25   as   By-Law   8
(Recall).
B.   Major Changes
Executive   and
the    Managing
(2)
1.     RENAME    old   By-Law   4   as
AMEND to read as follows:—
BY-LAW 4 - EXECUTIVE
(1)   The    Executive    shall    be
Directors of the Society.
The members of the Executive shall be:—
(a) The President.
(b) The Vice-President, Academics.
(c) The Vice-President, Community Affairs.
(d) The Vice-President, Finance.
(e) The Vice-President, Services.
(3)  The duties of the members of the Executive
shall be: —
(a) The President or his designate shall
preside at all meetings of the Society,
Executive and of the Students' Council.
He shall be an ex-officio member of all
committees of the Society and shall
undertake all such other duties as
usually fall to the office of President of
a Society.
(i) The President shall appoint
members of the Executive or
Students' Council to act as
representatives of the Alma Mater
Society on such committees as may
from time to time be created,
(ii) The President shall appoint, after
consultation with the Executive, a
member of the Society to act as
Secretary of the Society,
(hi) The President shall appoint,
subject to the approval of the
Executive, a General Manager of
the Society, one of whose
responsibilites shall be the hiring
and supervision of all other staff
employed from time to time by the
Society. Annually, and before June
1st, the President shall review with
the General Manager the function,
responsibility and authority of all
the paid employees of the Society,
(iv) The President shall co-ordinate and
assist the Vice-Presidents in the
execution of the programme of the
Society during his term of office.
The Vice-President, Academics, shall:—
(i) Act as Chairman of the Academic
Commission which shall consist of
the following:—
The Vice-President, Academics.
Two members of the Students'
Council appointed by the President,
in consultation with members of
the Executive.
Three members-at-large appointed
by the Vice-President, Academics,
in    consultation    with    the   two
(b)
(a)
(b)
(c) Tuesday, January 26, 1971
THE      UBYSSEY
Constitutional Changes
These revisions cannot go into effect unless there is a quorum at the General Meeting (approx. 2300 people)
and they must be passed by a 2/3 majority vote.
Students' Council members and the
Executive.
(d) One representative of the Finance
Commission appointed by the
Finance Commission subject to the
approval of the Vice-President,
Academics.
(e) Such non-voting members as the
Chairman feels desirable.
(ii) Communicate to the Academic
Commission the goals, priorities and
policies of the Society as determined by
the Executive.
(hi) Communicate to the Executive and the
Students' Council the views of the
Commission concerning programme and
budget in the general area of Academics.
(iv) Undertake such other duties as are
assigned by the President or Executive.
(c) The Vice-President, Community Affairs
shall:-
(i) Act as Chairman of the Community
Affairs Commission which shall
consist of the following:—
(a) The Vice-President,
Community Affairs.
(b) Two members of the Students'
Council appointed by the
President, in consultation with
members of the Executive.
(c) Three members-at-large
appointed by the
Vice-President, Community
Affairs, in consultation with
the two Students' Council
members and the Executive.
(d) One representative of the
Finance Commission appointed
by the Finance Commission
subject to the approval of the
Vice-President, Community
Affairs.
(e) Such non-voting members as
the Chairman feels desirable.
(ii) Communicate to the Community
Affairs Commission the goals,
priorities and policies of the
Society as determined by the
Executive.
(iii) Communicate to the Executive and
the Students' Council the views of
the Commission concerning
programme and budget in the
general area of Community Affairs.
(iv) Undertake such other duties as are
designed by the President or
Executive.
BY-LAW 4 (3) (d) - EXECUTIVE
(3) (d) The Vice-President, Finance, shall:
(i) Act as Chairman of the Finance
Commission which shall consist of
the following:—
(a) The Vice-President Finance;
(b) Two members of the Students'
Council appointed by the
President in consultation with
the Vice-President, Finance;
(c) Four members-at-large
appointed by the
Vice-President, Finance, in
consultation with the two
Students' Council members of
the Commission;
(d) Thee Treasurer of the
University   Clubs   Committee;
(e) Such non-voting members as
the Commission may feel
desirable.
(ii) Communicate to the Finance
Commission the goals,
priorities and policies of the
Society as determined by the
Executive.
(iii) Communicate to the
Executive and Students'
Council the views of
Commission concerning
programmes and budget.
(iv) Prepare the budget of the
Society from the estimates of
the proposed expenditures by
the Commission Chairmen,
the Undergraduate Societies,
the University Clubs
Committee and the Manager
of Publications.
(v)     Prepare   the  budget  of  the
Society for administration,
other Alma Mater Society
subsidiary organizations, and
estimate and advise on
expenditures for any other
purpose   authorized   by   the
Executive or Students'
Council.
(vi) Authorize the Bursar of the
University of British
Columbia that any portion of
Alma Mater Society Fees
receivable by the Bursar from
time to time and designated
by resolution of the Society
for any specific fund, be paid
directly by the Bursar into
such fund and not to the
Society.
.(vii) Provide for an overall
operating margin of at least
five percent (5%).
(viii) Immediately upon receipt,
deposit all funds with
chartered banks selected by
the Students' Council.
(ix) Disburse no funds except in
payment of expenses or
investments authorized by
Students' Council.
(x) Keep careful account of, and
be responsible for, all monies
received and disbursed by
him, and shall file all bills,
receipts and vouchers.
(xi) Be responsible for approving
vouchers, requisitions, petty
cash payments and purchase
orders.
(xii) Approve control reports
submitted by any subsidiary
organization of the Society
wishing to hold a function
requiring any funds from the
Society.
(xiii) Obtain a financial report for
each activity and function of
the Society or any of its
subsidiaries.
(xiv) Before authorizing any
allowance for travelling
expenses, insist on receiving a
statement of proposed
expenses, and within one
week after the return of the
person or persons to whom
allowances were made, shall
obtain a detailed account of
actual expenditures, and shall
make any necessary
adjustments.
(xv) Purchase a fidelity bond to
cover the society for the sum
of $5,000.00.
(xvi) Remain in office until the
31st of May, at which time
the incoming Vice-President,
Finance, shall assume office.
The outgoing Vice-President,
Finance, shall be responsible
for the closing of the fiscal
books of the Society. The
incoming Vice-President,
Finance, shall have the vote
at the joint meetings and
every meeting subsequent to
the Annual General Meeting.
(xvii) Render prior to February 1st
a Statement of Income and
Expenditure and charges
against the margin for the
period June 1st through
December 31st of the year
preceding plus an estimate of
the charges that appear likely
to be made against the margin
prior to the end of the
current fiscal year. The
Vice-President, Finance, shall
render a similar group of
statements within three
weeks of a written request for
such from the Students'
Council.
(xviii)Present to the Students'
Council any
recommendations from the
Auditors and shall report to
Students' Council by the end
of the year what the results
were of any action.
(xix) Be required to present to the
Finance Commission all
contracts of a sum involving
$ 100.00 or more for approval
prior to signature by the
signing officers.
(xx) Be the Chairman of the
Accident Benefit Fund
Committee or shall appoint
his designate from the
Finance Commission to chair
the Committee.
(xxi) In consultation with the
incoming Vice-President
Finance, and General
Manager, present within the
first two weeks of March of
each year a report explaining
the current policies and
practices with respect to:—
(a) Budgeting    procedures;
(b) Operational funds:
(c) Reserves: and
(d) Short term investments.
(e)     The
(i)
Vice-President,     Services,
shall:-
Act as Chairman of the
Services Commission which
shall consist of the
following:—
(a) The Vice-President,
Services.
(b) Two members of the
Students' Council
appointed by the
President in
consultation with the
Executive.
(c) Three members-at-large
appointed by the
Vice-President,
Services, in
consultation with the
two Students' Council
members of the
Commission.
(d) One representative of
the Finance
Commission appointed
by the Finance
Commission subject to
the approval of the
Vice-President,
Services.
(e) Such n on-voting
members as the
Commission shall feel
desirable.
(ii) Communicate to the Services
Commission the goals,
priorities and policies of the
Society as determined by the
Executive.
(iii) Communicate to the
Executive and Students'
Council the views of the
Commission concerning
programme and budgeting in
the area of Services.
(iv) Recommend, through a
sub-committee on Student
Union Building Policy, to the
Executive by August 1st any
proposed changes in the
Student Union Building
Policy for the forthcoming
year and shall also undertake
to review Student Union
Building policies on a regular
basis. This sub-committee
shall be composed of:—
(a) The Vice-President,
Services.
(b) The Vice-President,
Finance.
(c) Three members of the
Services Commission
appointed by the
Services    Commission.
(d) The Building Manager,
ex-officio and
no n-voting.
(v) Appoint a member of the
Society as Cultural
Programme Co-ordinator who THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 26, 1971
Constitutional Changes — (Continued)
shall co-ordinate the activities
of the culturally oriented
groups on campus and assist
in developing a
comprehensive cultural
programme of activities
encompassing the whole
university community,
(vi) Undertake such additional
duties as may be assigned by
the President or Executive.
(4)     The Executive shall:-
(a) Act as the Managing Directors of the
Society.
(b) Be     the    only     recognized     medium
between the Society and:—
(i)      The University authorities,
(ii)     The general public.
(c)     Have   full control   of all activities
under the Society subject to
the     provisions     in     the
Constitution    and    By-Laws
and     any     rule     made    or
resolution   passed   by   it   in
connection   with    any   such
activity shall be considered as
final    and    binding,     unless
rescinded    or    repealed    by
resolution   of  the   Students'
Council or by resolution of the
Society passed by referendum or
at a General Meeting.
(d) Meet regularly each week during
winter session and shall hold
special meetings as may be
required. »
(e) Have   power   to  engage  and  pay
~    —        such assistants as it may require or
deem necessary for the efficient
carrying out of the work of the
Society.
(f) Have power to designate at any
time which minute or minutes of
any Commission or subsidiary
organization shall be reviewed by
the Executive, and shall have
power to review or rescind or
amend such minutes.
(g) Assume office at .the Annual
General Meeting.
(h)   Have power to appoint committees
to    assist,    regulate,   organize   or
control   student   activities  or for
any other purpose,
(i)    Be responsible for establishing and
clearly  setting out the goals and
priorities of the Society during its
term of office by n<5 later than the
15th day of August,
(j)    Appoint a person to be responsible
for communicating those goals and
priorities as well as the ongoing
activities  of  the   Society  to  the
University community and general
public. That person shall be called
the Communications Officer,
(k) Decide which of the members or
member   of   the   Executive   shall
replace     the     President     in    his
absence,    or    in    case    of    his
incapacity.
(5)   The signing officers of the Society shall be
any two of the Executive provided that no
one   person   may   sign   in   two   different
capacities.
2.       ADD new By-Law 5 (Students' Council)
as follows:—
BY-LAW 5 - STUDENTS' COUNCIL
(1) The Directors of the Society shall be the
Students' Council.
(2) Honorary members of the Students'
Council may be appointed from time to
time by the Students' Council.
(3) The Students' Council shall be composed
of:-
(a) The Executive.
(b) The A.M.S. representatives of
degree granting Faculties, Colleges
and Schools duly elected in
accordance with the constitution of
their undergraduate societies and
elected within two weeks of the last
Executive election.
(c) The Ombudsman, elected in the
same manner as the Executive of
the Students' Council (ex-officio).
(d) The Editor-in-Chief of the Ubyssey
Editorial Board appointed by a vote
of the incoming Students' Council
before the end of the spring term
on the recommendation of the
Editorial Board (ex-officio).
(e) The Secretary (ex-officio).
(f) The Communications Officer
(ex-officio).
(4) Duties   of   members   of   the   Students'
Council: —
(a) Each Councillor elected by
constituency shall be responsible
for relating the activities of the
Students' Council to the various
parts of his constituency and
relating the views and activities of
his constituency back to the
Students' Council.
(b) Each Councillor shall sit on at least
on Commission.
(c) One Councillor, appointed by
resolution of Students' Council,
shall be responsible for organizing
the selection of personnel for any
committees, of the Alma Mater
Society unless such selection is
otherwise specified in the By-Laws
or Code. He shall also see that
Students' Council is kept informed
of the activities of the committees
and that any pertinent policy of the
Students' Council is relayed to the
appropriate committee.
(d) One Councillor, appointed by
resolution of Students' Council,
shall act as Chairman of the
Constitution Revisions Committee.
That committee shall review not
only these By-Laws but also upon
request shall review the By-Laws
of any subsidiary organization and
bring these By-Laws to Students'
Council for ratification.
(e) The Ombudsman shall:
(i) Be responsible for
investigating any complaint
of any member in good
standing of the Alma Mater
Society vis-a-vis the Alma
Mater Society, its subsidiary
organizations, the University
Administration or any of its
ancillary services.
(ii) Be responsible for the
alleviation of any complaint
where possible.
(hi) Recommend any course of
action to any other Executive
member, the Students'
Council of the Alma Mater
Society, or any of its
subsidiary organizations
where such action is
necessitated.
(iv) Be allowed to attend all
meetings of the Alma Mater
Society Executive and any of
its subsidiary organizations or
committees.
(v) Be allowed to send a
representative to all meetings
of the Alma Mater Society
Executive and any of its
subsidiary organizations or
committees as long as he (the
Ombudsman) informs the
chairman of the meeting by
letter beforehand.
(f) The Editor-in-Chief of the Ubyssey
shall be responsible to the Students'
Council for the activities of the
Editorial Board.
(g) The Secretary shall take the
minutes of all meetings of the
Students' Council, Executive and of
the Society.
In addition the Secretary shall:—
(i) Be responsible for copies of
all letters written and
received by the Society or by
the Secretary which relate to
the affairs of the Society;
(ii) Be responsible for the minute
books and secretarial records
of the Society, and may read
the annual reports of the
subsidiary organizations at
the Annual Meeting of the
Society.
(hi) Sit as Students' Council
liaison on the Women's
Athletic Committee.
(iv) Be responsible for keeping
the Society Constitution and
By-Laws in good standing
with the Registrar of
Companies;
(v) In addition to the above
duties, have such further
duties as may from time to
time be prescribed by the
President.
(5) The Students'Council shall:-
(a) Act as the Board of Directors of the
Society.
(b) Assume    office    at    the    Annual -
General Meeting.
(c) Meet at least twice a month to: —
(i)      Review  the activities of the
Commissions.
(ii) Review the activities and
decisions of the Executive,
which shall stand unless
rescinded, repealed or
amended by resolution of the
Students' Council.
(hi) Make such committee
appointments as are
established as the
responsibility of Students'
Council in the Alma Mater
Society Code or these
By-Laws.
(6) At any official meeting of the Students'
Council each Students' Councillor shall
have one vote with the exception of the
ex-officio members who shall be
non-voting.
(7) A special Students' Council Meeting shall
be called by the President on the request
of any four of the voting Students'
Council members.
3. RENUMBER old By-Law 23 as By-Law 7
(Eligibility) and AMEND to read as
follows:—
BY-LAW 7 - ELIGIBILITY FOR OFFICE HOLDING
(1) A  student,  to   be  a  candidate  for any
elected or appointed office in the Alma
Mater Society must be an active member
of the Alma Mater Society as defined in    .
By-Law 1 and must also be eligible in one
of the following categories:—
(a) He must have passed the number of
units required by the Registrar for
the attainment of credit at his
immediately previous sessional (and
supplemental) examinations and
have attained a 60% average for 15
units or more, 65% for less than 15
units.
(b) If he is not eligible as to his
immediately previous sessional
examinations he may demonstrate
eligibility by presenting a letter
from the professor of each of his
courses to show that he is passing
the equivalent number of units
required by the Registrar for the ,
attainment of credit at sessional
examinations and a 65% average.
(2) To remain in office he must pass at the
sessional examinations immediately
following his election or appointment,
the minimal requirements for credit
stipulated by the Registrar for the
Faculty or course in which he is then
registered.
(3) (a)     A student entering the University
of British Columbia on transfer
from another institution must be
on clear standing with the Registrar
and have passed his previous
sessional examinations and
obtained a 60% average to be a
candidate for an Alma Mater
Society office,
(b) The status of any student carrying
an irregular course shall be
determined by a separate minute of
the Eligibility Committee on
consultation with the Registrar.
(4) The Eligibility Committee.
(a) The Alma Mater Society Eligibility
Committee shall be composed of a
Students' Councillor as Chairman,
one other Students' Councillor, and
one other Alma Mater Society
member, all of whom shall be
appointed by the Alma Mater
Society President, and the President
of the University Clubs Committee.
(b) The Committee shall hold at least
one meeting per term, the first to
be not later than three weeks after
the commencement of the Fall
term and another; not later than
two weeks after the
commencement of the Spring term.
(c) Powers: The Eligibility Committee
shall have the power, subject to the
approval of Students' Council, to
declare any student ineligible for all
his offices if he fails to comply with
the requirements of By-Law 7(1),
(2) or (3). The Committee shall also
have the power, subject to
ratification by Students' Council,
to exempt any student or students
from eligibility.
(5) Eligibility rules for Executive positions:
(a)     The President shall not previously
have held the position of President
of the Society. Tuesday, January 26,  1971
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 7
Black boycott of Polaroid
stops sales in S. Africa
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.
(CUP-CPS) - Polaroid
Corporation, one of several
hundred American corporations
operating in the Union of South
Africa, announced on Jan. 12
cessation of sales to the
government of South Africa.
The move was apparently in
response to pressure from an
economic boycott first initiated
by the Polaroid Revolutionary
Workers Movement, a group of
black employees of the company.
The Polaroid Corporation also
announced last week that it won't
sell its identification card
machines to the Quebec
government     without     first
discussing the deal with Prime
Minister Trudeau. The same
machines were used by the
government in South Africa.
Trudeau's representative in
Quebec, Robert Bourassa is now
considering the best way to
establish an identification card
system for all residents of Quebec
as an anti-terrorist measure. If the
plan goes ahead, Polaroid will
probably supply the machines.
In the U.S. PRWM organizers
Caroline Hunter and Ken Williams
announced an expansion of the
boycott. They said the boycott
would continue until Polaroid
pulls out of South Africa as an
Students have voice
in Ed. elections
Students can now nominate
faculty members for the position
of director of secondary
► education said an Education
Undergrad Society spokesman
Monday.
"This is the first time students
have had this opportunity," said
,Garry Gomley, EdUS presidental
advisor.
"They    should    nominate    a
faculty member of their choice, as
the director will be the dean's
right hand man and will make
policy decisions on secondary
education courses," he said.
Nominations close Wednesday
and must have the consent of the
nominee. They should be
forwarded to Garry Gomley,
EdUS, rm. 1, Education building.
Drug education week
to begin on Monday
A ten-hour crash course on the
use of drugs will be held next
week.
Drug Education Week,
sponsored by the Education
_ Undergrad Society, will be held in
Ed. 100 from noon-2:30 p.m.
Monday and Tuesday the
physical and psychological effects
of drugs will be discussed by UBC
psychiatrist Conrad Schwarz and
Kent Pearson of the Narcotic
Addiction Foundation.
This will be followed by drugs
and the law, on Wednesday, talks
by Cool-Aid and Now Bus people
on Thursday and drugs and school
on Friday.
Admission is free and the
course is open to everyone.
Recycling project at UBC
For the past four months, there has been a group of people on
campus carrying out a recycling project.
The work is being done under the auspices of the University
Endowment Lands Recycling Project
Recycling is the reusing of suitable used materials. For example,
newspapers can be pulped down and used again as newspaper or
construction paper.
Lynn Vickson, one of the founding members of this project, said,
"Recycling has three aims: to reduce the area used for garbage dumps,
'to save natural resources, and to cut down on the pollution from the
manufacturing plants."
The recycling group will be taken over by a group called Joshua,
which is a bigger and more comprehensive one, said Vickson.
At present, there are deposit centres for used newspapers, glass
objects and rags at Acadia Apartments for married students, in the
basement of Union College, and in various other places on campus.
At designated times, members of the recycling group rent a truck
and take the newspapers to Excelsion Paper Stock Company, which sell
them to a recycling company to be pulped.
The group hopes to set up deposit receptacles in the computer
centres of the different faculties at UBC as welL
"The recycling project can become really effective when we can
use the vast amount of paper from the computer centres," said
Vickson.
"Recycling is a long-range project, which should be taught to the
upcoming generation, just as it was to the generations of the 1930s
Depression. The need for recycling is becoming stronger now, with the
worsening pollution problem," she said.
Tonight at 7:30 on Channel 10, there will be a program on
recycling   called,   UBC   Now,   put
service.
There will be also be tours
Company from now until August.
For  any information on recycling, phone Lynn Vickson,
224-7109, or Janie Fouthey at 224-5767.
out   by   the   UBC   information
of the Belkins Recycling Board
at
example to the nearly 300 other
American firms that sell goods
worth almost $600 million per
year in the country.
"South Africa is a police state.
The only way America can affect
it is by withdrawal," Hunter said.
Polaroid vice-president, Tom
Wyman, said the corporation
wouldn't enter into an agreement
with the Quebec government
without first discussing objections
that Trudeau has put forward to
the ID card plan.
Polaroid's ID-2 unit, the
machine used in South Africa,
incorporates computerized
indentification processes that can
reproduce photographs, finger
prints and an identifying number
in two minutes.
South Africa's 16 million
blacks, who comprise 80 per cent
of the population, are required by
law to carry the identification
passports at all times or face a fine
or imprisonment.
HONG KONG
CHINESE FOODS
Just One Block from Campus
in the Village
WE SERVE AUTHENTIC
CHINESE FOOD
AT REASONABLE PRICES
Eat In - Take Out
Open Every Day
4:30-11:00 p.m.
5732 University Blvd.       2244121
In the Village
U.S. sees book first
OTTAWA (CUP) - An English translation of Pierre
Vallieres' book White Niggers of America will be on sale in the
United States about 10 weeks before it is published in Canada.
The book, a lengthy autobiography and analysis of the
position of the Quebecois oppression, has formed the basis of
government criminal charges that have kept Vallieres' in jail the
past three years.
A spokesman for Monthly Review in New York, a Marxist
publishing house, said the American edition of the book will
appear at the end of January or the first week in February.
Monthly Review sold Canadian publishing rights to
McClelland and Stewart of Toronto because, the spokesman said:
"It is the usual custom to license a book in countries where we
have no distribution apparatus."
A McClelland and Stewart public relations spokesman said
Wednesday that a tentative publishing date has been set for the
Canadian edition in April.
John Newlove will be the Canadian editor.
Monthly Review has held publishing rights for the English
translation for over two years and their spokesman said the delay
in publishing was caused by the difficulty of translating the
lengthy book.
Editions of the book in its original French that have been
allowed in Canada, have been severely censored.
Perhaps it is not coincidence that the route taken by
Vallieres' book describes once again the relationship of Canada to
the U.S. — a colony — and that of Quebec to Canada— a colony
within a colony.
OFFICIAL NOTICE
Alma Mater Society
A.M.S. ELECTIONS FOR 1971-72
Elections for the AMS Executive will be held in 2 slates, the
first on Wednesday, February 10th and the second on
Wednesday, February 17th. Depending on the outcome of the
constitutional changes to be voted on at the General Meeting,
Wednesday, January 27th, one of the 2 following alternatives will
be chosen.
I If present by-laws remain:
FIRST SLATE
President
Secretary
Co-ordinator of Activities
Ombudsman
SECOND SLATE
Vice-President
Treasurer
External Affairs
Internal Affairs
II If proposed by-law revisions are accepted:
FIRST SLATE SECOND SLATE
President Vice Presidents
Ombudsman —Academics
—Services
—Community Affairs
—Finance
Nomination periods for the 2 slates run through the following
dates
FIRST SLATE   -  9:00" a.m.  Wednesday, Jan. 27th to  12:00
Thursday, Feb. 4.
SECOND SLATE - 9:00 a.rru Wednesday Feb. 3rd to 12:00
Thursday, Feb. 11.
All & any students curious, apathetic or otherwise
interested in these elections should pick up a nomination &
eligibility form at the AMS General Office or from Anne
Clarkson, AMS Secretary, in SUB 248.
DO IT NOW!
PHOENIX 71 PRESENTS —
SALOON NIGHT
Wed., Jan. 27 - Tomorrow
7 p.m. -1 a.m. - SUB BALLROOM
Continuous Entertainment - Gambling
Adm. 50c — Refreshments 3/$ 1.00 Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 26, 1971
Puddles and pot holes
The series of mud puddles and pot holes that
the Highways Department calls the Sixteenth
Avenue extension is not due for any improvement.
"Any improvement wouldn't be until late
spring, at least," district highways engineer W. M. A.
Baker said Monday.
"We've been looking around for some gravel
and if we can find some, we'll bring it over there,"
he said.
Many students have been using the road to
avoid congestion on University Boulevard and
Chancellor Boulevard and it has become the scene
of many small accidents.
"We don't know what the university will look
like in five or ten years so we don't want to spend
money on something that might be unnecessary,"
Baker said.
The Sixteenth Avenue extension was built while
clearing the bush and does not follow engineering
plans.
"If we decide to build the road up, we will first
have to decide whether to use the present road or
change it to fit the engineers' plans," Baker said.
"We just maintain roads, we don't build them,"
he said. "It's up to Victoria to make the decisions."
It all adds up to: drive at your own risk.
Federal time running out fast
for institution of drug reforms
TORONTO (CUP) - Canadian
drug users will give the
government six months to a year
to act on recommendations in the
Ledain Commission's final report.
According to Toronto
psychiatrist Lionel Solursh, "we
will have a revolution" if action is
not taken within that time limit.
Solursh, speaking at a church
forum on marijuana, said young
people will increase pressure on
the government for action when
Ledain enters his final report.
There will be more violent
individual confrontations with the
Pollution
WASHINGTON (CUPI) - The
U.S. Environmental Protection
Agency has reported that about
41 million fish were killed in U.S.
waters by pollution in 1969 -an
increase of almost 300 per cent in
a year.
establishment   over   inaction,   he
predicts.
The Ledain Commission is
continuing     its     cross-country
The world
A meeting for those with ideas
for international week will be held
today at noon in the upper lounge
of International House.
Judy Young, arts 3, chairman
of the International Student
Program Committee said Monday,
"The general feeling of the
committee is that International
House has failed to make itself
truly representative of
international ideas and problems.
We hope that this international
week may help to solve this
problem.
International week is being
held at International House from
12:30 to 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday next week.
hearings. Its interim report issued
last June recommended the
marijuana laws be removed from
the Narcotics Control Act to the
Food and Drug Act.
He further recommended fines,
not jail terms for possession of
grass, be enforced.
Lunar food
The Year of the Pig, 4669, on
the Chinese lunar new year begins
Wednesday.
To celebrate, the price of the
Chinese "combo" plate in the
auditorium snack bar will be
reduced to 75 cents Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, said
dietitian Shirley Louie.
Customers will receive
complimentary Chinese tea and a
fortune cookie.
All the Chinese food is
prepared by Chinese chefs in the
auditorium.
fixin1   to
By THOM WESCOTT
PART TWELVE
I had been in Viet Nam for about one month
when 1 suddenly became the battalion's intelligence
assistant.
The old assistant was going home in two weeks
and they decided it was time to get a new one and
break him in to the work. I had just taken out a
correspondence course in intelligence for something
to do and so they picked me.
I had just come off a three day watch on top of
the hill and hadn't shaved or polished my boots in
the last week, but they sent me up to see the
sergeant-major just the way I was.
Needless to say, the sergeant-major was a little
upset at the way I looked, but I explained that I had
just come off the hill, and besides, his approval was
nothing more than a formality, so all he could do
was say he hoped I would like the job and to shave
and polish my boots as soon as I got back to my
tent.
My main job as intelligence assistance, for the
first while at least, was to stand watch in the COC,
the Combat Operations Center. This didn't mean
much more than answering the phone and typing
entries into the log book.
The COC was a fun place to be. It was sort of
like watching an old war movie where they show the
war room and people are moving little boats and
planes around on a big map, but the Viet Nam war
movie hardly ever made any sense.
They had picked two others to share watches
with me, Bush and Seeley. Bush was a woodsman
from Oregon and Seeley was a professional student
from Baltimore who had finally been caught by the
draft. Seeley's hobby was collecting butterflies, and
he was constantly catching them and sending them
home in little coffins.
Three weeks after I started working in
intelligence the battalion went out on Operation
Oklahoma Hills. The plan was that the lieutenant
and we three clerks go out on the operation and the
gunnery sergeant stay back at the base and keep the
work straight.
Four days before we were to leave the sergeant
was walking back from the Officers' Club blind
drunk and fell off the steps of his house. He broke
both wrists and the next day he was on a plane to
Japan where he spent the rest of his overseas tour.
We needed a new intelligence chief. I was
elected.
Being an intel chief was even more fun than
working in the COC. I had my own office and my
own telephone and regular nine to five hours. The
only problem was I didn't know what to do with
them.
The day after I started working on my own I
had a sergeant come to me with a problem.
He was supposed to be going home in three
days. The problem was that he was going to be
guarding embassies after he finished his leave and he
needed a security clearance. In fact, he needed the
paperwork for the clearance done before he could
go home. I didn't know what a clearance was, let
alone how to do the paperwork for one.
There were four different forms to be
completed, one in duplicate, two in triplicate and
the other required four copies. There was also two
sets of fingerprints to be filed. The prints were the
easiest part, all we did was call up for my jeep and
drive down to division police headquarters and have
his prints done by the Criminal Investigation
Department.
The other forms were something else. The
worst was the personal history one which took me
two days to get right. This was the one that required
four copies, or the original and three carbons. The
form is printed on both sides of a piece of paper
that is about two feet long. It only took me five
tries to get the original on both sides and the carbon
paper in right. After that I discovered that I had
answered half the questions wrong. I finally got all
the papers done and in the mail five hours before
the plane left.
Being an intel chief was fun, but it was also
confusing.
SPEAKEASY    SPEAKEASY
No Files, No Hassles
Student-Run   "Information-Service"
Whatever Your Concern Is;
Academic - Birth Control,
Landlord Troubles
We Can Try To Help You
We have friendly
people to talk to
SEE US in Room 234, SUB from 10:30 a.m. to
7:30 p.m. every weekday.
CALL US at 228-3700
or WRITE US at Box 115, SUB, Campus Mall
SPEAKEASY    SPEAKEASY
DONT MISS
THE FUN !
i
AMS General Meeting
• If you think the AMS is a
waste of time come to the meeting and
let them know it (bring
tomatoes   or   snowballs)
• If you think the AMS   is
terrible now but would
like to see it BETTER . . . come to the meeting and
help   to   make   it  more
workable
• If you think the AMS is
the greatest thing on
campus   (next   to   your
very own self) DON'T COME TO THE
M EETING      (You
probably    belong    in    a
different     kind     of
institution than UBC)
Wed.,Jan.27-Gym-12:30 Tuesday, January 26, 1971
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 9
Park secretly slated
for town house plans
from page One
"City planners are now looking
into the future of rapid transit,"
»   she said.
"When it comes time to build
such transit schemes, the city is
going to need entrance ways to
.. which   the   federal   government
refuses to finance.
"I firmly suspect that the
federal government has given the
city an ultimatum to get these
entranceways before any
financing will be allotted."
She added that such a road at
Jericho would easily facilitate a
western entrance and exit for a
- new first narrows crossing.
She    said    the    road    could
facilitate expansion of UBC, but
added it  would  do   so, "at the
expense of the peace and quiet of
,   the area's residents."
She said SBPOA has offered a
counter-proposal to the present
road scheme, which she said has
- not   even   been   considered   by
anyone.
This proposal would extend
Marine   Drive   through   the   old
* army site connecting to Fourth
Avenue, maintaining the scenic
beauty of the drive, and cutting
the development cost
immeasurably.
Cost of the city's road proposal
is estimated at $308 million.
City Pays $15 million
The city originally planned to
purchase the federally owned
army site for one dollar, but
*■ recently purchased the area for
$15 million, to which four million
dollars more has to be added for
* land clearing before any
development can begin.
"It's like city engineers have ,
just gone mad," she said.
Delmonico added the city
further plans to develop the beach
area between Locarno and
Spanish Banks as a public marine
and invetigate Wreck Beach as a
possible ferry terminal.
"Horseshoe Bay and Tswassen
are just becoming too crowded
. and it's only a matter of years
before anothe ferry terminal will
be needed," he said.
SBPOA met with the parks
board Monday night to discuss the
development, the results of that
meeting were unavailable at press
time.
At present, there are 415 acres
of parkland in the Point Grey
' area,  the  most  of any area of
Vancouver.
"We cling to every inch for
dear life."
* She said the federal
government is unaware of their
objections to the scheme, as
residents have been waiting for
civic plans to be finalized before
voicing their concerns to Ottawa.
She added Grant Denkman,
Liberal MLA for the area, will be
contacted as soon as possible.
"A lot of homeowners around
* here are just awaiting a letter to
tell them to move out and we
don't want that," she said.
"We don't care what the city
does, as long as there is logical
reasoning behind it," he said.
-However, he and most area
residents fail to see the logical
reasoning behind these proposed
developments.
SPAGHETTI HOUSE LTD
Hot Delicious Tasty Pizzas
- 22 DIFFERENT FLAVORS-
FREE DELIVERY - Right to Your Door
Phone 224-1720 - 224-6336
HOURS: 4 p.m. to 3 a.m. — Weekends 4 p.m. to 4 a.m.
4450 West 10th Ave. - Just outside the Gates
Locarno Beach
-sandy kass photo
from sand to townhouses
He said many "almost fatal
accidents" have occurred along
Marine Drive as it now exists, and
recommmended a one-way
shoreline road as an alternate
proposal.
Vancouver Real Estate Board
head and area resident George
Muir said he would never give
approval to rezoning of the area
for commercial purposes, and
called the present development
"totally unthinkable."
A further plan which has been
kept in the "top secret" files of
Clarke and Clarke Real Estate
Company is their plan to
expropriate the south end of
Locarno Park for a town house
apartment complex.
"This would bring a first class
living complex to an area which is
now inhabited by simple working
people who have no need for
complex town houses," said Mrs.
Delmonico.
Clarke and Clarke quietly
purchased the land several years
ago for such a development and
has been awaiting rezoning for the
area before development can
begin.
The complex would border
along the proposed Jericho Road.
"These guys are pushing the
road, quietly and unobtrusively
just so the road can be built first
and they can save money on
underground wiring of their
townhousee," Delmonico said.
Lawyer against freeway
Consultant lawyer Lawrence
Beadle, who is working with Alma
Mater Society president Tony
Hodge on further alternate
proposals cited his prime concern
as being against a beach freeway,
and a proposed Royal Vancouver
Yacht Club parking lot.
The parking lot was previously
defeated by city council after
much protest from area
homeowners, but Beadle feels it
could now be "pushed through in
conjunction with the city's
proposals."
Despite denials from the city
and Clarke and Clarke officials,
work has already begun on the
project.
Monday afternoon, a surveying
crew was out in full force,
calulating "road grades and
• elevation of the area."
The surveyors refused to be
identified and said they were
employed by the city at one
point, and a private developer at
another.
'Don't want publicity'
"We're just doing a job. Don't
ask us any questions," they said.
"We can get an injunction to
stop the development, but we
don't want to go that far," said
Delmonico.
"We don't want publicity, we
just want to live."
SBPOA is hold a meeting
Wednesday night for their
members, and all citizens opposed
to civic development of the area.
It will be held at the School
board offices at 1101 West
Broadway, at 8 p.m.
KERRISDALE CAMERAS
"THE STORE WHERE THE ACTION IS"
LEICA CAMERA CLINIC
Kerrisdale Cameras invites you to bring your
Leica and Leicaflex equipment to the 41st Ave. Store on
FRIDAY - JAN. 29-1971 - 4:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m.
SATURDAY - JAN. 30-1971 - 9:30 a.m. - 5:00 pun.
Mr. WERNER SEINSCH, LEITZ FACTORY SERVICE
TECHNICIAN, will inspect your equipment and perform
minor adjustments at no charge. Discuss the LEICA system
of photography with factory representative Mr. STUART
SPAN I
KERRISDALE CAMERAS
"Largest Stock/Qualified Personnel"
WEST VAN.
1550 MARINE
926-5451
Open Fri. till 9 p.m.
KERRISDALE        NORTH VAN.
2170 WEST 41st
266-8331
1535 Lonsdale
985-9590
Open Thurs. &
Fri. till 9 p.m.
Open Fri.
till 9 p.m.
FOR PREFERRED RISKS ONLY
It Pays to Shop for Car Insurance
YOU CAN SAVE MONEY ON CAR INSURANCE AT WESTCO
Fill in
□
SURANCECOMPANY
HEAD OFFICE: 1927 WEST BROADWAY. VANCOUVER 9. BRITISH COLUMBIA
FAST CLAIM SERVICE
and return this coupon or phone today. No obligation. No salesman will call.
MAIL THIS COUPON FOR OUR LOW RATES ON YOUR AUTOMOBILE ■
Residence
Address ...
(Please Print)
City Prov.
Phone: Home   —Office	
Occupation 	
Age Married □
Single^
Date first licensed to drive	
Maleo
Female o
Give number and dates of all accidents in last 5 years.
(circle dates of those accidents which were not your
fault).
In the last five years has your
licence been suspended?  	
Are you now insured ? ..,..
Date current policy expires
This coupon is designed solely to enable non-policy
holders to obtain an application and rates for their cars.
Car No. 1
Car No. 2
Days per week driven to
work, train or bus depot,
Days
Days
One way driving distance
Is car used in business
(except to and from wort
Miles
Miles
)?
Yes a No a
Yes n No □
Give number and dates
of traffic convictions
in last five years
LIST INFORMATION ON ALL ADDITIONAL DRIVERS
Age
Male or
Female
Relation
to you
Years
Licensed
Married
or Single
% of use
Car#1
Car #2
%
%
%
%
%
%
FPR UBC 26 Page  10
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 26, 1971
TUESDAY
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
UBC president's committee on CUSO
will hold discussion on the White
Paper on external aid in I.H. 402 at
7:30 p.m.
NEWMAN  CLUB
General meeting in SUB 115 at noon.
New members welcome.
UBC THEOLOGY CLUB
Biblical discussion in SUB 111 at noon.
PRE-MED SOC
Speaker from cancer research in Wesbrook 201 at noon.
SIALINO CLUB
Meeting in Bu. 104 at noon.
'tween
classes
LEFT  CAUCUS
Meeting to organize action on student
unemployment in Bu.  202 at noon.
SCIENCE  FICTION SOC
Challenges all clubs as to who can
contribute the most blood. Bring your
club's total to SUB 216E.
WEDNESDAY
ONTOLOGICAL   SOC
"Oneness in Being" in Bu. 232 at
noon.
CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE   ORGANIZATION
Meeting Bu. 3201 at noon.
UBC GOLF TEAM
Anyone    interested    in   playing    golf
come to meeting in Bu.  104 at noon.
EDUCATION  STAGE   BAND
Everyone welcome to join in Ed. 1317
"-  at~ noon.
COMMERCE   US
Urban land option. Find out what it
is in Ang. 407 at noon.
IL  CAFE
"70   soccer   cup   championship    highlights from Mexico City in I.H. 400 at
noon.
THURSDAY
CAMPUS CAVALIERS
Meeting  SUB 215  at noon.
UNIVERSITY  CLUBS COMMITTEE
General meeting in clubs lounge, SUB
212 at noon.
AQUASOC
General meeting SUB 206 at  noon.
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Film   "Les Jeux  Sont   Faits"   in   Bu.
104  at  12:30 p.m.   and  7:30 p.m.  251
admission.
VCF
Workshop with Cal Chambers in SUB
125 at noon.
NVC
Film    night    with    Japanese    double
feature from 7 p.m.  to 10:30 p.m. in
SUB ballroom.  $1  donation.
NVC
General meeting SUB 111 at noon.
CYVR  RAD SOC
General   meeting Bu.  217  at  noon.
FINE  ARTS STUDENTS
Happy  Hour—with  films,  music,  coffee,   cookies,   paint-in   from   2:30-4:30
.p.m.  in main floor lobby of Lassere.
ANGLICAN   UNITED  CAMPUS
MINISTRY
Supper and workshop with Creation
Two at 5:45 p.m. in Lutheran Campus
Centre.
COMMERCE   US
Organizational behavioral and industrial relations options information day
in Ang. 407 at noon.
SIMS
Talk on transcendental meditation in
SUB 130 at noon.
PRE-DENTAL SOC
Tour of the faculty of dentistry. Meet
in dental bldg. lounge at noon.
MARKETING   CLUB
Speaker Mike Rohan in Aug. 207 at
noon.
PRE-MED   SOC
Field   trip   to   cancer   research.   Meet
in from of Wesbrook 100 at noon.
T-BIRD WARGAMERS
Meeting in SUB 119 at noon.
FRIDAY
VCF
Carl Amerding and Habakkuk in SUB
party room at noon .
PHOENIX
James   Fisher   speaks   on  "Law  Practise: corporate or private" in Hut Gl,
room 6 at noon.
COMMERCE   US
Marketing option in Ang. 407 at noon.
PRE-SOCIAL WORK
Pre-marital    counsellor   to    talk   and
answer questions.  All interested welcome at noon in SUB 105A.
WOMEN'S INTRAMURALS
P.E.   and   U.   managers'   meeting   in
SUB 213 at noon.
MISCELLANEOUS
MUSSOC
Ushers  needed  for   West  Side   Story.
UBC   old  auditorium,  Feb.   3-14.
UBC   CAMPUS  MINISTERS
Can be found in SUB 228 Mon., Wed.
and   Fri.   from  10  a.m.   to  noon  and
2-4 p.m.; Tues.  and  Thurs.,  10 a.m.-
4 p.m.
IL   CAFFE
Meetings held ever Wed. noon in I.H.
400.
•EAT IN .TAKEOUT* DELIVERY
3261 W. Broadway   736-7788
Weekdays to 1 a.m.
Fri. & Sat. 3 a.m.
SUB Art Gallery
February Happenings
Day I-5
"The Second Declaration of Havana"
A collection of lithographs by Cuban artists illustrating
various themes from The Second Declaration of Havana.
Slides from Cuba will also be shown.
An evening of contemporary Cuban poetry will be held on
Thursday, February 4, 8:00 p.m. Roger Prentice, who has
translated works of several Cuban poets will read selections
of these in english and Spanish.
For further information contact: Harry Kasinsky
228-2960- 224-6 767
Day 7-13   Israeli Students Exhibition
Photo happening of what's happening in Israel now
For further information contact: Sam  Vesely, 873-2079 or
Hillel Sanders 266-2574
Day 15-26     "O.K. - Operation
Komtemporary'
The Rainbos Activist Festival (formerly the festival of the
contemporary arts)
For further information contact:
David Lui, 228-3 708 or Herb Gilbert 228-2 75 7
224-7117
New York
COSTUME SALON
RENTALS
Single and Double-Breasted
Tuxedos and Dinner Jackets
Black and Colored
Flare  or  Straighl  Pants
Up-ro-Dare Accessories
SPECIAL   STUDENT  RATES
224-0034     4397 W. 10th
Internationally      Renowned
SHLOAAO CARLBACH,
the singing Rabbi
in    concert,    at    the    Jewish    Community    Centre
Auditorium, 950 W. 41st Ave.,
Wed., Feb. 3, 1971, 8:30 p.m.
Admission at Door — Students 1.00
Adults 1.50
CLASSIFIED
Rates: Students, Faculty A Club-3 linei, 1 day $1.00; 2 days $1.75.
Commercial—3 lines, 1 day $1.25; additional lines 30c; 4 days price of 3.
Classified, ads are not accepted by telephone and one payable in adva
Publications Office, STUDENT UNION BLDG* Univ. of B.C., Vancouver 8, B.C.
Cloting Deadline /a 11:30, the day before publication.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Dances
11
CHTNESE NEW YEAR DINNER &
dance, Sat. 30th, 7:30 p.m.-1:00
a.m. I. House. $1.75 — Malaysian
food. Tickets at door & I.H. (advance).
Greetings
12
Lost & Found
13
Rides & Car Pools
14
STUDENT AND KID DESPER-
ately need ride to campus from
7th and Larch, 9:00 Wed.'s (10:00
other morning's). Please phone
738-3917 it you can help even one
morning.   Remuneration.
Special Notices
15
THE TAURUS SPA, 1233 HORNBY
St. 687-1915. Guys only. Special
student rates. Best facilities.
TAXI LICENCE FOR SALE.
North Shore Business expanding.
$10,500. Accept. 1/3 down. Mr. Day
874-8667   or  926-3223.
DON'T MISS THE FUN. EVERY-
one's going to the AMS General
Meeting. Wed. Jan. 27. Memorial
Gym,   12:30.
ENJOY YOURSELF THE ENGLISH
way. Play cricket with the Varsity cricket team. For information
contact Mike Gerry 224-7970 or
224-2464 or come to Room 354
chemistry.
REHABILITATION MEDICINE
Orientation. Next meeting 7:00
p.m. Wednesday 27 January, 1971,
at the School of Rehabilitation
Medicine.
SUPPER AND WORKSHOP WITH
Creation Two, Thurs. Jan. 28, 7
p.m., Lutheran Campus Centre.
Phone 224-1614 for supper reservation.
"THE EAST IS RED" — a 2% hour
colour film from China. English
subtitles. Old Auditorium, Jan. 28,
1:00 p.m. and J'an. 29, 7:30 p.m.
TAKE A SKI BREAK — SKI
Whistler. Stay Alpine Lodge,
dorms or s/c cabins. Full facilities.
Amer. plan available. Rates: $3.00
& up. Ph. (112) 932-5280. Write
Apline Lodge, Garibaldi Station,
Garibaldi, B.C.
MOVIES . . . DOUBLE FEATURE.
"Samurai Adventure", "The Blind
Swordswoman". Blood, gore, rolling heads, sex! Thurs., Jan. 28, 7
p.m.,   SUB  ballroom.
TRIED THE GYM COFFEE LATE-
ly? Avoid the crowds in SUB.
Visit the renovated Gym Coffee
Shop, I'ool Level. Open 8:00-3:45.
Free  coffee  this  Wednesday.
PHOENIX PUB NIGHT, WED.,
Jan. 27. gambling entertainment
7:00-1:00. SUB Ballroom, adm. 50ft.
Travel Opportunities 16
EUROPE FROM $185 ROUND TRIP.
Employment opportunities (U.K.)
Discounts, travel service, low car
hire rentals for members. Anglo
America Assn. 60A Pyle St., Newport,  I.W.,  England.
HONG  KONG  RETURN — $345
687-2855; 224-0087; 687-1244.
106—709 Dunsmuir St.,
Vancouver 1,  B.C.
TRAVELLING   OVERSEAS   ON   A
BUDGET?
Then visit your Youth Hostels information desk which is open every
Wednesday from 12:30-1:30 p.m. opposite the information desk in the
Students Union Building.
Canadian Youth Hostels Association
1406 West Broadway
Vancouver 9, B.C. Tel. 738-3128
Wanted—Information
17
AUTOMOTIVE
Automobiles For Sale
21
BARGAIN — 1966 V.W. RADIO,
Low mileage, needs some body
work,   offers!   254-2258.   Must  Sell.
1964   MGB   WIRE   WHEELS,   ETC.
Looking for an old V.W. for trade.
 Call Tony,  584-6515.
Automobiles—Wanted
22
Automobiles—Parts
23
  BUSINESS SERVICES
Day Care & Baby Sitting    32A
Photography 34
Scandals
37
Wanted—Miscellaneous
18
CAN YOU IMAGINE THOUSANDS
of excited bodies all in one room?
Don't miss the AMS General
Meeting. Wed. Jan. 27. Memorial
Gym,   12.30.
ENJOY YOURSELF THE ENGLISH
way. Play cricket with the Varsity cricket team. For information
contact Mike Gerry 224-7970 or
224-2464 or come to Room 354
Chemistry.
HOMOSEXUAL COUNSELLING
Service: If you are waiting to be
discovered forget it. Like most
homosexuals, you are indistinguishable from the heterosexual.
Gamble on your future. Write for
details to graduate student, 23,
Box 6572,   Station G Vancouver 8.
DO  A  PHOENIX TODAY!
Typing
40
FAST ACCURATE TYPING. ELEC-
tric typewriter. Shorthand. Phone
325-2934.
IBM SELECTRIC TYPING SERVICE. Theses, essays, etc. Neat
accurate work, reasonable rates.
Mrs.  Troche,  437-1355.
EXPERT IBM SELECTRIC TYPIST
—experienced in all types of technical thesis. Reasonable rates.
Call  Mrs.   Ellis,   321-3838.
ESSAYS AND THESIS TYPED
neatly, accurately, 25tf per page.
Carol   Tourgis,   733-3197.
EFFICIENT, ELECTRIC TYPING,
my home. Essays, thesis, etc.
Neat, accurate work. Reasonable
rates. Phone 263-5317.
EXPERIENCED TYPIST —ESSAYS
and thesis. Electric typewriter.
Mrs. A. Treacy — 738-8794.
PART-TIME EVENING TYPING,
my home. Reasonable rates. 733-
4649 eves. Standard typewriter.
STUDENTS! I WILL TYPE YOUR
term papers. Reasonable rates.
Call Yvonne — 738-6874.
YEAR-ROUND ACCURATE TYP-
ing from legible work; 738-6829
10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; reasonable rates.
ESSAYS AND THESIS TYPING.
IBM electric. 35<J page. Call after
noon:   733-4708.
TEDIOUS TASKS—PROFESSIONAL
Typing Service IBM Selectric —
Days, Evenings, Weekends. Phone:
228-9304—30(* per page.
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
51
GENERAL ARTISTS SECRETARY.
She must know what she is doing. Must be versatile. All appreciable inquiries appreciated. Benefits $250.00 per month and travel
to all parts of the world. Please
send letter with qualifications to
P.O. Box 136, North Vancouver,
B.C.	
WANTED — BABY-SITTER. DUN-
bar - Southlands area. Wisenthal,
261-8855 or Bu. 378.
BACK TO S C H O OT MEANS
extra expenses. Need extra income? Investigate SARAH COVENTRY    OPPORTUNITIES.    Call
946-2258.
INSTRUCTION 8c SCHOOLS
Instruction Wanted
61
GRADE 12 GIRL AT ERIC HAM-
ber needs a tutor for Chem. 12.
Phone   (eves.)  J'anet,  874-0798.
Music Instruction
62.
Special Classes
S3
Tutoring
64
WILL TUTOR MATH 100 * 101,
day, evening, or Sat. Reasonable
rates. Phone 733-3644—10 a.m. to
3   p.m.
GERMAN TUTORING: CONVER-
sation & grammar, by qualified
ex-university teacher — native
speaker, group & quantity discounts.   Eves.   731-0156.
CHRISTMAS RESULTS Disappointing? Register at UBC tutoring centre and find some help.
Qualified tutors in over 50 subject
areas. SUB 100B, 228-4583, 12-2
p.m.  weekdays.
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
BIRD CALLS
Your Student Telephone Directory
NOW HALF PRICE - 50c
at the Bookstore, Thunderbird  Shop
and AMS Publications Office
HIERLING (SWISS) SKI BOOT—
size 8—original price $90, for $30.
Phone   Jim,   261-1759.
RENTALS & REAL ESTATE
Rooms
81
ROOM FOR RENT, MALE, PRIV.
ent., priv. bath. 1% blocks from
campus. Prefer third or fourth
year. $40.00, 224-6389.
STUDENT TO SHARE BASEMENT
with same. Kitchen, living room,
private entrance, $55 per month.
224-6686.
Room & Board
82
MEN ONLY. LARGE CARPETED
rooms. Good food. Color TV. Large
social areas. 5725 Agronomy Rd.
Manager, 224-9620.
GUYS! YOUNG COUPLE WITH
large home. Linen, great meals.
Days 266-6206,  eves.  224-449S.
Furnished Apts.
83
ON CAMPUS, 1-BEDROOM FUR-
nished suite, lease March-April.
Phone  244-9170  after  6  p.m.
MALE 3rd OR 4th YEAR TO
share large suite with two others,
rent $58.   3427 W.   1st.
RENT — FURNISHED BASEMENT
—own cooking, fridge, linen. Quiet
—no children—suit 2 gentlemen,
share or single, non-smokers pre-
fererred. Sep. entrance, reasonable
terms.  224-7141.
SHARE APARTMENT WITH
other young people. Forty dollars
a month plus utilities. Phone 732-
9629.
Unfurnished Apts.
84
Halls For Rent
85
Houses—Furn. & Unfurn.
85
BECOME   4th   MALE   ROOMMATE
in    large    house,    available    1m- ^
mediately.  Location:   57th & Oak.
Phone 283-4990 after 6:00 p.m. Tuesday, January 26, 1971
THE       UBYSSEY
Page  11
-Hoop Birds losers
with prairie split
The   University   of  Manitoba
Bisons  proved   that   their  78-76
victory     over     the     UBC
Thunderbirds two weeks ago was
'   no fluke.
They defeated the Birds 82-70
last Friday night providing all the
proof any WCIAA basketball fan
" might need.
UBC coach Peter Mullins
commented that "they played
well and shot extremely well".
Their shooting percentage of
55 percent (65 percent in the first
half to UBC's 41) could have been
the difference. But it wasn't.
The difference was in
^rebounding, where the game is
often won or lost. Mullins
statement "we got clobbered on
the boards", tells the story. The
Bisons outrebounded the Birds
40-23, 15 of them by Ross
Wedlake and 13 more by Bob
Town.
As in their previous game, the
-Bisons combined a tight man to
man defence with a 2-1-2 zone to
reduce  the  effectiveness of Ron
Thorsen.
Ted Stoesz led the Bisons with
25 points, Wedlake added 20, and
Angus Burr, who had 36 in the
previous encounter, was held to
^only 11 by Thorsen.
Center Terry MacKay led the
Birds with 22 points and nine
rebounds while forward Jack Hoy
chipped in 20 points.
Saturday night the Birds
defeated Winnipeg Wesmen 79-61.
Improving over the previous
outing, the Birds took control of
the boards and utilized a 22 point1
second half from Thorsen to
manage the win. Thorsen finished
the game with 32 points.
MacKay was top rebounder
with 19 while Derek Sankey had
11.
Little Winnipeg guard Barry
King was high scorer for the
Wesmen with 20 points.
The Birds now have a 10-2
won-lost record, leaving them
little chance to catch the Bisons,
who sport a 10-1 record.
The Birds are also now number
two, and that doesn't mean that
they try harder. It simply means
UBC doesn't currently have the
top college basketball team in
Canada. They do have top
personnel;MacKay, Sankey and
Thorsen being the mainstays of
the Canadian National team, Stan
Callegari and Jack Hoy, the other
starters, are both good enough to
play first string on almost any
other team in Western Canada.
Why, then, are they number two?
Rally round cars on Friday
Ice and snow are only part of
the hazards entrants in the 14th
-annual Thunderbird sports car
rally will face.
The rally starts Friday at 8
p.m. in front of SUB and ends
sometime Saturday in Princeton
after a round-about route through
Kamloops.
In between the competitors
face a gruelling trip over some of
the lesser travelled B.C. roads. The
obscure routes and the winter
conditions combine to present
problems galore to the rallyist.
In fact veteran rallyists agree
that   the   T-Bird   is   the   most
challenging winter rally in North
America—for     both     man    and
. machine.
The rally is not a speed event.
Instead entrants receive time and
speed instructions and even the
slightest    deviation    from    them
results in penalty points being
assessed against the car. The
winner is the one with less points.
Before the rally even starts the
cars entered are put through an
extensive safety inspection.
Rules specify that cars carry-
flares, first aid kits and fire
extinguishers etc. And naturally
enough the cars will be equipped
with studded tires and other
winter equipment accessories that
the conditions demand.
Just in case someone gets over
his head in trouble, a four-wheel
drive truck will follow the cars.
The truck is excellent at pulling
cars from the road-side scenery.
The UBC Sports Car Club is
sponsoring the event which has
received entries from as far away
as San Jose, California and
Winnipeg, Manitoba.
\S
Phoenix '71 Presents:
SKI MOVIES
Moebius Flip
&
Ski the Outer Limits
SUB AUDITORIUM
Today— 12:30 Noon
"Do a Phoenix Today!"
a;-i**#w
i   >-   '-~-% •.■**
A FAMILIAR SIGHT Saturday at Thunderbird Arena was the puck behind Winnipeg goalie Terry Ross.
'Bird Richard Longpre (8) has just scored his second goal as Winnipeg's Dale Demarco (9) watches.
Longpre scored three times as the 'Birds pounded Winnipeg 14-3.
Hockey Birds wait till late
There's no period like the third period as far as
the University of B.C. hockey Thunderbirds are
concerned
Friday the 'Birds scored three times in the final
period to dump previously unbeaten University of
Manitoba Bisons 5-3. But Saturday they outdid
themselves pumping in 10 goals in the third period
to pound the University of Winnipeg Wesmen 14-3.
The Manitoba game was the 'Birds best of the
season as "The whole team was outstanding,"
according to coach Bob Hindmarch.
Sure the victory was a team effort, but centre
Bob MacAneely, goalie Ian Wilkie, winger Doug
Buchanan and defenceman Laurie Vanzella
performed above and beyond the call of duty.
MacAneely scored two goals and picked up an
assist. Both goals were picture efforts and both
rallied the Thunderbirds.
His first tied the score 1-1 just when the Bisons
were threatening to gain control of the game. His
second broke a 2-2 tie early in the third period to
start the 'Birds rally.
Wilkie, unimpressive against Calgary last
weekend, stopped 30 Bison shots ... many of his
saves were outstanding.
Buchanan scored twice and set up MacAneely's
winner. Noted as a checker for his first two seasons
on the 'Birds, Buchanan has suddenly developed
into a prolific scorer.
Third-year vet Vanzella turned in his best game
in two seasons on the blue-line core. He consistently
thwarted Bison  rushes then led  the return UBC
Wrestlers
An eleven man team of
grapple rs left early Friday
morning for a series of freestyle
meets with the Oregon State
"Beavers" and the University of
Oregon "Ducks".
The University of B.C.
wrestling team was represented by
seven wrestlers.
Victorious members against the
"Beavers" were Ken Mariash, Les
Burgener, Taras Hyrb; and Dave
Grey tied his opponent.
Against the "Ducks", Hyrb and
Craig Delahunt were winners.
Thursday UBC will be
wrestling Simon Fraser University
at SFU.
By KINGSLEY ARTIFACT
rushes down the ice. The reason for his sudden
blossoming could be his new aggressiveness . ..
instead of being pushed around, Vanzella has
decided to do the pushing himself.
Barry Wilcox tallied UBC's other goal.
Saturday the 'Birds toyed with the Wesmen for
two periods then got down to business.
UBC scored seven times in the first 10 minutes
of the period and added three more late in the game
for the league's biggest one-period output of the
season.
The period was so one-sided that Winnipeg
goalie Terry Ross must have thought his defence
was still in the dressing room.
Ross managed to stop 20 shots in the period —
46 overall — and his only support came from the
goal posts that stopped a few more UBC shots.
The line of Richard Longpre and Norm Park
centred by MacAneely accounted for eight of the
goals.
Longpre hit for three goals and three assists.
Park had three goals, while MacAneely set up six,
goals and still found time to score twice himself.
Vanzella and Buchanan were active again, each
picking up two markers. Roy Sakaki and Tom
Williamson bagged the other UBC goals.
The two games were well attended. Friday
2,100 filled the 1,600 seat Thunderbird Arena and
Saturday's clash with the last-place Wesmen drew
1,500.
UBC remains tied for second place with
Calgary. Both clubs are 9-3, two games behind
Manitoba.
MEN'S   INTRAMURALS
Softball and Volleyball—The sign-up
deadline for these sports is Jan. 28. To
sign up come to the intramural office,
room 308, War Memorial Gym.
Rugby and Two-Mile Walk—The signup deadline for these activities is Feb.
Wrestling — has been rescheduled to
Feb. 8, 9, and 10 at 12:30 in War
Memorial Gym. The wrestling weigh-in
is Feb. i at 12:30 in War Memorial Gym.
INTRAMURAL   AWARDS   BANQUET
Team trophies for all sports will be
presented at the intramural awards
banquet on March 1 in the SUB ballroom. All members of winning teams
(Division I) will receive individual
sport. So far this year the following
teams and individuals will be honored
for their achievements:
Betas I  — Football.
Peter Dennert — Engineers. Badminton.
L. Spearing — Fort Camp, Cycle Drag.
G.   Morrison — Dentistry, Golf.
Forestry I — Curling.
Ed Day — P.E., Cross Country Turkey
Trot.
Engineers I — Tug of war.
We want to have confirmation that
these individuals and teams intend to
be at the banquet; if you do aot intend
to come the trophies will not be given
out.
This will be a stag banquet with of
course full facilities, as well as several
guest speakers yet to be announced.
WOMEN'S   INTRAMURALS
Bowling—Entries  due Friday, Jan.  29.
Table Tennis—Tables available in War
Memorial Gym lounge on Mon., Wed.
and Fri., from 12:30-1:30, and every day
from 4:30-5:30.
Watch for posters which will be posted at the office.
THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C.
FREDERIC WOOD THEATRE
ENDGAME
by SAMUEL BECKETT
January 29th to February 6th
directed by Stanley Weese
STUDENT TICKETS $1.00
(AVAILABLE FOR ALL PERFORMANCES)
SPECIAL STUDENT PERFORMANCES
Monday, Feb. 1st, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 4 — Matinee 12:30 p.m.
Tickets: Frederic Wood Theatre - Rm. 207
SUPPORT YOUR CAMPUS THEATRE! Page  12
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 26, 1971
Socialist AH en tie:
Chile's questionmark
Salvador Allende, newly elected socialist
president of Chile, has yet to clearly define
the political and economic course of his
administration. Yet it is clear that the most
exploited sectors of the Chilean population
enthusiastically regard this as their victory.
When a New York Times reporter asked a
poor peasant what he expected of
Allende's government, he stated, "It is our
turn now, I think."
Adapted from the Guardian
Sectors of the middle classes,
bourgeoisie, landowners and other right
wing elements, have attempted to sabotage
the economic and political climate, as was
the case in the early period of the Cuban
revolution. This has included panic
emigration, flight of the dollar, induced
inflation, jitters on the stock exchange,
deliberate stoppage and sabotage of
industrial and farm production and a series
of rightist bombings culminating in the
assassination of Gen. Rene Schneider
Chereau, commander in chief of the
Chilean army (who favored allowing
Allende to take power).
If Allende, candidate of the Popular
Unity Front (UP) is to accomplish anything
of substance during his reign, he must (1)
stay alive (there are serious assassination
threats) and (2) stay in power by
weakening and neutralizing — but not yet
alienating — the military, political and
economic forces. Also, he must strengthen
the power and support of the workers and
peasants and some middle sectors while not
alienating them through precipitous actions
which might seem to counter Chile's
history of bourgeois democratic
institutions — in which the people take
pride and which allowed for Allende's
election. That he is in power today, given
the limitations of an electoral victory with
a multi-party coalition (including
non-Marxist parties) and the absence of a
revolutionary army, shows that at the very
least Allende is a shrewd politician. The
question     now     is     whether     he     has
compromised the possibility of socialist
development in the process.
Besides popular pressure which will be
exerted by those who voted for Allende
(36%) and also a good percentage who
voted for the more moderate Christian
Democratic Party (PDC), there have been
some positive signs towards radicalization.
Take Allende's cabinet, for example.
The minister of interior, Jose Toha
Gonzalez, has been the publisher of the
Marxist newspaper Ultima Hora, linked
closely with Allende's socialist party (PS)
and the most radical daily in Chile.
Clodomiro Almeyda Medina, the foreign
minister, represents the radical wing of the
PS and is a strong defender of both the
Chinese and Cuban revolutions.
Jacques Chonchol Chait, minister of
agriculture, supported president Euduardo
Frei Montalva, the PDC candidate on 1964,
but soon broke with Frei due to the lack of
progress in agrarian reform and helped
form the Popular Action Unity Movement
(MAPU) with other dissedent PDC leaders
and youth. MAPU is part of the UP.
Chonchol helped formulate the agrarian
reform program in Cuba.
Pedro Vuskovic Bravo, minister of
economy, currently is director of the
economic institute of the university of
Chile and defines himself as an
independent Marxist.
Vuskovic has also headed the group
formulating the economic policy for the
UP.
Molitically he is more of a question mark
since while emphasizing the need to
nationalize important sectors of the
economy, to reorient production and
distribution priorities, his analysis lacks
socialist political content. In a recent
interview he stated "(Nationalization) is
not a question of political principles. The
nationalizations correspond to the
exigencies of the (economic) scheme . ..
and ... are directed at solving fundamental
problems." He also stated, "this is not
going to be a Marxist government."
A few days after the election, Allende
told  a mass rally that if the right wing
attempted to block his victory he would
call on peasants and workers to take over
land and factories.
The maintaining of the local UP election
committees and the proposed new
constitution, potentially could lead to new
forms of popular control. The committees
were originally set up for the campaign but
will now function as a means of local
contact for the government in factories,
offices, and universities, etc. along with
unions and cooperatives.
JL he UP program states: "The
committees of people's unity ... will be
interpreters and fighters for the immediate
demands of the masses and above all, they
will prepare themselves to exercise people's
power."
Under the proposed new constitution,
the supreme power would pass from the
president to the "people's assembly," a
single legislative house, for which all
Chileans over 18 could vote. The electorate
could recall its representatives at any time.
How and when both these and other
changes could be accomplished under the
present system is unclear.
There are indications Allende's regime
may not go beyond reformism or do more
than modernize capitalism.
Radicalization is not part of the
program, Allende has said. "Perhaps if
obstacles are artificially created, if there is
a conspiracy by ultrareactionary sectors, if
the current attempt to provoke economic
chaos is accentuated, well, we'll be forced
to take steps more quickly and decisively —
that is, the process could be radicalized,
not because we want it to be but because
we have no other choice."
On Oct. 18, according to the Wall Street
Journal, he emphatically stated that he will
not lead the country to communism. An
Allendista intellectual put it this way:
"Nothing is going to happen here. We don't
have a mandate for much more than
reform."
The economic program is reformist,
failing to tackle the fundamental problems
of dependency and transition to socialism.
It calls for nationalization of foreign
monopolies and Chilean-owned basi?„
industries and banks —in other words, the
expropriation with compensation
(probably in state bonds) will hit 2 per
cent of the Chileans, leaving a mixed and
private sector which would also work
within the general economic plan, with thj
government controlling credit as a
leverage.
The government will seek foreign
investments which" benefit the Chilean
economy, To achieve this much will be
difficult, since the UP does not have a
majority in Congress. Congressional
elections are scheduled for next March.
The revolutionary left have toned down "
their activities since the election. They
consider Chile^ has entered a
pre-revolutionary stage as opposed to a
socialist revolution, since the bourgeois
state apparatus, military and economic -
power remain intact.
Ultimately, they maintain, an armed
confrontation will be necessary for the
qualitative leap to workers' democracy...
According to a statement of socialist
students and professors at the university of
Concepcion (the most radical campus in
Chile): "We must call for a militant
mobilization of the workers, peasants, slum
dwellers and students, without worrying *
about how this may affect the nerves of
the military... Only a militant
mobilization of the popular masses can halt
the reactionaries' plot." They call for
tactical alliance with the UP to defend the
people's victory.
opposition will not only come from the
right but also possibly from some of the
sectors the UP hopes to work with. For
instance, according to data compiled by.
American sociologist Dale Johnson, the
entrepreneurs neither are likely to support
economic reform. They are -
overwhelmingly opposed to the PC and to
socialism. Large sectors of the middle class,
according to recent research, identify with
the right against the proletariat.
The Christian Democratic Party is split-1
on whether to work with the UP or follow
its own program. Since Frei represents the
moderate wing and will probably lead the   *
party, the latter course is more likely.
Most opposition forces have indicated
they will not accept more than some
economic reforms, like nationalization of
copper. This they define as "socialism." *
"Communism" for them equals
"collectivism" which equals
"totalitarianism."
PREGNANCY
LAB. TEST
PORTE'S
UPTOWN PHARMACY
Granville at 14th Tel.: 738-3107
PATIO
EAT IN .TAKEOUT* DELIVERY-
3261 W. Broadway   736-7788
Weekdays to 1 a.m.
Fri. & Sat. 3 a.m.
WHERFALL
THE ACTION IS
3
Sensational
Clubs in
1
HARRY'S
ENTERTAINMENT
COMPLEX
* OIL CAN'S
DANCE to the sounds of
NIGHT TRAIN
* THE BACK ROOM
The atmosphere of the
Roaring 20's
From  Los Angeles
MAC  TRUQUE
* DIRTY SAL'S
Listen to the unique voices
of JUDY & JIM GINN
 OPEN	
MON. THRU SAT.
752 THURLOW ST. 683-7306
HAVE ONE
ON US!
Free Coffee
Wednesday,
January 27th, 1971
8:00 - 3:45
at
the GYM COFFEE SHOP
Pool Level, War Memorial Gym
PHOENIX 7 / PRESENTS:
SALOON NIGHT
Wed., Jan. 27-7:00-1:00 a.m.
SUB BALLROOM
Gambling, Continuous Entertainment
Adm. 50c Refreshments 3/$1.00
RUNNING
NOSES
STOP AT
DRUGSTORES
CONTAC-C
HOUR RELIEF
One cold capsule gives 12 hours of relief.

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