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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 16, 1961

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 MAR 1G 1551
SHOWN ABOVE is an artist's conception of the proposed student unioh
building. This building will contain an amphitheatre, bag lunch area, and
office space on the first floor. The second storey will have a cafeteria and
a lounge separated by a folding door. With the door opened the two rooms
beocme a ballroom or banquet hall, twice the area of the present Brock
Lounge. The referendum on the winter sports arena and the student union
building wil be put before the students Friday.
Vol. XLIV.
No. 61
On the agenda fpr the annual
.Alma Mater Society General
Meeting this noon are; the following:
» Presentation , of Honorary
Activity Awards.
• Annual reports of the A3S|S
president and treasurer and
mKa president.
•  •Assumption   of   power   by
the  new Student Council.
• World University Service
riesolution. Stddents will be
Sisked to approve reduction
Of the compulsory grant bf
from one dollar per student
to 55 cents.
• Graduation fee explanation, reducing Grad class
fee fro m$16 to $7, enroling Grads to purchase Totem on a voluntary basis.
• Student activity centre ex--
; plapation,  concerning   the
.i pro^posed    Student    Union
.,     -Building,  and the   Winter
Sports Arena.
A  referendum will- be  held
Friday for the graduating class
fee reduction and the combined
Student    Union   Building    and
Winter Sports Arena.
Pubsters harken!
"~ All Pubsters must gather tomorrow noon in the Music
Room, Brock 303, for their
own spring general meeting.
Many thittgs are on the
agenda of the meeting, which
will finish off the year.
THE SIXTH ANNUAL Ben Hit) Tout Photo Exhibit is now being
displayed in the fine arts gallery in the Library. The exhibition will be on until the end of March. Sixty photos from
Russia are on display along with works by UBC students and
Student vote to build
or break sports centre
By MIKE HUNTER, Sports Editor
A campus Winter Sports centre is part of a package build
ing proposal which will be put to referendum tomorrow.
The arena will cost approxi
mately $500,000, of which the
administration will pay half.
They will not contribute this
money if a Winter Sports centre
is not built.
The proposed centre would
contain eight curling sheets, an
Olympic-sized hockey rink, and
seating for between 1000 and
|500 spectators. Present plans
allow for seating expansion as
as well as squash and handball
courts in the future.
UBC needs such a centre because it has no winter; sports
facilities whatever on campus.
Hockey and curling are two of
Canada's national pastimes, and
are the most popular activities
among students in most other
Canadian universities.
The proposed centre would
• badly-needed space for
extramural hockey and curling
teams who now must use totally
inadequate outside facilities.
• space for intramural hockey
and curling especially for the
many interior and eastern students who have grown, up playing these sports, but who cannot
play at UBC.
• excellent recreational facilities lor commuter and resident
students   alike   in  the  form   of
(Continued on page four)
Lack of
end UN, says Dean
United Nations is in danger of financial collapse, a repre-.
sentative to the UN told a press conference at UBC Wednesday.
If the UN does not obtain financial aid it could be forced to
to cease operations-before the end of this year, said Sir Parick
Dean, permanent United;Kingdom representative to the UN.
One of the' main reasons for
this' problem is the refusal of j the
Soviet Union to pay its share of
the cost of the Congo Operation,
he said.
Sir Patrick said that thbiigh
the Soviet was prepared td pay
its regular dues, it refused to pay
a cent towards the UN maintenance in the Congo.        -
The amount of money -the
Kremlin gives ($70 million a
year) would be far less than their
share of the Congo expense.
Other smaller, and hence not
so significant countries h£ve
held back their dues. ~   .
This shortage of money is all
the more disastrous in view of
the fact that the expenses have
shot up due to the influx of new
members.   .
The rtew. nations of Africa are
poor.and unable to fend for
themselves as far as economy
goes, so they must rely on the
UN for aid, though they do not
pay much to the support of the
world organization.
When asked it this meant that
the entire UN would dissolve he
said that there would have- to
be greater economy: ip the secretariat, and in UN economic aid.
-^j* Patrick said in his speech
in1 the auditorium there is a great
danger that the poorer, newer
nations, by using their enormous
voting majority might vote themselves more aid than they should.
He warned it should not be
imagined. that the new nations
are only sources of expense for
the world. They play an important part already in world politics, and most probably will
play a more, important role later
"East-West relations seem to
have reached a kind of impasse,
and the Uncommitted nations
can provide the padding to
avert any direct encounter ..."
They can use their influence
as uncommitted nations to act
as 'buffers', not geographical
'buffers', for those are antiquated, he said.
"Hie newly born nations, in
their Hew fpiihd power are often
vociferous In their denunciation
of the West, but this should
cause no anxiety, Dean said, fer
these nations aire just as articulate against the Eastern powers
when they attack liberty in any
The new members will, and
naturally so, try to divert the
attention of the UN tc| the economic disparity between the
West and themselves. This will
lead the UN. to spend more time
and money on the economic development of the East Asian and
the African countries.
This is not to say, however,
that   the   UN  has   not  already
spent a lot of money and effort
(Continued, on. page four)
See  DEAN ON  UN Pajgrf T<w©
Thursday, March  16,  1964
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times "weekly throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
; University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial  Board  of the  Ubyssey  and  not necessarily  those  of  the
■ Alms.  Matter   Society  or  the   University   of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 mews desk), 13 (critics-
sports}, 14 {Editor-in-Chief), 15, 6 business offices).
Editer-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
J Layout—Clarence Buhr, John Bonenfant
Managing   Editor        Roger  McAfee
News   Ifclitor Denis   Stanley
{ Associate Editors    .    .    .   Ian Brown, Ed Lavalle
Photography    Editor Byron   Hender
Senior  Editor Ann  Piekard
Sports   Exlitor Mike   Hunter
Critics  Editor Dave   Bromige
CUP   Editor Bob   Hendrickson
f    "' NEWS—Keith Bradbury, Stosanne Clarke, Krishna Sahay,
I Odleman   Rotealis,"  Diane   Greenall,   Dick   Arkley,
Ifcuth Robertson, Frank Findenigg.
TECHNICAL—Kitty Watt, Fred Jones, Bert MacKinnon,
Letters to the Editor
!      The Ubyssey stands in favor of:
• the student recreation center-winter sports arena
.^paekage- deal" to be discussed at the general meeting today
- iosi voted on Friday. We*f eel that it is the best deal the students can get.
• the toughening up of the AMS discipline system. The
discipBne system has two purposes: to maintain discipline on
the campus and to protect stutteftts from outside prosecution.
'The proposed amendment will aid both functions.
• the finance committee policy of reducing the number
and size of non-discretionary allocations. This enables the
student council to keep up With the times budget-wise.
This mean,* that we favor the lowering of the World University Service gr^nt to 55 ©ents per capita; the fixing of the
compulsory grant to the Brock Art Fund at $1,500; and the
lowering of the Accident Benefit Fund allocation.
We oppose the raising of the  compulsory  grant  to  the
' Women's Athletic Association to 80 cents per capita.
We recognize their needs, and we realize they actually
wanted 90 cents, but we still feel that they should have to
pjrove their needs each year to the finance committee and to
Student Council.
These are our opinions. ?
-  Now it is your turn. Go to the general, meeting and voice
ytftuf opinions.
•     'Vote Ftwlayi Don^ let-someone else te^l you what to do.
Bennetts bill
Premier Bennett has shown once again that, despite his
insistence that he is not a politician, he puts political considerations before legislative ones.
The premier refused to allow any amendments to his pet
act, Bill 23, which calls for the publication of detailed financial
statements  by  organizations   receiving   government  financial
CCF-ML-A Tony Gargraves, a student at UBC, opposed the
provision in the bill relating to the University and to Victoria
Gollege and proposed an amendment deleting them from the
The premier, with his caucus under his iron thumb, turned
down the amendment.
This means that the university will have to publish all
details of its finances in future fiscal years.
Such action wiH be fraught with all the disadvantages
pointed out in the editorial in Tuesday's Ubyssey.
The objections raised in the editorial were the same''as
those raised in the Hous'e by both opposition parties:
• publishing of professor's salaries is an invasion of personal privacy.
• this could damage the university's efforts to recruit staff.
• difficulties in salary negotiations could result.
• no possible public benefit could be derived from this
unnecessary expense.
Premier Bennett allowed his Education Minister to back
down on his stand on kindergartens. But the premier would
never back down on a personal stand on anything.
Kindergartens have been salvaged. Let us hope that this
bill does no harm to the university.
We're, afraid that it will.
Need Art Fund
The Ubyssey
Dear Sir:
With Student Union buildings, grad fee reductions,
WUSC budget limitations, accident benefit fund alterations,
etc., etc., taking headlines, I
feel my cause is more or less
lost in the proverbial haystack.
However, I will proceed.
Believe it or not, there is
presently one allotment in our
student fees that is, in a sense,
an investment —an investment
that, in fact, accumulates divi-
denls! I speak of our Brock
Hall Art Collection.
In financial terms, if we
might apply such terms with
reference to art, our 27-paint-
ing collection is . now worth
over twice what it-has cost«us.
In 'adition, had we not established this collectiQn, we
would» not. have rjrceived the
$5,000 Maclean's B.C. Centennial Collection, which v?as added lb durs «ms a gift*.    '"'.''
■OuT ever.growing university
iB.slowly accumulating a student-art   collection  that may
one day rival the famous Hart
House   Collection  of the  University   of   Toronto.   And  for
those  who question the  merit
of   the   selections   made,    we
need only look to Hart House,
as  they  once faced the  same,
criticism.   Their   collection —:'
—a student collection—is now
one  of the  most treasured in
-    To the pbint, costs are rising,
arid paintings are not excepted
""from these rising costs. If our
collection is to grow with our
enrollment,     student      allocations  for our   collection  must
*be in proportion to enrollment.
-Ijthferefbre urge that we retain
our   pre&£iii   »lldc»tm' of-  15
cente per strident; that wi vote
<ZgVin$t■'■■'4;HeiVby-kiw' setting   a
fixedrIfeadget pf $jSOtl per year
-on the Byock Hall-student; art
■fund..- v "
' Yours sincerely,
Arts VI
Should We Build?
The Ubyssey
Dear Sir:
In Mr. Phil Brown's letter
in The Ubyssey, (March 10) he
has expressed a view common
to quite a number of students.
In addition to what has been
expressed, there is an important principle involved. Constructing buildings in the campus should be the responsibility of the University, and not
of the students.
The majority of the students
already find it difficult enough
to finance the expenses1 of
going to university, not withstanding the costs of erecting
buildings. When a student becomes an alumnus and receives
a constant income, he or she
should, by all means, contribute to the University. Until
this is the case, the average
student is not in a position to
help constructing buildings in
the University.
■ Let us take a look at the
present condition of the buildings constructed with student
funds. When you take a stroll
along the corridors of the
Brock Extension, yoi\ are entering into quite an' exotic
A couple or two are nagging
in one Of the rooms; some peor
pie are playing cafds or having a boxing match in the
next; and in most of the rooms,
a brawl seems to have just ended.
In short, the majority of the
rooms look like anything but
offices. Yet we have paid for
the construction of them. The
Gymnasium is for most of the
time used by the Phys-Ed Dept.
of the University. For intramural sports, it is likely that
we shall have the use of the
facilities in a gymnasium or
arena built by the University.
There is no reason why we
should construct a building
mainly used by a University
The student body has not
the neccesity of a new student
union building. When the re-
. ferendum is asked, few will
have the necessary knowledge
to make an intelligent decision.
In.fact, since the University is,
for the moment, unable to construct a new student union
building, we might be wise to
save our money and wait for
the University to build one,
and, in the mean time, to accommodate ourselves in whatever we'have.
Yours truly,
R. S. TSE,
Graduate Studies
Heavies Anyone?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I feel that I must take exception to the use of the charged
language, in his otherwise factual article, by Mr. Lavalle. In
reporting the Student Council's
decision to recommend to the
student body the finance committee's resolution eo*u#Miiipkg
the WUSC grant he used the
phrases 'feel the axe" and the
term ,f financial heavies".
--.'ji W3rile*I caonot dfeny the apt-
•' ntess df'Hhe latter'as a physical
description, I feel that this type
of treatment is prejudicial to a
reasoned consideration of the
issue being put b efore the
voters. '
The Commitee's proposal is
merely a move to give effect to
the councils decision that the
only valid criteria for a non-
discretionary grant is a need
for-' a guaranteed sum for long
range planning.
Yours truly,
'A' Lot Agony
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I see that jolly Tommy Hughes and his merry uniformed
men have blocked off another
large area of student parking
and offered it to the faculty —
who seem to be ignoring it.
I refer to the section of A Lot
directly behind the Freddy
Wood  Theatre.
I wonder whether Mr. Hughes was tired of seeing his
end of the lot empty, or whether, on deducing that there
wouldn't be enough room in A
lot for all and sundry, he saw
the chance to rake in a few
more dollars, and so cut down
on his towing contract loss.
To Glorify . . .
The Ubyssey
Dear Sir:
With reference to your
March 10 report on the Graduate Students Association Annual Meeting of March 9, the
Executive of the GSA feels
that some clarification is in
It was unanimously carried
th£t the Management Committee for the Graduate Student
Centre be composed of equal
number of voting members
from the GSA Executive and
the University Administration
This Management Committee is
at present composed of four
members of the University Administration and two members
of the GSA Executive.
John Madden's (not Jack
Maddock) motion asks for investigation in the following
points: '
a) The percentage of operating expenses of the Graduate Student Centre to be
paid by the University
b) The detailed nature of
expenses to be covered by
the $12-per-graduate levy
proposed by the University   Administration;
c) The possibility of outside
catering service for the
cafeteria in the Graduate
Student Centre.
Mr. Russ Robinson, representing the AMS Finance Committee, then presented a proposal of reduction of AMS
fees for graduate students to
offset the proposed $12 per person levy. However, we are not
aware that this proposal of the
Finance Committee will be
presented in the AMS General
Meeting on Thursday, March
Yours  truly,
—R.  S. TSE,
Second Vice-President,
Graduate Students
9 fl 1 ffl P
The Canada Council Concert of
The Vancouver Symphony Orchestra
FRIDAY, MARCH 17 — 12:30
ARMOURY — ADMISSION 25c *%^rs*jy,  March  16,   1961
Page Three
Belief in God
matter of habit
pelief in God is a matter of habit — it is comforting in
time of distress and is no particular hindrance at other times,
UBC philosophy professor Dr. Peter Remnant told a capacity
audience in Bu 106 Monday.
"Besides," continued Remnant, "according to many, people
who don't hold religious beliefs
are likely to be trouble-makers
and Communists."
Stating that he was motivated
by the principle of rationalism,
Dr. Remnant outlined his reasons for disbelieving in a God by
refuting common arguments for
God's existence.
"As a philosopher I do not feel
competent to discuss technical
questions," he said dealing with
neo-Darwinism and biological
effects on religious beliefs, "but
it does not seem to me that mod-
to speak tomorrow
Greek archaeologist Dr. John
L. Caskey, Professor of Archaeology "and head of the classics'
department' at <the University of
"Cincinnati, will speak tomorrow in Buchanan 104 on the
chronology of the Early and Middle Bronze Ages.
His topic, based upon his recent excavations at Lerha in
Greece, involves the date of the
coming of the Greeks.
Noted for his part in the re-
excavation of Troy, Dr. Caskey
Was for ten years Director of
the American school of Classical Studies at Athens.
His talk here is under the
auspices of the Leon and Thea
Koerner Foundation.
Phone AM 6-4779
Need a  Hairwt?
or a New took?
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CA 4-1231
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4343 West  10th Avenue
CA 4-0842
Yard Goods,   Patterns
and   Sewing   Supplies
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily .special.
Open 'till 11:30
4544 W. 10th
ern biology either supports or
entirely refutes the grounds of
religious theory. It does not
seem that there should have to
be a choice between Darwinsim
and God."
He said he felt that the order
and regularity in the universe
did not necessitate the presence
of a diety.
"The consistency in the universe does not seem to me to
demand an explanation," he said,
"while inconsistency might. Just
because the planets behave in an
orderly fashion does not suggest
that somebody is imposing this
order on them."
Remnant also felt that explanations for the conception of
the universe were unnecessary,
as it did not seem unreasonable
to him to believe that it always
had been there.
"There is a human tendency
which is age-old that leads man
to personify^ their own ignorance," he concluded, "and ihis
causes men to give theological
explanations when natural explanations can go no further."
San Francisco will give a lecture in the Auditorium, Friday
evening, March 24th, at 8:00
p.m. on ''Christian Science:
Its Answer to Man's Need in
the Atomic Age."
We have over 250 satisfied V-W owners patronizing our
station. Qualified V-W mechanics make expert repairs and
service a speciality.
Why not give us a try
-10th Ave & Discovery CA 4-0828
the wrong racquet at Thurs.
badminton call R. M. Black-
lock at AM 6-8843. I have
yours. Call after 8 p.m.
WANTED — Canteen manager
for Acadia Camp canteen. '61-
'62 term and Summer School
'61 if possible. Contact: Bruce
Preston, Acadia Camp. Phone
CA 4-5721.
LOST—-University library book,
Barr, "Picasso, Fifty Years of
His Art", Phone Cathy, TR 9-
FOR SALE— Kodak Retina IIIc
camera, plus accessories. Almost brand new (only 8 rolls
shot) will take best offer. For
price and inspection of camera, call Frank, CA 6-6398.
FINE CELLO and hardcase for
sale from Lewis and Son, Chicago. $200, paid $375. CA 4-
6372, Bob Horn.
by mistake, the English 100
notes, poetry text, and geography 101 notes belonging
to L. Goodall please return
them to the College Library
"check-out desk. The notes are
desperately needed.
WANTED—Passengers to leave
for Victoria via T. Bay Friday, 3:00 p.m. Phone CA 4-
1618 after 5.
WANTED—Two or three stu-
dents looking for a ride East
(preferably Montreal) around
May 1st. Contact Flip, AM
'borrowed' my English 200
text from the Currie '-lab on
March 8 please return it. Reward! Jill Rogers, AM'#%404.
When Irish Eyes Are Miftg
Come one! Come all! to the St. Patrick's
Dance at Cafe Dan's, Friday night March
17th, from 9:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. 352
Water St. MU 4-4034. Admission $ 1.00
with U.B.C. card.
Miss O. M. Stewart, Primary Supervisor,
Coquitlam and Mr. R. W. Nesbitt, Director of
Instructions, Coquitlam, will be at the Personell
and Placement Office for interviews
10 A.M. to 5 P.M.
Coquitlam School Board
220, Thurs. 'T fin#note?taking
difficult without my* turtjubise
Parker 51 pen" Bryan Belfont, RE 8-2934.
TUTORING in French 120 wanted. FA 7-7379.
Training offered
at United Nations
A summer scholarship pro-
gramme, involving training at
the United Nations Headquarters is being offered to North
American university students
during July 1961.
The programme will include
lectures and seminars, the provision of pertinent literature,
tours of Headquarters, and attendance at UN meetings.
Almost all costs, including
travelling and living expenses,
must be carried by the student.
Interested persons should leave
their name, address and phone
number Iri Box 127, AMS office  by March 23.
Amplications Are I nvited For
Efnploynrient In The College Shop
©uring 1961-62 Two Men And
One Woman Are Required.
Submit Applications To The
A.M.S. Office, Attn: College Shop Manager, 1961-62,
By March 24th.
rr:i -:iia*.!»-■»■ Page Four
Thursday, March 16, 196 f
"Emerging Africa" series topic
„ "Emerging Africa" is the
theme of five noon-hour events
scheduled during the week of
March 20 to 24.
The series,  sponsored by the
Commonwealth   Club,   Student
Christian Movement, UN Club,
'.  and WUSC, will feature slides,
talks, and films.
Monday In Buchanan 100 Dr.
Robert B. Kerr, head of UBC's
medicine department, will speak
on the impressions he received
during his recent visit to Africa.
Tuesday in Buchanan 104 a
panel of UBC students will dis-
Gibson gets
Baker award
Gordon F. Gibson, son of J.
-Gordon Gibson, MLA, has been
named one of fifteen Baker
Scholars at the Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration in Boston, Mass.
This is the highest scholastic
honor  possible  for  a  Harvard
•  Business School student to'.,$e-
: ceive before graduation. Tjjie
fifteen scholars were, chosen to
the basis j of straight averaging
of their, first three semester^ of
study and represent the academic top five percent.
Mr. Gibson received his B.A.
.   from UBC in 1959.
Sports arena
curling, hockey, broomball, and
free skating.
• revenue-making opportune
ties, by hosting college hockey
tournaments, exhibition games
with professional teams, the
MacDonald Brier curling championships.
The recreational possibilities
speak for themselves. This fall,
oyer 300 students applied for
membership on the curling club,
St; $35 for two hours each Sunday evening. Only 72 can be
*:   accommodated.
Skating parties and other
social events could be held in
the centre. Now campus organizations must pay high prices for
ddd-houred ice time.
The hockey team has a tremendous spectator potential, but
> ts forced to play at 5 p;m. in
Kerrisdale or 8;30 in Chilliwack.
At present, jnuchr of the hockey team's budget is spent on
renting Kerrisdale and Chilliwack arenas for games and
Dean on UN
on this aspect of the East, but
only that now they will have to
do so on a much larger scale, he
« It is also apparent that the
presence of these nations will
lead to greater "hysteria" on
racial issues, but that is an evil
that has to be faced, Dean said.
This nationalism and racialism
will be only short lived and soon
the Africans will have less of
the hysteria that was shown
during the recent session of the
General Assembly over some of
tbe more explosive issues, lifcej
.the Congo, he said.
The lecture was the third of a
series on the UN. The first two
speakers were the Hon. Lester
B. Pearson, and Mr. Ernest
Gross, a former deputy representative to the UN.
cuss "What Future for Students
in Emerging Africa?"
Films entitled "Black and
White in South Africa" and
"Journey from Etsa", the latter
depicting village life in Ghana,
will be shown free of charge
Wednesday in Buchanan 204.
Ralph Brown, a recent UBC
graduate, will show coloured
slides of his motor trip from
Cairo to Capetown in Buchanan
100 Thursday.
Second-year Engineering student Tony Bableau from Ghana
will end the week Friday speaking in Buehanan 100 on "What
Future for Emerging Nations in
To those of you who are
strangers to our place, please
accept this invitation to visit
Jack Elson Ltd. on Granville
Street between Hastings and
Dunsmufr streets. We offer
i the finest in natural shoulder
clothing, an amazing selection of sweaters, and the
most tasteful and attractive
array of sportswear and furnishings available in the
With little attempt at modesty, we feel we have most
Closely matched our inventory
to the needs and demands of
the Vancouver gentleman.
Fine fabrics in smartly conservative shades, tailored to
give a balance of fit, that
assures new comfort.
Drop by soon; even our decor
is wniqy*. We think you'll like
it. And we think yoo'H tike
the Jack Etson style of clothes.
545 Granville Street        I
Geology of
Varsity Outdoor Club will
hold its annual reunion banquet
and dance 6:30 p.m., Friday at
West Vancouver's Gleneagles
golf course.
Guest speaker Dr. W. H. Mathews of the geology department
will talk and show slides on
"The Geological Development of
Garibaldi Park."
Tickets are $2.50 and available from any executive member.
16th and Arbutus
Elizabeth Taylor
in Tennessee Williams'
Startling Play
8:50 p.m.
Adult Entertainment Only
Kathryn Hepburn
Montgomery Gift
Plus Francois Sagan's
In color, at 7:00 & 10:40
David Niven
Deborah Kerr
TW&wJbel well eqcjuppedf
Portable Couch
The student well equipped t*.
i   avoid economic trauma carries
a case-history note-book entitled 'UV PAWIT
"Bank of Montreal, Savings Department" -fflL DnNB
and sees to the making of
regular entries therein.
Bank of Montreal
Campus Branch in the Administration Building.


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