UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 4, 1965

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 New student president
Northup second
Hender by a whisker
Byron Hender and Joan Curtis; happiness is winning
48 CA 4-3916
Grits grind out squeaker,
NDP forms strong minority
Liberals will form a minority government in the 1965
Model   Parliament.
In Wednesday's elections,
the Liberals won a close victory with 37.8 per cent of the
popular vote. The New Democratic Party came second to
form the opposition with 27.8
per cent.
• •    •
The Liberals will have 30
seats in the 80 seat house compared to the NDP's 22. Last
year the Liberals held 36 and
the NDP 18.
The Progressive Conservatives got 13 seats displacing
Social Credit as third party.
Last year the Tories had 11
and the Socreds 12 seats. This
year the Socreds maintained
the same number of seats as
last, but dropped in position.
• •    •
The Communists increased
their percentage vote slightly,
but their seat number will remain the same—three.
Liberal president Peter
Braund, who will be Prime
Minister, said he was very
happy to see a victory at every
poll except four on campus.
"As far as forming a coalition," he said, "it will be decided by the cabinet. I have my
own personal preference."
Braund added: "If we go in
as a minority government we
will act as a majority one with
a speech from the throne on
which we'll stand or fall.
"The results show a renewed
faith in Liberal policy despite
what is happening in Ottawa,"
he said.
Socred president Ken Gag-
lardi said: "We are very happy
we achieved a .25 per cent in
crease in the poular vote over
last year. We are especially
happy we topped the polls in
the Engineering building.
"We are disappointed overall but happy we scored some
gains," he said.
NDP   member-at-large  Rick
(Continued on Page  2)
Bare 50 per cent
for former vice
New AMS president by a narrow margin is 23-year-old
Byron Hender, Commerce IV.
Hender   received 2,482   votes*   Everett   Northup,   2,016
votes; and Wulfing Von Schleinitz, 458 votes.
Counting  the 39  spoiled ballots,  this gave  Hender  a
majority of eight votes.
A total of 4,995 votes were
cast in the presidential election, 34 per cent of the 14,600
who were eligible to vote.
This was down over last
year's total of 5,393 votes cast,
38 per cent of last year's electorate.
Joan Curtis, Arts III, won
secretary with a plurality of
3,305 votes to Marsha Ablow-
itz's 1,564 votes.
There were 4,977 votes cast
for the position of secretary.
Peter Braund, Arts IV, won
second vice-president by acclamation Thursday when nominations closed and he was the
only contender.
Hender, AMS second vice-
president for the last two
years, was jubilant over his
narrow win.
He said: "If there are any
complaints I want to be the
first to hear about them—complaints about lack of leadership or inactivity of council."
"I'm hoping we'll be able to
overcome some of this year's
problems and I'm looking forward to a prosperous year," he
Northup said: "I didn't expect to be that close. The issues we have brought up are
worth fighting over."
Joan Curtis, with 67.9 per
cent of the vote said: "I thought
it would be a lot closer. It's
just wonderful."
Unsuccessful candidate
Marsha   Ablowitz   said:    "I'll
(Continued on Page 2)
. . . concerned
vote money
for lights
The Board of Governors
Tuesday night voted $10,000 to
install lighting along Marine
Drive from West Mall to Chancellor Boulevard, opposite Fort
"The president was very
concerned about the darkness
of the area at night," the
sopkesman said.
Last year's president of Fort
Camp Women, Donna Morris,
has urged the installation of
better lighting in the area in
1962, telling of an abduction
attempt she witnessed there.
About 12 lights will be
placed along the south curb of
Marine   Drive.
Count 253
Three for Pepsi
Spoils close last in every poll
The spoils party was far
from the favorite this year
but it put in a strong showing.
There was a total of 253
spoils, 39 in the presidential
count, 109 in the secretarial
count, and 105 in the political
club vote.
•   •   •
Pepsi received three write-
in votes in the political poll.
There were dozens of blank
ballots and several conditional ballots such as: Tory, on
the condition that Diefenbak-
er is no longer in office.
The only major foul-up in
the voting occurred over the
Steve and Kim counting spoils
appointing of the returning
officer. Bob Peyton, president
of the National Liberal Association of Party Youth, was
supposed to be returning officer, but he found he had to
attend a conference in Ottawa
this week.
•    •   •
The AMS appointed John
Deachman to take Peyton's
Cigarette butts and raisins
were found in the Engineering ballot box but were not
Few AMS cards were found
in the ballot boxes, a common
occurrence in past years. Page 2
MONKEY - SUITED protester
leads symbolic attack on
abstract artist's work on display in Art Gallery.
(Continued  from  Page   1)
still support the alternate to
Brock   bureaucracy.   I  believe
there should foe a choice."
Wulfing Von Schleinitz was
unavailable for comment.
Brock went for Hender with
561 out of 693, compared to
Northup's 293. Von Schleinitz
polled 44.
The Caf went Northup by a
very slim margin—27 votes.
Polling was not heavy there
with only 269 votes cast.
The engineering building
went to Hender with 115
votes to Northup's 52.
Hender lost all residence
polls except Lower Mall with
Fort Camp bringing the biggest
blow: 182 for Northup to Hen-
der's 86.
Northup said: "It was the
personal touch in residences
which helped."
Dark horse of the race, Von
Schleinitz gained most of the
Bus stop, with 47 votes.
The race for secretary was
decidedly lop-sided. From the
beginning it was obvious that
Miss Curtis would win.
Alumni give
UBC $100,000
UBC's alumni have donated
$100,576 for scholarships and
general campus improvements
in 1965.
The money, collected in the
annual alumni giving campaign, is an increase of 12.5
per cent over 1963.
Didn't like cobwebs
Simian protesters
crash art show
Eight bizarrely-dressed students crashed the Monday
night opening of Bruce Conner's display in the Fine Arts
"Scraping up a pile of junk
that looks like it has been in
your grandmother's closet for
five years, glueing it to a
board, and sprinkling it with
gold-dust does not make art,"
said the students' spokesman,
dressed  in  a  gorilla head.
The students were protesting what they termed deceit in
art. Conner's display of what
he calls "assemblages" will be
on display until Wednesday.
Six of the protestors bore
symbols which the only girl
among them explained as symbols of naturalism. She carried
a chamber pot representing,
she said, the struggle for life
and art.
A steer's skull represented
death, a rusted and crumpled
lantern represented light, and
there was a torch of naturalism.
Age was shown by a rock
one of the demonstrators
waved wildly around.
Evolution was represented
by the man in the gorilla head.
One demonstrator carried a
broom to brush the cobwebs
off Conner's work.
The protestors refused to
give''their names.
Fine Arts Gallery curator
Alvin Balkind said he expected all kinds of reaction from
this show, from love to hate.
"They were welcome to
come in; it was just a joke,"
he said.
Balkind said the turnout
was the best ever. Wednesday
noon a tour of the exhibit by
Conner filled the Gallery.
He said people don't turn up
unless there is something scandalous to bring them.
"But the work in this show
is serious art. If it seems more
scandalous than most shows
you can attribute it to the excitement of the fesival."
Balkind said the show
should be viewed critically,
but from love and not from
hate of art.
Pot addictive'
claims drug fuzz
Marijuana   is  addictive,  according   to   the  head of   the
Vancouver City Police drug squad
"Marijuana   certainly   is   an
addictive drug," Det. Sgt. John
Gillies told the Pre-Medical
Society Wednesday.
He was speaking on drug
addiction at a noon-hour meeting in Wes. 100.
Clinical Director of the Narcotics Addiction Foundation of
B.C. Dr. Robert Halliday disagrees.
• •    •
"Marijuana is not addictive,"
Dr. Halliday told The Ubyssey.
"There is no physiological dependence formed as there is
with heroin.
"Marijuana is habitual, but
less so than cigarettes, which
do more physiological damage," he said.
Gillies attributed drug addiction to "a weakness between
the ears".
"Addicts are not normal
people," he said.
• •    •
"I've never known a woman
addict who was not a prostitute or at least promiscuous,
or a man addict who was not
"Many addicts don't want to
be cured but strict law enforcement must be maintained
or the crooks will take over.
"Because people seem to
understand the danger of
drugs, the drug squad receives
a tremendous amount of support and cooperation from the
public," he said.
Support K.K.K.
Feb. 1-5
(Continued  from Page   1)
Vulliamy said the  reason for
their gains was  a   good  campaign fought on important issues.
"The Liberals can expect a
real run for their money," he
Communist president George
Hewison thanked the engineers for their support. The
Engineering building returned
the highest number of Communist votes with 33 ballots
cast for them.
Art techniques
on show today
Festival o f Contemporary
Arts continues today with
demonstration of modern techniques in Buchanan at noon.
At 3:30 designer Jeffrey Lindsay's 'structure' performs.
Friday noon in the Armory
is The Medium is the Message.
At 3:30 the play The Dumbwaiter goes in the Aud. and
free jazz by the Don Thompson quartet swings in Bu. 106.
4397 W.  10th Ave.
24 Hr. Service      CA 4-0034
Thursday, February 4, 1965
Pub around the corner
at Scottish university
A university, a world famous golf course, and a pub 30
seconds away is not an impossibility.
Hugh Begg, graduate of St.
Andrews University, Scotland,
says that's what St. Andrews
is like.
Begg, 23, is currently working on his MA in Political
Economy and Geography at
Third oldest university in
Britain, St. Andrews was
founded in 1411 by the Roman
Catholic Church, and has 1,400
Beggs said the atmosphere
is completely academic and all
students wear red gowns.
"The gowns have been worn
since 1696 when the students
were accused of causing too
much trouble," he said.
"The courts decided to set
students apart so they would
be noticeable in a crowd."
Students are not allowed in
the pubs but, as Beggs said:
"You're only a student when
you're wearing a gown."
"This necessitates some
quick changing when the pub
is only 30 seconds away," he
Beggs said the administration is very stiff. A night spent
in jail means instant dismissal
from the university.
"There is state aid for any
one who requires it," Beggs
said. "The student takes a
means test and awards are given on a sliding scale according
to parents' income."
Beggs said he considered
most UBC undergraduate work
"All the memory work
doesn't give students enough
time to broaden their outlooks
or strengthen their characters."
But he does acknowledge the
quality of the graduate dept.
Begg said UBC is becoming
very well known in Britain.
"UBC offers courses such as
transportation which just
aren't available in Great Britain," he said.
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Please send me 24-page Motor Coach Tour brochure    with
complete itineraries and costs.
MY TRAVEL AGENT IS. Thursday, February 4, 1965
Page 3
Fee hike seen
No more
says gov't
WINNIPEG — Student demonstrations won't change the
minds of Manitoba's legislators, the provincial minister of
education said here Wednesday.
University of Manitoba students staged a one-day class
boycott earlier this v/eek to
protest a pending fee increase
of $50~ to $100.
They then marched on the
legislature buildings, only to
be told by the education minister the provincial budget was
already drawn up and could
not be changed.
University president Dr. H.
H. Sanderson told students De-
fore the march the fee increase
could only be prevented by an
additional grant from the government.
In a telephone interview
Wednesday with The Ubyssey,
student president Richard
Good said the minister's statement was a breach of promise.
"Two weeks ago, the minister told us that their budget is
flexible, and if we could present a good case they would
change it," he said.
"But when we arrived at his
office, he said the budget
money had already been allocated and it was too late to
make any changes."
Good said students did their
best to meet the government
stipulations. He said his council presented a brief asking for
more money until the results
of student financing and other
education surveys are known.
"I think our case has been
pre-judged," he said.
Class attendance dropped to
30  per   cent   for  the   boycott.
ad pulled
by Council
AMS Council Monday cancelled a B.C. Student Federation ad in The Ubyssey because
it would have disqualified
AMS presidential candidate
Everett Northup from running
in Wednesday's AMS elections.
AMS first vice-president' Byron Hender said the ad was not
fair to the opposition even
though it did not mention Northup's name, only his platform.
Education president Dave
Lynn said: "Frats are supposed
to have all the money on campus. What if they started backing   candidates?"
Council decided no election
ads can be run in The Ubyssey
unless costs are charged to one
of the candidates.
The two-column by 15-inch
ad was inserted by the B.C.
Student Federation. It listed
several points brought up in
Northup's campaign.
Federation chairman Hardial Bains said the ad was to
acquaint students with issues
of the election and reasons for
He denied the ad was thf
same as Northup's campaign
VANDALS SLIGHTLY damaged statue The Dancers in Buchanan   quadrangle.  Statue  was discovered   toppled  over
—Jack dunbar photo
Wednesday morning. Fine Arts Professor Ian McNairn said
campus RCMP will be called in to investigate the incident.
AAC's Coleman resigns
over AMS censure motion
Academic Activities Committee chairman Mike Coleman has resigned.
His resignation came as the
final touch in a three week
debate between AMS and
AMS first censured the AAC
Jan. 19 when a letter from a
Vic College delegate charged
UBC with niggardly hospitality.
Council froze the committee's funds until AAC chairman Coleman could be called
to answer the  charges.
Coleman appeared before
council Jan.  25.
Monday night Coleman appeared   again   but   with   him
was   Hardial   Bains,   co-chairman for the Joint Symposium.
Answering the charges of
inter-faction fighting Bains
"Administration p r o b lems
are irrelevant. The late buses
were Mair's Transport's problem and the lack of room keys
wasn't our fault either," he
Following the question period, council was asked to withdraw their censure motion.
The motion failed and council's decision stood.
Coleman said: "I submit an
oral resignation at this time
because  I feel  very   strongly
Spring symposium
head quits, too
Spring Symposium chairman
David Gower, Arts IV, Wednesday announced his resignation, and the cancellation of
Spring Symposium.
In a statement to The Ubyssey, Gower said the poor response to applications is the
reason for the cancellation.
Gower said: "I feel my job
has been made impossible by
interference from the AMS
council, specifically the censure motion against Academic
Activities Committee which
caused bad publicity against
all symposia, and the freezing
of the AAC budget which led
to disorganization and uncertainty in the planning of the
Spring Symposium is organized  by   a   sub-committee   of
Gower said unjustified criticism of the joint UBC-Victoria
College symposium led to the
bad publicity.
"The refusal to rescind the
censure motion constitutes an
intolerable i n t e r f e rence in
\AC activities. This is the
•eason I have resigned," Gower said.
AMS president Roger McAfee said Wednesday: "Council has an absolute right and
an absolute responsibility, to
interfere in the program of
any subsidiary organization
when student money is to be
McAfee said funds were
frozen for one week for all
symposiums. He explained this
a standard council procedure
when questions of policy are
to meet
your friends
u al the
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4556 W. 10th Ave.
Try  Our Delicious  T-Bone
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It's really Good!
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Student Meal Tickets
about this motion of censure."
Coleman   then   offered   his
resignation to council.
ptisciimoN i
All Doctor's Eyeglass  Prescriptions
filled. First  quality  materials  used.
All  work  performed   by  qualified*
861 Granville      M U 3-8921
limelight Ball'
at Coach  House  Inn
This Friday, Feb. 5 - 8:30-12:30
$3.50 (Members $3.00)
Tickets for Newman Formal Now on Sale
at AMS and Newman Centre
Be Sure of Your Copy
csa NEWS
opened Feb. 2. The following positions are open:
President, Vice-President, Treasurer, Secretary,
Social Officer, .Cultural Officer, Public Relations
Officer, Sports Co-ordinator and Club Night Chairman.
bar will be open from 3.30 to 4.00 at which time
the meeting will begin.
SKIING TRIP—-Would all those interested in a skiing
trip to Mount Baker on Sunday, Feb. 7 please
sign the list in the G.S.C. or contact Chuck Irwin
at Local 652 or 224-0644. Come and meet your
fellow students and enjoy the snow. THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press. Pounding member. Pacific
Student Press. Authorized as second-class mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and news photography.
Of feds and ads
Student council moved with a rare burst of energy
Monday night and enacted some legislation.
Why? Because the establishment was being threatened by that nasty B.C. Student Federation group.
The result was a painfully clear demonstration of
how the establishment moves to protect its own.
Council ordered the publications manager, a paid AMS
employee, to remove a 30-inch ad from The Ubyssey.
The publications manager had earlier sold the feds
the ad for $48. That is his job.
The ad urged students to get out and vote. It also
listed several "issues" which were part of the platform
of two candidates. (Everett Northup and Marsha
Council ordered it removed because it violated an
election ruling, a ruling council passed Monday night.
Before the ruling the feds had violated nothing.
They had merely found—and used—a neat loophole in
the election rules.
The opportunity to do the same thing was open to
any candidate or group of persons.
Council's apparent argument was that use of the
loophole violated a "good-faith" arrangement regarding
But since when were politics—even student politics—
ever run on principles of good faith
Since this is a million-dollar-a-year operation, perhaps council should invest a few dollars in getting better
election rules.
Perhaps council should hire a lawyer to revise the
rules and change them when there is no campaigning.
Council's dandy rule change still leaves a hole large
enough to herd 40 candidates through.
To circumvent the present $40 limit on campaign
expenses, for example, a candidate merely has to get a
friend to run against him.
His friend can charge up a $40 ad in The Ubyssey
to expenses. The ad can support his adversary.
Here is the text of Monday's resolution. Rush to
your nearest AMS office for copies of the five-page
election rules and pick your own loopholes.
Moved Mr. Mitchell, seconded Mr. Lynn:
"Whereas up to this year there has been no advertising in The Ubyssey with regard to AMS elected positions, and
"Whereas there is a limit of $40 on all campaign
expenditures ensuring that finances are not a prerequisite to obtaining AMS Office,
"Be it therefore resolved that any advertising in The
Ubyssey or elsewhere supporting a candidate and/or
his platform be included in his campaign expenses which
may not exceed $40,
"And therefore no advertising will appear in The
Ubyssey or elsewhere during the campaign period with
regard to the election of AMS executive members unless it is specifically charged to one candidate or another,
the only exception being advertising of the Elections
"And be it further resolved that this policy be effective as of this day." (our bold face). . . . Carried. Abs:
Mr. Hender.
This is, then, an explanation to the B.C. Student
Federation for The Ubyssey having to welch on an
agreement to print ad copy.
It is also a hint to the council to offer to pay the
cost of the deleted ad.
EDITOR:  Mike  Horsey
News    Tim Padmore
City   Tom Wayman
Managing Editor .... Janet Matheson
*rt —    Don  Hume
Sports  George Reamsbottom
Asst. City   Lorraine Shore
Asst. News Editor Carole Munroe
Associate  _ _ Mike Hunter
Associate   Ron Riter
Asst. Managing   Norm Betts
Page Friday  Dave Ablett
Critics  .  John  Kelsey
Hurry, hurry, work and worry as
we sweat,  sweat, sweat to get our
notebooks stamped so we can go to
the party Feb. 13 which will feature
such goodies as the City Desk skit.
Lome Mallin, Al Francis, Art Neumann, |Gord McLaughlin, |C o r o 1
Smith, Dave Orchard, Art Casperson, Jack Khoury, Ann Burge, Doug
Halverson, Sherri Galen, Paul Terry,
Carol Anne Baker. Robbi West,
Mona Helcermanas, Ros Acutt, Mike
Vaux, Brian Staples, Robin Russell,
Filler, Bob Burton. Also there was
this beautiful girl named Haley,
something Haley, I think, and she
said she wasn't going to come back
if I didn't put her name m, so I
wrote it down carefully but I lost
the piece of paper.  Blush.
Cacchioni replies
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I would like to clear up a few falsehoods
which Mr. Belfont seems to be harbouring
(re The Ubyssey, Jan. 22).
On Friday night, the 15th of January, I
attended the opening session of the joint UBC-
UVic Symposium at the Graduate Study Center. Later the same evening, I attended the
informal session held at the house of the
Anglican Chaplain off campus, leaving at approximately 1 a.m.
On Saturday I attended the morning sessions from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. during which
I listened to two excellent talks—one by Dr.
Jackman and one by Dr. Milton, both from
the University of Victoria.
It was at this point that I became discouraged with the whole affair and decided my
time could be better spent.
Again, I state that I attended all of the sessions from the opening of the Symposium
until 12:30 p.m. on Saturday. During this
time I never saw Mr. Belfont present at any
of the sessions.
I also feel that since I have attended other
UBC Symposia, have served on the University
of Victoria Academic Symposium Committee
for the past four years and have attended
seminars, workshops and conventions of the
national and provincial nature, I am in a
position to judge such symposia from both
the academic and administrative point of view.
Therefore I reiterate my charges of the
"niggardly hospitality" we received from the
UBC committee and students, poor planning
and a poor attitude on the part of the few
UBC students who happened to drift in and
out of the sessions I attended.
In spite of this experience, I hope that
other Victoria College - UBC Symposia will
prove successful.
Victoria College.
*P       *P       *r
More apathy
Editor, The Ubyssey:
On January 28th, four prominent UBC
faculty members were engaged in a debate
on entrance requirements and curriculum.
At this controversial debate approximately
65 students and staff members attended.
This shows a disgusting degree of apathy toward subjects which affect us all.
Forestry TV.
•p sjl *f*
Socreds discussed
Editor. The Ubyssey:
The Social Credit club was distressed after
reading a letter to you from the Liberal Club.
Of all people on campus, we expected those
who are active politically to realize that there
is a difference between the Social Credit
party and the Creditiste party.
But maybe they are just ignorant of present day realities, for I am "Sure" they would
not try to smear our party by the association
they suggest. I will take this opportunity to
assure you and your readers that there is no
connection between the Social Credit party
and the Creditiste party.
It seemed very strange to us that the Liberals should attack the Creditiste club and
its policies in light of the fact that some of
the leaders of the Creditiste club are members
of the Liberal club.
UBC Social Credit Club.
♦    •¥•    •£
Editor, The Ubyssey:
As I left the Brock on my way to an 11:30
a.m. lecture amid the poignant strains of one
of Mozart's piano concertos, I noticed a girl
with a look in her eyes which told me she
was far from contemplating the material she
had been reading. She seemed lost in deep
and eternal harmonies of the music of one of
the world's greatest composers.
I was loath to leave then, as I have been
many times when Radsoc has presented works
of Brahms and Beethoven, as well as selections of well-arranged songs of the present
and past.
True, there may be some repetition, but I
suggest that the members of the UBCLSIB
(UBC Loafing Society of Indolent Bums) try
C-FUN for a day.
Science I Thursday, February 4, 1965
Page 5
—don hume photo
Student musical
Outsiders ring
bells next week
Non-students will take several parts in the student
Musical Society production of The Bells Are Ringing next
Music Society was unable to
audition enough students to fill
the chorus, a Mussoc spokesman said.
Members of Grace MacDonald's School of Dancing, 2182
West Twelfth, are taking unfilled parts. Grace MacDonald
is the choreographer for the
• •    •
The production, starring Pat
Rose and Loyola Bunz, goes
Monday through Saturday
next week.
Student tickets are two for
$1 Monday and 75 cents other
nights. Shows are at 8:30 p.m.
in the old Auditorium.
Miss MacDonald told The
Ubyssey: "The production calls
for dancers to represent night
club dancers. We couldn't get
enough students to take the
• •    •
"There are so many good
dancers at the university that
it is a shame to have to do this.
This is he first time we have
had to  go outside."
Miss MacDonald said lack of
people at auditions has worried her for a long time.
"It may be the fault of the
co-ordinating committee. There
are quite a few other activities
going on during our rehearsals," she said.
Bazin speaks
Canadian Union of Students
national president Jean Bazin,
will speak to student council
and give a public address here
March 12 and 13.
Campus linen scrubbed
in week-long KKK program
If you've dreamed of becoming the greatest garbage picker on campus, this week is
your big chance.
Circle K, a men's service
club on campus sponsored by
the Kiwanis Club, is planning
KKK, Kampus Klean-up Kam-
paign, to teach students to
keep UBC clean.
The Kampaign includes a
garbage pick-up contest, a garbage-throw, a debate in the
Library pool and a greased pig
Wednesday, members of campus political clubs staged a
garbage-collecting contest; the
winner got a home-made garbage cup.
Liberals, only ones to show
up, won by default.
Liberals were expected to
Two - dollar vouchers, redeemable Monday, were hidden in campus garbage pails.
Undergraduate society presidents will chase Katie, the $12
greased piglet, around the
Stadium at noon today.
Admission is a piece of garbage such as lunch bag, or silver collection to help pay for
Katie will later be presented
to  the Aggie  barn,  or if the
Cube rolls
onto beach
Two Fort Campers claim to
have spotted a small, glowing,
apparently self-propelled cube
on the Fort Camp beach.
"We were walking on the
beach Monday night when we
saw the thing come up," said
architect Ken Hutchinson.
"It was a cube about two
feet on each side and it was
glowing red all over.
"As we watched, the thing
crawled into the woods and
"It seemed to leave a white
foamy refuse behind as it
went," he said.
The engineer said he did not
attempt to follow the object.
"It was pretty eerie," said
his companion, Bob Dill.
East beckons scholars
while we beckon back
Six students are deserting UBC for eastern universities.
Felicia Folk, Arts I; Philip
George, Science III; Susan
Knibbs, Arts II; Robert Lance,
Arts III; Detlev Schamberger,
Arts III, and brother Wolfgang
Schamberger, Arts II have
been awarded Canadian Union
of Students scholarships tenable at most eastern universities.
The scholarships valued at
about $600 each, cover fees
and travel expenses.
Six students from other Canadian universities will come to
UBC next fall in exchange.
The students were chosen
for their marks and interest in
campus activities.
"I think it is a good idea
and provides great opportunities for students," said Detlev
Schamberger who said he
would like to use his scholarship at Laval.
. . CUS winner
Aggies don't want her, she may
be auctioned off.
Circle K spokesman Blake
Dunlop said: "We encourage
the Aggies not to go hog wild."
Friday, frustrated students
can realize the suppressed desire to throw garbage at AMS
president   Roger' McAfee   and
Engineering president Steve
McAfee and Whitelaw will
debate the statement liquor
ads should be allowed in The
The audience is encouraged
to throw garbage at the speakers.
UBC students get set
for land of the rising sun
An exchange trip to Japan is ahead for six UBC students
this summer.
The exchangees will leave Vancouver in July and will
spend two months touring Japan with Japanese students.
Further information and application forms are available
from the Dep't of Asian Studies, Bu. 4262.
Deadline for applications is Monday.
SUB could have
student bookstore
AMS president Roger McAfee said Monday the feasibility of a student-run bookstore
is being investigated.
"There are several big problems," he said.
A lot of money is needed to
stock a university bookstore
with many and varied expensive hard-cover text books, he
Stock to last several years
would have to be purchased at
one time, but if a course was
changed the books could not
be sold and money would be
"We are now looking into
the idea of a paperback bookstore,"   said   McAfee.   "Paper
backs would be cheaper than
the hard-cover texts and we
wouldn't have to stock the
same number or variety."
McAfee said the idea of placing the bookstore in the new
Student Union Building near
the College Shop is being considered. This would mean profits from other sales would cover possible losses on book
Vancouver Lawyer John Macy Looks At
CUBA   65
Films • Slides - Question Period
BU. 100
Student Committee on Cuban Affairs
Public Meeting — Join a Panel Discussion of
'Canada's Defence Commitments"
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6th at 8:00 p.m.
Masonic Hall, 4426 W. 10th Av#.
Commander David Moore, R.C.N. (Ret.)
H. W. Macdonald, M.C., B.A. (Oxen.), B.Comm.
Col. H. R. Fullerton, R.C.A. (Ret.)
Dr. A. C. Harkness—Moderator
Sponsored by Vancouver Quadra Progressive-Conservative
Assn.—West Point Grey Division
Graduate   Students
Universal Tutoring
College Requires
Tutors  Immediately
Math, Physics, Chem.,
Call 683-8464 — After 6 call WA 2-1794 Page 6
Thursday, February 4, 1965
This is the first of three articles on the history, scope and
future of field hockey at UBC.
Rattray is goalkeeper for the
current  varsity   hockey   team.
UBC first fielded a league
team in the 1923-24 season;
having no practice grounds
of their own, they used off-
campus facilities.
The 1925-26 season saw
the election of Harry Warren, student player, as president of the UBC field hockey team. Since that date
Warren has done, perhaps,
more for Canadian field
hockey than any other person. He is still active on
campus as Dr. Warren, current head of the geology department.
Hockey development pn
gressed when in the ilSS
32 season a playing a:
practice field was obtain
In 1939, four UBC players
were picked to the Vancouver All-Star team which
travelled to the 1940 World's
Fair where they played Los
Angeles and San Francisco.
Due to the war, field
hockey, along with most
campus sports was suspended from 1940-1945.
• •   •
The next highlight came
with the appointment of
Malcolm McGregor as coach
at UBC, a position he held
from 1954 until 1964, when
the present coach Eric
Broom replaced him. Broom
also was chosen as the
coach of the Canadian national team.
Although field hockey
has been played in this province since 1907, development
elsewhere in Canada has
been slow. Men's leagues
in Toronto didn't begin until
1954, and in Montreal until
1955. Development in Calgary, Edmonton. Guelph,
and Hamilon followed even
• •   •
Not until 1961 was a
Canadian Field Hockey
Association formed. Shortly
after this Canada was admitted as a member of the
International Federation.
Aiming for a place in the
1964 Olvmpic Games, Canada participated in a pre-
Olymoic tournament at Lyon. France. In two games
against the U.S., Canada
was able to win one and tie
the other, thereby qualifying for the games at Tokyo.
The annual polesitting contest is closer than you may
think. i
The Ubyssey Sports Department, holders of the championship for the last seven years,
is once again favoured to win.
All fees and entry applications will be accepted by The
Ubyssey Sports department no
later than next Friday.
TRIUMPH AND TRAGEDY: A bit too much gas and a bit
too much ice left Ray Ammann's TR-4 stuffed in a snowbank   on    the   Ashcroft-Mammette    Lake    road    during
—mike hunter photo
Sunday's Thunderbird  Car   Rally.   Hero  towing   him  out
(right) is checkpointer Mike  Hunter,  in  the  greatest car
ever made.
iNothing but the facts
MAA President
There's this guy called
George Reamsbottom.
Then there's this guy called
Roger McAfee.
They seem to disagree! You
may have noticed this if you
have cast your eyes upon this
space in recent issues of The
Contrary to what you may
think about sports editors
and student council presidents, both these gentlemen
are in a position to know the
facts of our athletic situation.
Both happen to foe members
of the Men's Athletic Committee.
For the Uninformed, the
Men's Athletic Committee is
a student-faculty group which
determines athletic policy and
directs the Athletic Director
in his duties. Present members of the committee are:
Faculty— Dr.    C.    R o w 1 e s
(chairman),   Prof.    R.    Osborne, Dr. J. Chapman and
Dr. B. Burke.
Alumni   representative— Mr.
Sandy Robertson.
Students— Roger McAfee,
Kyle Mitchell,  George
Reamsbottom  and  yours
The Athletic Director, R. J.
Phillips, is a non-voting member of this committee which
will decide whether or not we
return to the WCIAA.
Now, Reamsbottom and
McAfee have told you what
they think. Without presenting my own opinion, here are
the pertinent facts:
FACT 1. The Athletic Budget at UBC this year is approximately $93,000. This
does not include coaches, salaries or the cost of facilities.
It does include all administrative, travel, and equipment
costs of the 27 extramural
sports at UBC. To maintain
this program at its present
level, we estimate that it will
cost at least an additional
$15,000 per year, regardless
of where or whom we play.
FACT 2. We actually have
three alternative courses of
action. We can re-join the
WCIAA, join the Evergreen
Conference or remain independent.
FACT 3. The only way we
can compete in Canadian
competition on a league basis,
complete with regional and
national championships, is
through the WCIAA. This is
advantageous from a "nationalistic" point of view and
gives   our   teams   a   goal   to
strive for. On the other hand,
unless major schedule
changes can be worked out
with the WCIAA (and there
is some indication that they
can), the cost to us would be
at least another $15,000 on
top of the $15,000 needed to
maintain the program at its
existing level.
FACT 4. The Evergreen
Conference includes small
universities in Washington
and Oregon. It would be much
cheaper for us to compete in
this Conference but:
—the   Conference   schedules
only   a   small   number   of
—we would probably be required   by   the   Evergreen
Conference to commit ourselves to join for 10 years;
—the colleges in the Conference, although of generally
high    calibre    athletically,
are not well known.
FACT 5. Our least expensive course of action would be
to remain independent of any
league and do all our scheduling on an exhibition basis.
This    would    enable    us    to
schedule   teams   of   approximately equal calibre to provide  a  strong  level  of  competition.
However, some people
(mostly spectators) contend
that players do not perform
as well or enjoy it as much
when they have no "goal" or
League championship to aim
Those are the facts. All the
members of the MAC are interested in hearing your
opinion. Write a letter to the
Editor and tell us what YOU
among best
in Canada
Two members of the Thunderbird weightlifting team
have been nationally ranked
after excellent performances
in '64.
Andrew Hinds, student
coach and Claus Hallschmidt
have been ranked fifth and
seventh respectively in Canada.
Hinds holds the B.C. Open
record in the 148 pound
class with a dead lift of 505
pounds and set a new UBC
record in the 165 pounds
class with a dead lift of 140
Hallschmidt has broken
four UBC records in the 200
pound class including a press
of 261%, clean and jerk—
305, and 3S5 pounds in the
squat event.
for Fraternity Formats
Special Rate . . . $6.00 includes
Tuxedo, cummerbund, shirt, tie, studs, links, suspenders
2   Locations:   4683  Kingsway,  Bby by Sears  HE  1-1160
2608 Granville at 10th Ave  RE 3-6727
Present Stock at
We're moving to.larger
premises at
4510 W. 10th Ave.
on MARCH 1st
Drop in now at
4564 W. 10th Avenue
Support K.K.K.
Feb. 1-5
Ivor Williams Sporting
Goods Lid,
now operating
Varsity Sporting Goods
Same Management with
Bigger Stock
4564 W. 10th 224-6414
"Bells Are Ringing"
featuring Pat Rose and Loyola Bunz
Auditorium - February 8-13 at 8:30 p.m.
Marine* Thursday — Special Student Rates: Man., Tues., Wed. & Thurs. Matinee
Tickets Now Available at AJMLS. and Auditorium Ticket Office Thursday, February 4, 1965
Page 7
March 30, 1964 ... the
final game of the North
Shore Winter Club's 2nd
annual bonspiel was coming
to a close, a little early, but
it was expected. Lyall Dagg
and his 1964 World Championship rink had captured
another trophy. The rink
from UBC was just another
victim kayoed by the Champion.
Dagg 'and his third man
Leo Hebert stood at the back
of the house. But all eyes
were on the slim, tall, UBC
skip as he came out of the
hack with the slide that
brought UBC two Western
Canadian Intercollegiate
Championships. The rock
settled in the four-foot rings
for UBC's fourth point of the
game but Dagg had 10. It
was the tenth end of a regular
twelve end final. But they
knew that the World Champ
wouldn't be taken this ime.
Everybody knew that someday, they would meet again.
January 24, 1965. The Zone
Playdowns for the Pacific
Coast Curling Association
were in progress in the Burnaby Winter Club. All eyes
were on the kids from UBC
and the 1964 World Curling
Champions. Both undefeated,
but one soon would fall.
The whiz, kids from the
Thunderbird campus were
sentimental favorites so they
were given the name, by
many curling enthusiasts, as
the Cinderella rink from
UBC. And the skip carried
the wand.
Dagg was leading 9-8 playing the final end. Nearly
everyone gave the campus
boys little chance to survive.
The wand played its role.
Dagg missed his final stone to
give UBC two points; so the
game would go into an extra
end. Or like they say in
tiddly-winks — overtime.
Good things usually don't
come in pairs. Not usually.
But after the whiz skip from
UBC made a climactic shot
with perfect execution, Mr.
Dagg and his cohorts were
faced with a do or die shot
to the four foot ring. Dagg's
shot died so UBC lived on undefeated to be one of the two
Zone  representatives.  Dagg
came to be the other.
January 30, 1965. Chilliwack — the site of the Pacific
Coast Curling Association
Playdowns, with six teams
fighting to be the PCCA curling king.
The favorite was the Dagg
rink. But the talented skip
had to step down from his
curling role two days before
because of pressing business
commitments. So club mate
Roy Vinthers was chosen as
the man for the job. Everyone felt that three of four
members in a World Championship rink gave it a lot of
experience, so the odds remained in favor of the Dagg-
less crew.
The student princes from
UBC would play the 1964
curling kings in the opening
match. The armchair skips
anticipated revenge, but the
UBC skip had other things in
mind. Trailing 8-6 in the final
end, he made one of the finest shots, probably the most
important, of his curling career, to give give his rink a
sure three points if Vinthers
missed his final stone.
Few really believed it
would happen. So all eyes
were on the UBC skip as he
came out of the hack to make
his final stone to provide the
three vital points for vicory,
once again, over the World
Champions — three of them
Jack Arnet, the fourth year
UBC Commerce student, skipped his rink through the Playdowns undefeated. He now
advances to the Provincial
finals in Kamloops this weekend where he will play the
interior representative for the
right to represent B.C.
From there, if he wins,
Arnet will take his rink to
Saskatoon to compete in the
Canadian Championships,
March 1-5.
With a few breaks, and a
little help from that big
wand, Jack Arnet and the
Cinderella rink may do just
But there is one thing for
certain, Lyall Dagg won't be
At noon today
Saints come marching in
The Thunderbird basketball team will be out to establish a winning streak this
weekend. But it won't be
Fresh from two victories
over the University of Alaska
Nanooks the Birds host the
"Fighting Saints" from Carroll
College with the first game
going this afternoon at 12:45
in the Memorial Gym.
• •    •
A second game will be
played Friday evening at 8:30
Peter Mullins, Bird basketball coach, claims that "Carroll College will give us a very
tough game."
This could well go down as
the campus understatement of
the year.
The "Fighting Saints" have
won their last four games,
three in their Montana League
and the last one a 72-61 victory over the University of
Wisconsin, a participant in the
Big Ten  Conference.
Their record is 7-9.
• •    •
Mullins   feels   his   team   is
ready and off last week's performance "playing much better basketball." Earlier the
Birds had found themselves in
a slump that saw them drop
two especially poor games to
Western Washington.
The Birds may make mar
tyrs out of the "Fighting
Saints" but it will take the
same sort of performance that
resulted in the 69-67 triumph
over U.S. nationally ranked
Seattle Pacific three weeks
Leading the Bird onslaught
will be Bob Barazzuol and
Gene Rizak, top UBC scorers
with game averages of 13.5
and 13.1 respectively.
Barazzuol also leads in rebounds with 163 followed by
Steve Spencer's 130. The Birds
are averaging 64 points a
game. In the won-lost column
they are 9-7.
Starting today's noon hour
game for the Birds will be
Gene Rizak and Alex Brayden
at guards, Morris Douglas and
Bob Barazzuol at forward and
Steve  Spencer at  centre.
M^   LiAl X U JAxlilJ... llic lovely young look in
;   * fashion!
Support K.K.K.
Feb. 1-5
Graduation — Then What?
A challenging profession?
A role in rehabilitation?
For full information (including bursaries) about enrollment in an eighteen-month
course in Occupational
The Executive Secretary
Canadian Association of
Occupational Therapists,
331 Bloor Street West,
Toronto  5, Ontario.
I''in<\ very line. Uolany
daringly simple in style—elegant
in feel—niachine-washahle
Kitten creates current campus
fashions for you! Full-fashioned
radian shoulder cardigan with
rack facing, roll collar and
•% sleeves in 100% superfine
English Botany. Mothproof.
Shrink-treated. Fully-lined
straight skirl woven of
same elegant ISotany.
dry-eleanahle—in exciting
new Spring fashion colours
dyed-lo-match perfectly all
Kitten Holany sweaters.
Cardigan .11-12, $12.98 —
skirl 8-20, $15.98. Al all
fine shops everywhere.
,~-.<   Vt ithou l this label
I is not a genuine KITTKN.
6 Points on Totem
If s the best Yearbook in Canada. Last year
the judges at the Chicago School of Journalism placed Totem in the top 10% of North
American Yearbooks.
The most comprehensive coverage ever. Totem's chronoligical event coverage is based
on over 6000 photos taken during the last
six months. At least two photographers
were somewhere on campus every noon hour
taking pictures. Chances are your picture is
somewhere in Totem.
The accent is on quality. Of the 6000 photos taken, the best 400 are reproduced in
Campus Life. Highlight of the book is a
16-page color photo essay, which is now on
It's changed to meet student needs. Again,
there is a book for grads, and Campus Life
for everyone. Campus Life is in magazine
form and the dry group shots with meaningless copy are gone. Concentration is on
events and people.
It features interviews and depth examinations. Dr. John B. Macdonald, Dr. Gordon
Shrum, Dean Cowan and Dean Naegele give
frank opinions on Guideposts to Innovation
and the impact of SFU.
A sneak preview1 available. A survey reported most people uninterested in buying
Totem hadn't seen it. This year the color
proof section is on display at every place
Totem's on sale.
Campus Life $1.75    Grad Book $4.00
Don't Delay — Buy Today Page 8
Thursday, February 4, 1965
VICTORIA COLLEGE President Malcolm G. Taylor
speaks on Freedom for Creativity at Vancouver Institute meeting Saturday in
Bu. at 8:15 p.m.
Chinese Varsity presents
Chinese New Year's Dance
Saturday at Jewish Community Centre, 41st and Oak at
9 p.m. Music by Doug Parker.
• •   •
Tournament ends tonight.
Come or default.
• •    •
Japan Student Exchange—
Apply by Feb. 8 in Bu. 4262.
All students eligible.
• •    •
Song Fest '65 coming Friday, Feb. 12, 8:00 p.m. in
Queen Elizabeth Theatre.
Says report
Grads sucked in
by B.C. not U.S.
The major drain on UBC's graduate reservoir is B.C. and
not the U.S., says UBC president John Macdonald.
The  U.S.  provides  a  brain
pump rather than a brain
drain, Macdonald concludes in
his annual report.
"Of 27,000 graduates, 47 per
cent are living in greater Vancouver, 73 per cent in B.C. and
91 per cent in Canada," the
report says.
2,000 GONE
But it says that although
nearly 2,000 UBC engneers
have gone to the U.S., more
than 2,000 engineers with degrees from other universities
are working in B.C.
''And of .84 UBC physics
Ph.D.'s who have settled into
permanent occupations, 70 per
cent have remained in Canada," the report continues.
"At the same time, the developing provincial and national economies increase the prospect of keeping more and more
of our trained people at home,"
Dr. Macdonald said.
This, coupled with a demand
for more trained university
teachers, could mean that
eventually nearly all graduates
will remain in Canada.
And it should be remembered that some of those graduates
living outside Canada have returned to their own countries
after obtaining degrees here,"
he said.
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, 75c—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications Office: Brock Hall.
Lost 8c Found
FOUND — Sunday, Jan. 31, sum of
money vie. Coal Harbour. Metallurgy^Dept^LocaI236.	
LOST — 1 Ski, dropped out of car
just inside UBC gates. Phone
Rosalind, 224-9976.	
LOST — Between Ponderosa & Library, heart-shaped, gpld locket
with pearls on front, and initials
"C.M.F." on back. Would finder
call Kathie,  CA 4-5395.	
FOUND — A Men's black umbrella
in  the Huts.  Phone RE 8-6385.
FOUND — Dark grey duffle coat
Mon. a.m. Chem. 272. You have
mine.   Contact  Mike,   987-1609.
WOULD the gentleman who gave
me a ride Sat. morning and now
has my purse. in his car call Eve,
224-5666, as soon as possible.
LOST — Commerce 151 Accounting
Text Mon. afternoon, Hebb theatre.
Phone AM 6-8074.	
LOST — Brown wallet Monday 4.30.
Phone Mike at CA 4-9856. Reward
LOST in Library History 427 Text
"Westward Expansion" and Sam-
uelson's "Economics". Reward,
Jim Taylor,  CA 4-3112.
Valentine Greetings
TELL HER she's the sweetest—or
him—in the ''classified" way. Special rate of 50c for Friday, Feb. 12.
Special Notices-
TO THE KNIGHT — Implore no
more—get lost—Lady Gwinevere.
Get me tickets to the Knight
Theatre Coffee House.	
LOTS OF LOVE and Best Wishes to
Kathleen Armstrong on her birth-
day, Feb. 5.
YES! THE SHOCKERS are coming
to jolt the campus! Watch out for
DEADLINE — Feb. 15th for enrollment in C.U.S. Life Insurance plan.
See Jonh Stansfield in Rm. 258,
Brock, and lunch hour this week
re:   information.
HILLEL Foundation. Skating party,
P.N.E. Forum, Sat. Feb. 6th. 9:30-
11:30 p.m. Info-Hillel House, CA
WANTED — 2 Riders Mon. to Fri.
for 8.30 from South Burnaby. Phone
HE 4-1877.
PAIR of car chains 13". LA 1-4762.
WANTED—"The Mammals of B.C."
by Cowan & Guiguet. Phone Dave
at 325-3907.
Automobiles For Sale
FOR SALE—1954 Ford Sedan. Snow
tires, pullmanized, trailer hitch,
heavy   springs,   $225.   CA  8-8606.
•57 BUICK Standard 8; floor shift.
What offers? BR. 7-9508 after 4
p.m. Brian.
Help Wanted
PART TIME WORK available now
& full time during summer for
male students—Light construction
& maintenance work. $2.00 per
hour. Must be presentable, trustworthy and capable. Call Mr.
Alexander, MU 1-4964.
ART BUSINESS, ideal as side line,
for male or female. 1065 E. 17th
Ave. TR 6-6362.
SLEEPING room for rent. Bedding
included. Ride for 8:30's. Fraser &
Marine. 325-0824.
Room & Board
Fraternity House, 2260 Wesbrook
Crescent. Phone CA 4-0952, ask
for Mike Pearson.
ON CAMPUS — Room and board
Zeta Psi Fraternity, excellent food,
good atmosphere. Call 22,4-9885.
Atmospheric Sciences Colloquium Feb. 16 in F and G
101 at 3:30. J. B. Wright speaks
on What is Vancouver's climate, anyway?
Model applicants needed
for Model UN Assembly
Applicants are needed by the UBC United Nations Club
for a trip to the Model UN Assembly in Montreal, Feb.
10 to 13.
The model assembly, sponsored by four Montreal Universities, demonstrates the working of the UN, and uses
current UN subjects as topics.
Delegates this year will come from Canada, the United
States, Mexico, Puerto Rico and Cuba.
Application forms should be put in Box 136, Brock Hall.
Lean-priced   Button-down
Authorized   by   Higman-Pepper
Authentic traditionals are hard to find . . . here's a lean-
priced Shirt with the distinguished detail a man about campus
demands. Tapered to fit you trimly, with a collar stitchced to
ensure correct roll, buttons securely anchored, generous tuck-in.
In a high quality herring-bone effect cotton that wears well
and is available in favoured colours. University men find a
man-sized choice when  they shop Eaton's.
EATON'S Price each 7.95


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