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The Ubyssey Mar 16, 1965

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 WE UBYSSEY
VOL. XLVII, No. 61
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 16, 1965
CA 4-3916
Mob smashes into dance
2,000 break in,
$300 damage
Mob of 3,500 and crushed coat racks in Armory Saturday
Afore than $1,500
Watchdogs
big AAC I
find
Women better
The Academic Activities Committee lost $1,578 this
year, according to an AMS watchdog committee investigating AAC operations.
The loss was revealed Monday by AMS activities Co-ordinator Graeme Vance and
Arts president Chas Pentland.
They were appointed by the
AMS to take over AAC in February, after charges the joint
General meeting
ends AMS year
Canadian Union of Students' president, Jean Bazin,
will highlight the AMS general meeting in the Armory
Thursday noon.
The Ubyssey will have a
special section about the
meeting in Thursday's paper.
Quorum is 1,500 students.
By LORNE MALLIN
A mob of 2,000 crashed a dance in the Armory Saturday
night and caused at least $300 damage.
As many as 3,500 jam-packed
the dance at peak times.
Student sponsors, Ken Der-
cole, Comm. II, and Allen Bon-
nell, Agriculture III, charged
police didn't give adequate protection.
"They weren't there during
the first hour or so when we
needed them the most," Der-
cole charged.
The crowd began breaking
in before police, who had been
asked to come earlier, arrived,
he said.
The crowd smashed windows
and swarmed in through washrooms and back entrances.
One group broke windows in
the Navy office to enter the
dance but found the inside door
locked.
The frustrated gang spilled
liquid on a rug and damaged a
bulletin board, table and typewriter.
The crowd inside the smoke-
filled dance hall, smashed more
than a dozen windows.
Ten aluminum coat racks
collapsed, bent and broken,
from the sheer weight of
clothes.
Cost of repairs to the coat
racks was estimated by Building and Grounds at about $150
and will toe borne by the sponsors.
The sponsors closed the
dance at 12:40 a.m., an hour
and a half early,
"There was too much broken glass on the floor for the
dance to continue," Bonnell
said.
Glass littered floor
Victoria College-UBC symposium was mishandled and degenerated into petty squabbling.
"The situation is pretty bad,"
said Vance.
"Nobody really knows exactly what the final figure will
be, since the files were practically non-existent," he said.
Vance said that there may
possib?v be some revenue yet
to come in. This would be from
the joint symposium held with
Victoria College.
Victoria College were supposed to share the cost of the
(Continued on Page 2)
SEE:    LOSSES
Students reported at least
one girl suffered minor cuts
from jagged glass from broken
bottles and windows.
A Buildings and Grounds
spokesman said the crowd appeared to be mostly high school
kids and downtown hoods.
He said many dancers seemed very intoxicated.
RCMP arrested a 20-year-old
UBC student for drunkenness.
"The line-up for the dance
was packed five deep from the
entrance back almost to International House," Dercole said.
"About 8,000 people tried to
get to the dance," Dercole said.
"We estimated 3,000 or 4,000
in cars were turned back by
the university patrol," Dercole
said.
The sponsors brought in a
Seattle recording group at a
cost of $800.
"The dance was advertised
too much," Dercole said.
Including posters and Ubyssey ads, there were 74 ads on
a downtown rock and roll radio station.
"They charged us 15 per
cent of the profits, which turned out to be $250," Dercole
said.
"We originally wanted Radsoc to sponsor the dance but
they wouldn't accept the idea,"
he said.
(Both Dercole and Bonnell
are Radsoc members.)
"The AMS told us the president of the club sponsoring the
dance would be responsible for
any losses involved," Dercole
said.
"I don't think we will ever
be able to stage a dance on
campus again," he said.
than Engineers
Ubyssey cashes in on slave sale
Two female slaves toiled
in The Ubyssey office yesterday, thanks to an Aggie Slave
Day yesterday at noon.
Ubyssey photographer Bert
McKinnon picked up two of
the Delta Phi Epsilon slaves
for a total of 85 cents and set
them to work typing Tween
Classes and cleaning the
darkroom.
The girls, Judy Fainstein
and Margo Korsch, both Arts
I, enjoyed The Ubyssey at-
mosphere so much they
stayed past the required one
hour period.
One practical-minded Aggie
bid for and bought a slave,
Looking  over toothy (lave
but only after checking her
teeth.
Average price per slave
was about $1.
Meanwhile the sorority, as
a result of small male attendance at an auction (about seven) made $8.
The money will be donated
to the Canadian Cystic Fibrosis Foundation to aid research about the incurable
muscle disease.
A spokesman said the Aggies, co-sponsors of the event,
were busy watching a soccer
game at the time of the auction. Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March  16, 1965
BONING UP are four of this year's UBC Woodrow Wilson
scholars. Left to right are Mel Best, Ubyssey news editor
Tim Padmore, Andrew Spray and Chris Brealey. Other
UBC  winners  are  Patricia  Smith,   Robert  Diebolt,   Dennis
Makes history
Mt. Robson climb
a first for prof
By  ART  CASPERSON
A UBC professor was one of
five men who made B.C. mountaineering history last week.
Dr. Leif-Norman Patterson
of the math department was a
member of a climbing party
that made the first winter ascent of Mount Robson, the
highest peak in the Canadian
Rockies at 12,972 feet.
With Patterson were Alex
Bertulis, Fred Beckey, Tom
Stewart and Eric Bjornstad, all
from Seattle.
• *    •
Patterson skied to Berg Lake
on Mt. Robson, which is approximately 5,000 feet above
sea-level. The others snow-
shoed in.
Patterson and Bertulis
climbed directly up the Tumbling glacier which took them to
the 8,500-foot level where they
pitched camp.
In the morning they considered climbing the north face
of the mountain which has
been climbed only once before,
in summer, but after inspecting
the face they decided to take
the usual route up the east
face.
"The climbing of the north
face is a major project," Patterson said. "It would take
more time than we had."
• •    •
"The face is covered almost
entirely by ice and the last bit
is rock. I would like to try it
sometime," he said.
After leaving most of their
gear at the 8,500-foot level they
climbed to about 11,00-feet
where they bivouacked in the
snow.
"It was a slightly cold night
with little sleeping gear for the
two of us," Patterson said.
In the morning they climbed
to the top. "We had to cut steps
for several rope lengths," he
said. The rope they used was
300 feet long.
After the climb all members
of the team reassembled at the
base of the east face for the
trip home.
"It might >be an idea to make
the area around Mount Robson
a national park. It is very beautiful and not terribly inaccessible by B.C. standards," said
Patterson.
Multi- million
project seen
A proposal for a multimillion-dollar light industrial
research development on university lands is expected to
be presented in the B.C. Legislature this week.
Plans for the centre are
supposed to be similar to the
Stanford Research Institute
in Palo Alto, Calif, where
laboratories have been set
up by industry research.
Departments
split in July
UBC president John Macdonald said the Economics
and Political Science departments will be split into separate units July 1.
Professor John Young will
continue as head of the Economics department, Macdonald
said.
The new head of the political science department is Professor R. Stephen Milne, who
has been teaching at the University of Singapore since
1961.
—don hume photo
Bevington, Timothy LeGoff, Angus McLaren and Patrick
Steward. The $l,800-plus-tuition awards are tenable at
any Canadian or U.S. university and are for students
interested in university teaching.
Grad class picks officers;
gardens proposed for gift
Only 400 of the 2,200 graduating students attended the
grad class meeting Friday.
The grad class elected Grad Studies dean Ian McTaggart-Cowan honorary president and Dorothy Somerset, of
the theatre department, honorary vice-president.
Proposals for the grad class gift to the university included a memorial garden for either George Cunningham
or Dean Neagele, replacing the university gates, paintings
for Brock, student loans, an alumni chronicle.
A furnished room for SUB, books for the library, a
fountain near the engineering buildings, outside seating
and the Three Universities fund.
1. Academic Symposium
Apply before March 25 to Bob Anderson, Box 1,
A.M.S. Office, for position of Chairman of Academic
Symposium, 1966.
LOSSES
(Continued from Page 1)
symposium, but no one in Victoria knows anything of such
an arrangement and there is
no record of any agreement in
AAC files said Vance.
"There might be $500 to 600
outstanding," he said.
Vance said there seemed to
be no financial control whatever in the committee's affairs.
The report by Vance and
Pentland was presented to
council Monday night.
Also presented to council
was a report by ex-AAC chairman Mike Coleman. Coleman
made the recommendation that
next year the committee's program be re-evaluated and held
to four symposiums with a
grant made by AMS not to exceed $2,000.
Vance said this year's deficit
will not affect next year's committee and will be paid from
the AMS surplus.
-    m%
'6$
1
Everyone
Likes It...
BUY
YOUR COPY
NOW
Before They
Are Sold Out
Remember, You have a date —
Thursday Noon - March 18 - Armoury
A.M.S. General Meeting
AGENDA
Frosh off Council ??
W.U.S.C. - is it worth $1.00
H. A. A. Awards
President's   Report
Treasurer's Report
Constitutional Amendments
Meet Your New Council
Auditor Appointment
1,500 Students Needed to Make a Quorum Tuesday, March 16, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 3
LISTENING CROWD
—paul clancy photo
and generous, too.
No changes
Bookstore report
liked; that's c
Bookstore officials like the faculty committee report on
the financing and function of the bookstore, but they're not
promising any changes.
Bookstore manager John
Hunter said Monday he approved of the report, but said
the bookstore's biggest problem was lack of space.
The report, which rapped
administration refusals to release bookstore accounting figures to the committee recommended changes in the financing and function of the bookstore.
Hunter said he would like
to have a good trade book section and said he thinks there
is a place for a portable typewriter service.
"Our two biggest problems
are getting information from
professors and arranging deli very from publishers," he
said.
"The thing that people who
compare us with American
operations must remember is
that books are the smallest
part ol their operations. You
can buy everything but a car
in American college bookstores. Our main function is
books," he said.
The committee also recommended prices be kept to a
minimum consistent with serv
ice; capital sums be made
available for expansion and increase in stock; and operating
funds be made available for
payment of personnel specialized in the book field.
The committee said the function of the bookstore should be
to:
Stimulate curiosity in fields
other than those being studied
by providing a wide variety of
books which the library does
not stock;
Carry extensive stocks of
quality recordings and art reproductions;
And pay careful attention to
an attractive and convenient
display.
Tiger roars
about beasts
Dr. Lionel Tiger will roar
about men and beasts at
8:30 p.m. Wednesday in the
Jewish Community Centre,
Forty-first and Oak.
The UBC anthropology
and sociology professor will
speak on Is It Man and the
Beast or is Man The Beast
in the fifth of a series of lectures at the Centre.
Rights workers
plead for aid
Three civil rights workers Monday called for Canadian
assistance in the fight against racial discrimination in the
United States.
Student Non - Violent Coordinating Committtee members Karen Stockham and
Phillip Lapansky, and UBC
arts student John Dilday, formerly of Little Rock, Arkansas,
appealed to more than 1,000
students at a noon-hour rally
at the Cairn.
The three outlined examples
of discriminatory practices
used by southern political
power to frustrate Negro civil
rights drives, and called on
UBC students to aid SNCC's
cause by donations and demonstrations.
Miss Stockham, Northwest
co-ordinator of SNCC, said
Mississippi and Alabama have
become police states whose injustices should be brought to
the attention of the world.
"But what do we have — a
president who does things
only when politically expedient, and leaders like Martin
Luther King who have lost
their effectiveness," she said.
"Negroes are to an increasing extent taking things into
their own hands—witness Sel-
ma—as they feel they have to
solve their problems by themselves."
Lapsansky said Negroes in
Mississippi were determined
to "break the state" which is
determinedly trying to keep
the Negro impoverished and
unfranchised.
"In Mississippi, when sheer
brutality fails to keep the
Negro from trying to register
to vote the most frustrating
methods imaginable are used to
keep him from qualifying.
"One section of the test requires an applicant to interpret
one section of the Mississippi
constitution, with a white state
official the sole judge of the
interpretation. Needless to
say, a Negro never passes."
A silver collection during
the rally raised $192.41, which
will be donated to SNCC.
A rally protesting actions of
Selma authorities is scheduled
for noon today in front of the
US Consulate at Georgia and
Burrard.
Hot Khoury
Exam protest
results seen
The protest by 25 education students about writing
six exams in three days may
get results.
Registrar John Parnell
told The Ubyssey Monday:
"We have received the protest and are in contact with
officials of the education
faculty."
Parnell said he hopes to
have the final exam schedule out this week.
Money for
answers
gets results
The preventive medicine department's career survey has
had a 77 per cent response
during its first week.
The survey is designed to
study career choices of 291
students in pre-medicine and
science.
Survey co-ordinator Eleanor
Riches said: "I don't think the
$2 cheque for completing the
survey is responsible for the
response alone."
•    •   •
"Several students have
said they would have filled out
the questionnaire anyway,"
she said.
Miss Riches said students
who registered in 1962 or 1963
as pre-medical or science students were asked to fill out the
survey.
"We've being trying to find
those people who haven't come
in and another questionnaire
is going to be handed out today at noon in Wes. 100," Miss
Riches said.
"A lot of students who
haven't made it on the scheduled days, have been filling
out the forms in Wes. 300 during the week," she said.
Pressure gets slacker
Totem sales
skyrocket
Totem '65 sales have passed
the three-quarter mark, Totem
editor Scott Mclntyre reported
Monday.
"The yearbook is selling
fantastically well," he said.
The books are available at
the College Shop, AMS office
and the bookstore.
First the administration abolished obligatory physical education.
"Great," everyone said as they dragged
themselves to their classrooms, breathlessly collapsing in their seats.
"We won't have to waste our precious
time developing our bodies and can devote ourselves to pure study," they said.
•     •     •
Then the D and D (Discipline and Discovery) report proposed doing away with
Christmas and final exams up to third
year on the grounds that students get too
nervous writing them and that means
they cannot possibly give an accurate representation of their knowledge.
Let's take a closer look at what students
feel about this matter.
The final exams loom less than four
weeks off, and with each passing day
tension for UBC students is steadily
mounting.
Spring is springing; yet not many students are in the right spirit.
Only last Friday I saw a couple lying
on the grass in front of the library—both
worried over their exams.
The boys, in fact, was so nervous he
steadied himself by repeatedly squeezing
the girl's arms and making other gestures
characteristic of a troubled mind.
Evidently the very thought of exams
was having a disastrous effect on him.
•     •     •
"Worry, worry, worry," said a third
year Arts student about his economics
courses.
I asked him why.
"I'm taking four of them," he replied,
his eyes twitching violently.
He was completely in favor of the D
and D report, but wanted it to go all the
way and include fourth year students as
well. 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 th© University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press. Founding 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.
TUESDAY, MARCH 16, 1965
Civil rights
UBC student support for the civil rights movement
in Selma, Alabama, should be encouraged.
It should be encouraged and pursued in a manner
similar to the rally that collected $192 for civil rights
work Monday.
Activity of this type within Canada is of more benefit
than actively working in the South.
To the suspicious Southern mind, foreign students
are more unwelcome than intruders into the South from
other parts of the U.S.
And running amuck of authorities, even when they
are Southerners with their own peculiar brand of
justice, poses problems for re-entry into the U.S.
Some will say any help from Canadians is unwarranted.
Others will point to our bicultural and bilingual
problems, or those of the second-class status of the
Indian and ask us to houseclean first.
Perhaps the day will come when Canadian students
can become enthused enough to work as diligently as
the U.S. civil lighters on our problems.
But right now the civil rights movement needs support—oil it can get in moral and monetary terms.
There must be some basic issues, such as those of
the right to vote and discrimination, which cross international boundaries and become our immediate problems
as well.
A challenge
This year's graduating class has been offered a challenging proposal.
Instead of giving a gift solely to UBC, it has been
suggested that the class make a cash donation to the
Three Universities Fund.
In short, the class of '65 will be giving $7,000 to the
fund, if the proposal is accepted.
By contributing to the fund students would show
the taxpayer that they are vitally aware that government and other sources simply aren't giving the university enough money.
And while the student shouldn't be expected to foot
much more of the province's educational bill such a
gesture would indicate students are behind the drive—
in spirit and in cash.
If some students are choked up at the thought of
providing money which wouldn't only help UBC but
also Victoria and Simon Fraser there's a solution here,
too.
Money donated to the fund drive can be allocated to
specific institutions.
But why not go whole-hog and just turn over the
money to the fund with no conditions attached?
It would be a simple, and dramatic, indication that
the class of '65 realizes money for education is short
in B.C. and where possible students are willing to help.
And remember, money for the Three Universities
fund is matched dollar-for-dollar by premier Bennett's
boys.
65rVf-UH& b^qlU
•Foul   radar
^rap...
Speeding.
—tim menees—u of Washington daily
"I tried to schedule a speaking engagement at the
university but between George Lincoln Rockwell, Chou
En-Lai, Gus Hall and Marshal Tito, they couldn't seem
to fit me in."
LETTERS
Lab problems
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I would like to add my
voice to the recent complaints
about the quality of lab instruction at this university.
In the middle of a Chem 102
lab. I tried (along with six
other students) to find a lab
instructor.
We discovered that all five
of the instructors assigned to
our section had disappeared.
Presumably they were having
coffee together.
They were absent, leaving
the lab wholly unattended,
for over half an hour. During
the long wait, several more
students required equipment
or reagents which they were
unable to obtain because
there was no-one in attendance.
As a result, many of us did
not have time to complete our
experiments, or had to rush
through them in order to finish. I think this is grossly unfair to students.
I suggest that in future the
instructors take shorter coffee breaks, and take them in
turns instead of all at once.
CHERYL   MITCHELL
Science I
•*•        *r        •*•
Bookstore policy
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Ubyssey is to be congratulated  on  drawing the  atten-
arid   act
pinched-
tion of students to the contents of the Faculty Association's Bookstore Committee
report, since for academic
reasons a good bookstore is
essential to the function of a
University such as this.
It is, however, necessary to
draw attention to one important error of fact in your
story. The committee did not
suggest that the "administration relinquish control over
the bookstore". If the bookstore is to achieve the objectives we set out for it, there is
a need for considerable stock
and capital expansion.
This implies an investment
of university funds, or funds
raised by the university, for
which the responsibility
should rest squarely with the
administration. We suggested
an Advisory Board, not a
Governing Board, with strong
academic representation to
ensure that the bookstore fulfilled an academic purpose.
I feel that if the student
body is to exert an influence
on bookstore policy it should
be in two directions, (a) financial, and (b) academic. If
students are to influence pricing policy, they should look
beyond the bookstore's present policy to the methods of
operation of publishers and
wholesale book distributors.
This is why our report suggested that on pricing matters Mr. Hunter and indeed
the administration have very
little room to manoeuvre.
CYRIL S. BELSHAW
V        *r        v
Putrid poetry
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Although there was nothing wrong with the article in
last Tuesday's Ubyssey, the
heading Med dead was disgusting.
We are sure that The Ubyssey   was   not   awarded   the
Southam    Trophy    for   such
putrid sensational poetry.
ANDREA MOEN
SHEILA  PRICE
DAVE WISEMAN
CANADA'S
UNKNOWN
STUDENTS
The Indian-Eskimo Association of Canada co-ordinates
and administers a program of
volunteer service for university students among Canadian
Indians and Eskimos. Known
as the Student Volunteers'
Service Scheme, the plan
sends students to live in local
homes from June to early
September.
Canadian politicians, most
recently John Turner speaking al UBC, have been urging the establishment of a
Peace Corps working within Canada.
John Thomas, director of
International House, sent
this clipping from the Magazine University Affairs to
prove we already have our
domestic Peace Corps.
The students receive $100
honorarium plus room and
board and travel expenses in
return for assisting Indian
and Eskimo communities to
set up adult education courses, recreation programs, improve fishing catches, establish fish processing plants and
similar projects.
Students working on Indian
reserves are sponsored by the
Indian Affairs Branch while
those in the Territories are
sponsored by the Northern
Administration Branch o f
Department of Northern Affairs and National Resources.
Many of the volunteers are
prospective teachers and social workers and it is hoped
that the program will attract
university-trained persons to
work with Indians and Eskimos. This year (1963) 20 students will be sent to communities in Ontario and the
Northwest Territories.
Candidates are selected by
a panel of Indian-Eskimo Association executive members,
federal and provincial government representatives and the
YMCA.
EDITOR:  Mike  Horsey
News    Tim Padmor*
City  „  Tom Wayman
Art  Don  Hum*
Managing  Janet Matheson
Sports  — George Reamsbottom
Asst. City   Lorraine Shore
Asst. News   Carole Munro*
Asst. Managing  Norm Betts
Page Friday Dave Ablett
Associate   Ron Rlter
Associate   Mike Hunter
Happy group of workers (?) Monday were: Lome Mallin, Doug Hal-
verson, Bob Wieser, Brian Staples,
Robin Russell, Sandy Stephenson,
Art Casperson, Gordon McLaughlin,
Judy Fainstein, Al Francis, Lynn
Curtis, Carol-Anne Baker, Margo
Korsch, Don Hull, Lizzie Field, Tommy (editor-in-chief) Wu, Bob Burton. Slowly going mad as city editor
was Richard Blair.
Dayside again fouling up night-
side, with lousy dummying; thanks,
Hoss baby. So this was the week
that was: faculty comes up with
wage complaints; Radsoc entertains
the high-school set in Brock Lounge;
CUS president Jean Bazin on campus immediately hit with frog jokes;
Scott Mclntyre's Totem comes out
with nothing on the great and glorious Ubyssey; the Sun has shone for
two weeks now. And this column
has two padded inches.
(No, John, I won't work for Page
Friday.) Tuesday, March 16, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Page 5
BACKGROUND
By RICHARD SIMEON
NEW HAVEN — Liberal
and moderate Republicans
are on the warpath.
Their opponents are not
Democrats, but the "frantic,
frenetic, fanatic" right wingers who captured the 1964
Republican convention in San
Francisco.
The stakes are control of
the party and their own political lives. The outcome is
still in doubt.
Two leaders in the battle,
senators Thomas Kuchel of
California and Hugh Scott of
Pennsylvania, were at Yale
this week looking for recruits.
•   •   •
They were both active in
the too-little and too-late attempt to block the nomination
of GOP presidential candidate Barry Goldwater at the
convention. Kuchel backed
Liberal governor Nelson
Rockefeller and Scott was
campaign manager for William Scranton.
Goldwater delegates booed
Scott when he tried to persuade the GOP platform committee to include clauses denouncing radical right groups
and supporting civil rights.
Kuchel has been a frequent
target of Birchers, Minute-
men and other kooks in California and elsewhere.
Richard Simeon is a former UBC student and a former
Ubyssey assistant city editor.
He is doing graduate work
in political science at Yale
on a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship.
Both Senators survived the
1964 election debacle, but
they cannot forgive the Gold-
water conservatives who
gained control of the party,
nominated their man, repudiated past Republican policy
on foreign policy and civil
rights, and led the party to
the worst election defeat ever
suffered by a major party.
Goldwater and Miller were
not the only ones to bite the
dust — more than 500 other
Republicans at state and national levels lost their seats
in the Johnson sweep. Scott
is one of the few survivors.
Kuchel was not up for reelection, but there is doubt he
would have won if he had
run.
•   •   •
Moderates in the party say
they are not going to let it
happen again. Goldwater is
back on the ranch in Arizona
and the moderates have ousted his protege Dean Burch
from the chairmanship of the
Republican national committee.
But that's just the beginning. Goldwaterites, often
supported by John Birchers
and other radicals, still control most of the grass-roots
strength  of  the  party.  They
BARRY GOLDWATER
. . . big mistake
are not going to be easy to
root out.
And time is short. Mid-term
Congressional elections are
less than two years away.
The bitterness and resentment of moderates for the
Goldwaterites runs deep.
"They are the frustrated
irreconcilables who infiltrated
the ranks of the respectable
conservatives," said Scott.
"And they are the people who
a resurgent GOP must relegate to their frustrations.
• •    •
"We must take the road
back from lunacy — and from
San Francisco, which was a
symbol of that lunacy. I am
going to travel throughout
the country cutting off all the
radical fringes I see — anytime, anyplace, anywhere."
That's tough talk from a
professional politician who
has been a member of Congress for 20 years, a former
chairman of the national committee and who was Eisenhower's Southern campaign
manager in 1952 — especially
when he is talking about
members of his own party.
Kuchel, a Senator for 13
years, said: "I regret that my
party has turned its back on
most of the decent things it
has stood for since the time
of Lincoln."
• •    •
The 1964 convention was a
revolt of the rank and file
against the traditional party
leadership of such men as
Kuchel and Scott.
While the leaders slept,
small groups all over the
country took over local and
state conventions, nominating
Goldwater delegates for the
national convention. The
Goldwater nomination was
sewn up long before the convention began.
Said Scott: "The tactics of
the right wing were the tactics of the Judas goats who
led the herd to slaughter.
"We are not going to let
them do it again."
He described the tactics of
the radical righters — "proto-
fascists" was his word — in
Washington, New Mexico and
many other states. He told of
Minutemen distributing material  at GOP  meetings.
"Rocky (Nelson Rockefeller)
the International Socialist,"
and "The Soft on Communism Racket of Richard Nixon", were typical titles.
At one meeting, he said, a
speaker charged that Eisenhower and Kennedy were
Communists, urged the impeachment of Supreme Court
Justice Earl Warren, called
the Kennedy assassination o
CIA plot carried out on orders from Moscow and alleged
that Defense Secretary Robert McNamara had troops out
practising for the Kennedy
funeral a week before the
murder.
"And 1,300 people stood
up and cheered," said Scott.
Seldom before had such extremist groups come so close
to power.
Scott and Kuchel want the
GOP to get back on the road
o f "Progressive - Conservatism" — though not of the
Diefenbaker variety. They see
themselves as the responsible
opposition.
But their problem is that
they approve of almost all
the things the Johnson administration is doing. "The Johnson programs are also the Re-
publican programs," said
Scott.
In this sense, Goldwater
was right: they are an echo
not a choice — and so long as
the Democrats continue to be
able to handle the country
successfully, the GOP is not
going to be able to find an
issue of the magnitude needed
if they are going to win back
the presidency.
•    •    •
But the battle between the
moderates and the rightists
goes on. The result will have
great implications. For example, Kuchel himself ntust
face an election in 1966. Right
now, he may not even get the
Republican nomination because the California party has
been heavily infiltrated.
Veteran politicians can forgive many, many sins. But
there's one thing they cannot condone: losing.
And when you lose the way
Goldwater did, there is no
mercy.
Debaters
win it a
A UBC debating team walk-
id away with the top trophy
In Canadian university debating at the weekend in Victoria.
Jim Taylor, Arts 3, and
3etty Hall, Arts 2, won the
VlacDonald-Laurier Trophy for
lupporting the resolution that
Nationalism is a Necessity.
This is the second year in
a row that UBC has won the
trophy.
The UBC team defeated Acadia from Nova Scotia, who had
earlier defeated Bishops of
Quebec.
UBC in January won the
McGoun Cup, emblematic of
Western Canadian debating supremacy.
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THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 16, 1965
World Cup next
Reps beat Birds
for Rugger Cup
UBC   rugby  Thunderbirds   were   trounced   24-8   by   a
powerful Vancouver Reps side in an exciting McKechnie
Cup final Saturday at Varsity Stadium.
Upwards  of  600  spectators
SPORTS
IN RUGBY ACTION Saturday at Varsity Sta dium  UBC's 'Birds lost 24-8 to an all-star
Vancouver side.   The game was the final  match  in  the McKechnie  Cup  playdowns.
Rugby - - a UBC tradition
saw the Reps dominate play in
the first half, with the Birds
unable to muster an effective
attack.
• • •
'Birds were down 16-0 at
the half, and their plan of outrunning the supposedly more
poorly conditioned Reps failed.
Instead of running with the
ball in the second half, the
Vancouver players kept kicking to touch and slowing the
pace. But play throughout the
game was wide - open and
entertaining.
The experienced Vancouver
players kept UBC off-balance
with a varied attack, and the
'Birds threatened only for
about ten minutes in the second half. Bob Hilton and Keith
Watson scored tries for UBC,
with Mike Cartmel picking up
a convert.
• • •
UBC's backs had the ball
often, but their passes were
slow and inaccurate. T-Birds
did very poorly in the loose
play, and this was a major
factor in the loss.
What will probably be the
best rugby action in B.C. this
year, the World Cup games,
can be seen Thursday at 1 p.m.
at Varsity stadium and again
on Saturday:*
Rugby has an association
with UBC, of longer standing,
probably, than any other sport.
It was played when the University occupied the Fairview
site, and even before that, was
played by McGill University in
Vancouver. Through the years,
the Rugby Team has consistently been UBC's most successful team.
UBC competes in several
competitions, but undoubtedly
the oldest is that of the McKechnie Cup. The Cup was
donated in 1896 by Dr. McKechnie, a former Chancellor
of this University; and it is
generally accepted that it is
the oldest trophy in B.C., if not
all Canadian Sport.
Since the war, the teams in
this competition have been
UBC and representative teams
from each of Vancouver, the
North Shore and Victoria.
Though accurate records are
difficult to come by, it appears
that UBC has won the Cup 18
times. One of the more famous
victories was that of 1928. A
split   with  Vancouver   in   the
two scheduled games, necessitated a playoff to determine
the Cup winner. The UBC
team, coached by Jack Tyrr-
whitt, and including the former Minister of Fisheries, James
Sinclair, played superb Rugby,
and won the Cup. Following
the final whistle, the team was
carried off the field by their
exuberant supporters, followed
The author of this article, Andrew Spray, A UBC Big Block
winner, Is this year's Rhodes
scholar for B.C. and is going to
St. John's College, Oxford, in
the fall.
by a downtown parade and
night of celebration. It seems
doubtful that such enthusiasm
could arise over any University sport nowadays. Another
victorious Cup team of note
was that of 1938, coached by
Capt. A. G. Dobbie. When UBC
went to play Victoria in the
final, a boat was chartered,
and at least 500 out of a campus enrollment of 2,500, accompanied the team.
A further remark of note
here concerns one of the great
players   of  that  team,   Howie
'Thompson golf spectacular
greatest of them all
The U.S. Open, the Masters, the Bob Hope Pro-Am
Classic and now the "Thomson Golf Spectacular".
That's right golfers. Friday morning is the opening of
the 2nd annual classic tournament, a Big Block Club event
with host Tom Thomson leading the way at the University
golf course.
The classic is open to all students and faculty but the
tickets, a hole in $1.25, are putting thin. So get yours now,
from Mr. Thomson or at the Athletic Office
McPhee. Following his untimely death in 1940, a trophy was
awarded in his name, which is
given annually to the player
in the Vancouver Rugby Union
who best exemplifies the qualities of leadership, sportsman-
ship and playing ability shown
by McPhee.
Besides the McKechnie Cup,
UBC also competes in the inter-
club competition with the
other members of the Vancouver Rugby Union for the Millar
Cup. UBC has won this Cup
many times, being undefeated
in t^e competition in 1923-4
and from 1944 through 1949.
In the Millar Cup this year,
the Birds, under new coach
Brian Wightman, lost but one
game, a 19-17 defeat to the
Meralomas which cost them
the Cup. A notable victory was
a 16-8 win over the 'Kats' Club,
a team which for five years
had seemed virtually unconquerable.
MA A election
noon today
in mens gym
The annual general meeting
of the Men's Athletic Association will be held noon today
in room 211 of the Memorial
Gym.
Elections will be held for the
positions of President, Vice-
president and secretary.
Neither Brian Hemsworth
nor George Reamsbottom, current president and vice-president respectively, are running
for re-election.
FIELD HOCKEY
In men's field hockey the
Varsity defeated Pitt Meadows
with Warren Bell scoring the
key goal for the winning UBC
side.
A field hockey clinic, sponsored by UBC's School of Physical Education, was held Sunday. Varsity coach Eric
Broome conducted the clinic.
School District No. 46
(Sechelt on the Sunshine Coost)
Interviews with prospective teachers will be held by
board officials
Monday, March 15,
Tuesday, March 16,
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
UBC Placement Office
(opposite the Armoury)
Persons interested in teaching on the Sunshine Coast and
unable to arrange an interview for these days are invited to telephone:
MR. P. C WILSON, Secretary-Treasurer,
at 886-2141 Gibsons, B.C.
for further particulars.
Brock Management Committee
Inviting Applications for
GAMES ROOM MANAGER    ...  $225 plus bonus
GAMES ROOM SUPERVISORS -  -  $225
MAMOOKS MANAGER      ....  $150 plus bonus
Apply in person or in writing to
Co-ordinator of Activities, South Brock Tuesday, March 16, 1965
THE    UBYSSEY
Pago 7
\FOR THE BIRDS
By GEORGE REAMSBOTTOM
Ubyssey Sports Editor
After waiting in excited anticipation for almost two
years my restless readers are about to be rewarded.
In this the first of two columns on the long standing, but
never solved problem of extra-mural athletics at our campus,
I am revealing the Reamsbottom critique on UBC sports.
The debate goes on about the status of UBC sport but there
are indications that the argument on the state of athletics at
UBC is receding more and more into indifference.
The meagre attendance at sporting events indicates few students are interested, and the views of faculty and alumni are
rarely heard.
UBC sport wavers between the conflicting philosophies
we have absorbed from the English and American concepts
of how games should be played. While both approaches have
their points it is rather tough to be caught between.
Oxford has a fine rowing crew and a rugby team; but
doesn't have to worry about football or baseball. U. of Toronto supports football and basketball; but pays no attention
to rugby or soccer.
A survey taken among Canadian colleges in January this
year shows UBC to have the most extensive program in the
country; one which includes 27 extra-mural sports.
The emphasis on participation means that energy, attention
and finance is spread out and dissipated on an astonishing
number of sports.
And that's not all
Perhaps even more restricting than the number of sports
is the conflict between the contrasting philosophies of English
and American sport. At UBC we find ourselves in the position
of trying to follow the English "the games the thing" approach, while competing with opponents who stress victory
as the all-important goal.
Our athletes, who are awarded no concessions for practice
time or otherwise, for entertaining their fellow students in
the Stadium, Gym or Arena, compete against opponents who
are helped to put every effort possible into winning.
This is the principal problem, how to reconcile the two
concepts.
• •       •
There   are   other   problems   such   as   competition   with
highly publicized professional teams for the attention of
the public.
There is the geography factor which leaves UBC isolated
500 miles from the nearest Canadian university.
The main reason UBC pulled out of the Evergreen conference six years ago was the belief of athletic officials that students are not interested in games against small American
schools. But there was no improvement when we entered the
Western Canadian League. The won-lost record improved but
interest did not.
This re-introduces another controversial subject; whether
to re-enter the WCIAA or remain independent competing
against a combination of top Canadian and carefully-selected
American College teams.
WCIAA - - pros and cons
The best system, of course, is the present one; but for the
record here are the pros and cons toward re-entering the Canadian League:
Pros
• play schools of similar status
• development of Canadian spirit
• students have opportunity to visit Canadian
Universities
• national collegiate championships
Cons
• heavy traveling expenses
• wide variability in calibre of competition
• eliminates attractive (to the players and
coaches) American competition because
of double round robin schedules which
are mandatory in football and basketball.
• •        •
The present independent schedule provides the ideal arrangement for an extended interim period while other B.C.
Universities, such as Simon Fraser and Victoria Colleges, are
growing to athletic maturity.
(The second part of the Reamsbottom critique will appear
in Thursday's Ubyssey.)
SPORTS
UBC
Executive positions in WAA
are open to responsible wheeler-dealers. Nominations for
President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer must be
in to the Women's Gym by
12:30 p.m., March 22.
Applications for the varied
chairmen and for positions other than those of the four main
officers must be received by
12:30 p.m. tomorrow, Mar. 17.
• •    •
The high-flying 'Birds of the
Badminton team slashed to two
important titles in the Vancouver and District Tournament this weekend.
In the "B" Mixed Doubles,
Anne Knott and Eric Sand-
strom took first place and
Sandstrom repeated his victory
performance with Vic Connelly
in the B Men's Doubles.
• •   •
Thursday night, for the first
time ever, the Thunderette Volleyball team earned a position
in the Canadian Championships.
By placing second to the
Vancouver Alums, defending
Canadian champions, in the
Provincial playoffs, UBC as
well as the Alums enter the
tournament  as  B.C.  reps.
i/oqwi
FLOWER
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irge selection of job opportunities may be obtained by
writing to Dept. 8, International Travel Establishment, 68
Herrengasse, Vaduz, Liechtenstein (Switzerland). Send $2
for the material and airmail postage.
ARTS
GENERAL MEETING
TUESDAY, NOON MARCH 23
Bu. 106
AGENDA:
• President's Report
• Constitutional Revisions
• Minutes of Joint Executive
Meeting
• Anti-Calendar
• Private Relations of the Public
Relations Officer
To its regular service over the shorter Polar Route
Canadian Pacific Airlines
adds the only
to all Europe
STARTS MAY 1
• NEW, NON-STOP FLIGHTS TO AMSTERDAM.
Faster, just 914 hours over the shorter Polar
Route.
• AMSTERDAM IS THE GATEWAY TO THE
U.K. AND ALL EUROPE. Canadian Pacific's
Polar Route is the fastest, only one-stop way to
Brussels, Stockholm, Copenhagen, other cities.
• JUST $52 DOWN (balance in 24 easy monthly
payments) for 14 to 21-day jet economy round
trip Vancouver - London including connecting
carrier. Only $57 down to Amsterdam and Paris.
• SEE EXTRA CITIES AT NO EXTRA FARE.
Amsterdam, Paris, Edinburgh, Glasgow, Brussels,
London, Rotterdam.
• See your Travel Agent or Canadian Pacific.
FLY CANADIAN —
TRAINS / TRUCKS / SHIPS / PLANES / HOTELS / TELECOMMUNICATIONS
WORLD'S   MOST COMPLETE   TRANSPORTATION   SYSTEM Page 8
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March  16, 1965
'tween classes
Prof lectures his last
Dr. R. W. Dunning, associate
professor of anthropology and
sociology, gives his Last Lecture today at noon in Bu. 107.
• •    •
PRE-LIBRARIANSHIP
Talk on business librarian-
ship in Bu. 225 noon today.
• •    •
FINE ARTS
Professor William Hart
speaks on The Influence of Africa on 20th Century Art, noon
today at the Fine Arts Gallery.
• •    •
CHORAL SOC
Important general meeting
noon today in Bu. 220.
• •    •
UN CLUB
General meeting today noon
in Bu. 104. Elections for next
year's executive.
• •    •
CONSERVATIVES
The Hon. Howard Green,
former Secretary of State for
External Affairs, speaks at
general meeting Wednesday
noon in Bu. 214. Model parliament plans to be discussed.
• •    •
COMMUNITY  PLANNING
Movie: The City — Cars or
People, Wednesday noon in La.
102.
• •    •
PRE-MED SOC
Medical practice overseas
discussed, and first slate elections, Wednesday noon in Wes.
100.
• •    •
NEWMAN CENTRE
Father Ed Bader speaks on
Ecumenism and the Church,
noon Wednesday in Bu. 102.
Painted
work bench
high priced
There is a rather unusual
painting entitled Expo '67 being exhibited at the Nova Scotia Society of Arts annual
show.
Well, not exactly a painting.
If the truth be known, it is
nothing more than the top of
a work bench used for sign
painting.
A little jazzed up of course.
The paint-smeared wood surface was framed and glazed at
an art shop before artist Mur-
dock Cranston, a Halifax sign
painter, entered it as a joke.
Exhibition juror Prof. Alfred
Pineky, chairman of the fine
arts department at Sir George
Williams University in Montreal, accepted the work for
the art show.
And while Cranston claims
the whole thing is only a gag,
he has put a price tag on his
work.
The price is $1,000.
Star watchers
get big gift
A million dollar gift will
build the University of Toronto a planetarium as part of
the Royal Ontario Museum.
The money for the project
is a gift from Col. R. S. McLaughlin.
DR. DUNNING
. .speaks today
HILLEL
Dr. Steiman speaks on Nobel
Prize Winners in Medicine,
Wednesday noon in Hillel
House. Special guest: Dr. Gibson of the Faculty of Medicine.
•    *    •
PRE-DENTAL SOC
Dr. Merrell speaks and
shows slides on Endodontics
noon Wednesday in Bu. 204.
ENGLISH DEPT.
Jonathan Williams, publisher of Jargon Books and Ronald
Johnson — poetry reading and
literary colour slides in Bu. 104
Wednesday at noon.
• •    *
ONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY
Healing, a talk by Michael
Cresh in the series Creative
Self Expression, Wed. noon in
Bu. 221.
• •    •
CIRCLE K
Installation banquet at Grad
Centre on March 19. Tickets
available from Ron McMahon.
Elections Wed. noon in Bu.
2201.
• •    •
ARTS U.S.
Arts Council meeting in the
Council Chambers tomorrow
at noon. New members welcome.
• •   •
LAST MINUTE TICKETS
L.M.T.'s available for The
Cave, Isy's, The Public Eye and
The Private Ear.
• •    •
UBC BA CLUB
First meeting Thursday noon
in Brock Lounge.
'The World Is Lousy-Full of Slobs'
Today - BU. 102 - Noon
THAYA BATDORF
NOVA SCOTIA ARTIST
Sponsored by Lutheran Student Movement
CLASSIFIED
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, 75c—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications Office: Brock Hall.
Lost & Found
II
FOUND — Woman's black leather
gloves Wednesday in Library. Call
Maureen AM 6-0057.
FOUND   —   A   woman's   watch   on
Wreck Beach Thurs. Phone Lorrie
921-7250.
FOUND — Sekonic light meter on
Marine Drive, a couple of miles
south of here. Phone Parkin
224-9869.
LOST! Gold "Norma" 4-color mechanical pencil in Engineering Building last Thursday. Reward. Call
M.E. Dept. office, local 230.
FOUND—Contact   lens.   Apply   AMS
Publications Office.
FOUND—Slide rule    inblack case, in
Ridington.   Apply   AMS   office.
LOST—One sorority pin—a gold and
pearl key. Reward. Please contact
Ruth, AM 1-4518.
LOST — Near Burnaby Bog after
T.S.B. one plump pink Ambrose-
on-wheels. Reward. Barf. Phone
P.J.K.,  CA 4-9020.
WOULD the person who found my
black sweater at the Viceroys
please call REgent 3-2395. I'm cold!
FOUND — Two keys on a charm
chain. Phone Goldie, AL 5-0557 after 10:30 p.m.
LOST—One pair glasses with black
frames in vicinity of Wesbrook or
Woodward Library. Phone Barb,
876-8448  evenings.
LOST—Wallet. Am particularly concerned about ID cards, licence, etc.
Peter Usher,  phone  733-2932.
FOUND—Last Thursday in College
Library, wrist watch. Phone Totem Res., Haida House. Ask for
Des in Rm. 383. Leave message.
LOST—Silver   Dorso   man's   watch.
Finder  please  phone  AM  6-8173.""
WOULD the student who kept the
key to the statistics lab on Mar.
5th either return it to the economics office, or to Gary at CA 4-0091.
Special Notices-
13
OWN a MG - TC - TD or TF? Why
not join the classic MG Club?
Parts, service, advice, Box 3183,
Van. Phone 929-1613.
ACADIANS clean up with Les on
Mi rch 17th. Experience plus Drive
Eqjals Success.
WOULD ANYONE witnessing accident between car & pedestrian
on Wesbrook corner on Feb. 12
phone 943-2392—or leave message
at Rm. 22, Hut 7, Fort Camp.
Transportation
14
WANTED—Ride to Montreal or N.Y.
after exams; will share driving &
gas. Phone Jenny, AM 1-4397 or
Joanna,   734-4950  evenings.
Automobiles For Sale
21
1953 AUSTIN A-40 Convertible. Good
condition. Completely overhauled.
1965 licence. $150. Phone LA 1-3903
after six p.m.
AUTOMOTIVE   &  MARINE
Motorcycles & Scooters
27
HONDA 90 for sale cheap. New condition. Phone Dwight at CA 4-9856
after 6 p.m.
BUSINESS SERVICES
Typing
42
PROFESSIONAL   typist   for   essays,
etc. Phone 325-3145 after 6:00 p.m.
INSTRUCTION  — SCHOOLS
Tutoring
64
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
RENTALS   &   REAL  ESTATE
Rooms
81
Room & Board
82
Bright gift
The Three Universities Capital Fund Wednesday received
a $35,000 contribution from the
West Kootenay Power and
Light Company Ltd.
ENGLISH 40 NOTES
WANTED  IMMEDIATELY
BY ADULT STUDENT
Prefer correspondence course
Call TR 9-1126
Thinking of entering the
UNITED CHURCH MINISTRY?
Students considering this service are invited to an
OPEN MEETING
UNION COLLEGE   -   Sunday, Max. 21   -   5:00-10:00 p.m.
Supper provided, if interested please contact
Rev. M. John V. Shaver
United Church Chaplain      -    Hut L-5    -    Local 255
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