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The Ubyssey Mar 2, 1965

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 Hippety-hop
to the
THE UBYSSEY
Frenchmen's
shop
VOL. XLVII, No. 55
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 2, 1965
48
CA 4-3916
Means study faces axe
After death mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm     CUS   head  office
Police
to charge
brewery
TORONTO (UNS)—A brewing company will be charged
under the Ontario Liquor Act
after the death of a Toronto
student following a beer-
drinking party.
Police said Monday O'Keefe
Brewing Company will be
served with a summons charging they carried on an advertising campaign not approved
by the Liquor Control Board
of Ontario.
The charge arises out of the
death of Thomas Dasovich, 26,
of Elliot Lake, Ont., in a car
crash Feb. 23 after he took
part in a fraternity house
beer drinking contest to which
the brewery donated a trophy.
He was a student at Ryerson Polytechnical Institute.
NO CANVASSING
A coroner's jury recommended last week that brewery salesmen be prohibited
from canvassing and promoting alcoholic beverages at
any educational institution or
student residence.
The ruling followed an inquest into the death of Dasovich.
The jury also recommended
the abolition of beer-vending
machines in student residences.
" Conn Harris, an O'Keefe
Brewing Company salesman
who sold beer to a fraternity
and supplied a trophy for the
winner of a drinking contest,
told the inquest the contest
had been approved by his two
immediate superiors at the
company.
DRIVERS ABSOLVED
There was no reference to
CKeefe's in the jury's findings and the driyers of the two
other cars involved in the fatal collision were absolved
of any blame in the accident.
Joslyn Roberts of the attorT
ney-general's department testified Dasovich, who weighed
325 pounds, had a blood-alcohol count of two parts per
1,000 and about 12 bottles of
beer in his body when killed.
CONSUMED MORE
He said he would have had
to consume much more to
have that amount of unab-
sorbed liquid left.
After trying to convince
Dasovich not to drive home, a
fraternity brother said tte
watched as Dasovich drove
off at high speed.
On the main street his car
struck one car and glanced
off it into another coming
from an opposite direction.
— don hume photo
RESIDENCE DOOR was smashed by revellers at Totem
Park dance attended by more than 1,000 Friday night.
Housing head John Haar said no action has been taken
on the  incident.
hopping mad
UBC's Canadian Union of Students' committee has
threatened to call off local participation in the national
student means survey — and national officials are hopping
mad.
By Friday, only 47 people
had responded to a second appeal by UBC means survey director Ray Larsen.
'This brings UBC response to
only 20 per cent.
"If things don't look up, I'll
rm going to call the damn
thing off," Larsen said. He said
CUS can't afford to have replies trickling in during the
next few months, because the
survey is operating on a limited budget.
<Tm sick of people bitching
about fees. When the opportunity is at hand, they're too
lazy to get out and do something about it," he said.
National director of the
means survey, and national
CUS vice-president Malcolm
Scott said from Ottawa the
UBC results were terrible.
Scott was UBC AMS president last year.
"If things don't look up, I'll
come out there myself and
drag the non-participants out
by the scruff of the neck,"
thundered the burly Scott.
Scott said if UBC doesn't
complete their segment of the
survey it will seriously affect
results.
'Eighty per cent usual'
Med dead
Missing student
found in snow
Searchers on Mount Seymour Sunday found the body of
a UBC medical student who disappeared last week.
Richard (Sandy) Pogson, 25,
of 1031 West Tenth, was found
dead, apparently of a gunshot
wound, near Sunshine Creek,
at the 2,700 foot level of the
mountain.
A rifle was found nearby but
RCMP said foul play is not
suspected.
The medical student, last
seen at a UBC lecture Tuesday,
was reported missing Friday
after roommate Bert Brown
located Pogson's car on the
Seymour Mountain road.
Pogson, due to graduate this
spring, was a crew member
on a yacht shipwrecked off
Bermuda last summer during
a storm.
Dr. Robert Kerr, director of
the medical school, said Pogson
was a good student and a hard
worker.
"I'm shocked to hear about
his death. It is very tragic," he
said.
The North Vancouver coroner has not yet ordered an inquest.
Stop the classes!
We must press on
The Ubyssey has changed
its production schedule in
time with UBC's first-ever
mid-term break.
There will be a Ubyssey
Wednesday instead of the
normal editions Thursday
and Friday.
MALCOLM SCOTT
. . . movel
"If the survey isn't carried
out effectively the governments will be able to give the
students what they want to, not
what the students need," he
said.
Scott said University of Toronto, about UBC's size, had already 50 per cent response and
were certain of 75 per cent.
"Eighty to ninety per cent is
usual on most campuses, and
at least three have 100 per cent.
"I guess apathy at UBC is
even more rampant than
usual," he said.
Scott hit out at criticisms of
the method of carrying out the
survey, which requires students
to complete the form at the
local CUS office.
He said if the survey forms
had been mailed out, CUS
would have no way of finding
out who hadn't completed and
returned the forms, since all
returns are anonymous.
(As it is, the local CUS office checks a name off a list
when students fill out the
form.)
Larsen agreed with Scott.
And a central location is necessary because close co-operation
speeds things up. People can
ask questions about the forms.
"If people can come into
Brock to dance most of the
night, why can't they come to
the CUS office in Brock Exten-
ion 354 and fill out a question-
laire for half an hour," said
Larsen.
Larsen said he will be in the
office 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today
md Wednesday.
Six named
to Brock
positions
Student council last night
approved four uncontested
committee appointments.
Creditiste president Murray
Farr was appointed Special
Events head; former Frosh
president Jason Leask was ap-
pointed Frosh orientation
chairman; Bob Harris, College
Shop assistant manager, was
named manager; and John
Richards was appointed Homecoming chairman.
AMS secretary Marilyn McMeans said she was disappointed that more people had not
applied for positions.
Next week six more positions are open: CUS chairman,
Totem editor, Bird Calls editor, Tuum Est editor, intramural sports chairman, and
high school conference chairman. Paqe 2
THE     U BYSSEY
Tuesday, March 2,  1965
*
WASPish
ones only
blot at IH
By MIKE BOLTON
International House is the
one place where Indian and
Pakistani, French and Algerian, Indonesian and Malayan can unite their efforts
in work and leisure.
The only purveyors of
racial frictions appear to be
Canadians.
• •    •
"In spite of the tendency
to emphasize nationalism or
individualism, all the overseas students have extremely good relations with other
nationalities," said Mike
Geddes, head of the program and services committee.
"Any segregation or discrimination problems arise
from the Canadians themselves.
"Canadians, apparently,
have an inborn love of the
WASP theory (white, Anglo-Saxon and Protestant).
• •   •
"Indeed, I personally
know of some cases where
the parents have refused to
allow their daughters into
IH," said Geddes.
A sign greeting visitors
at the entrance of the building at the north end of West
Mall bears Iffs theme.
It reads: Welcome Guests
— That Brotherhood May
Prevail.
Almost 70 countries are
represented at TH.
"International House provides a great educational
opportunity for students of
all races to understand each
other's viewpoint," said IH
director John B. Thomas.
• •   •
Any student can become
a card-bearing member of
IH simply by paying the $1
membership fee.
"But membership is not
obligatory and anyone can
participate in IH activities,"
said Thomas.
IH is not at all a place
of congregation and isolation for minority ethnic
groups, he said.
"We have twice as many
Canadian members as foreign members," said
Thomas.
(Continued on Page  5)
SEE:   CHARM
-bert mackinnon photos Tuesday, March 2,  1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
—don kydd photo
CHANCELLORS  AND  PRESIDENTS   keep   severe  eyes  on
studying students  in Library  Science division.   Paintings
have been moved from main foyer of Library.
Library interested
in where to go
Where do they go, and what do they do in the Library?
This   is   the   question   the
school of Librarianship is trying to answer this week.
The school of librarianship
is counting everyone, everywhere at all the libraries on
campus.
"We don't know if we can
prove anything by the survey,"
Library head Basil Stuart-
Stubbs said, "we just wondered
how many people come in, and
where they go."
The count is being taken at
the entrances to the libraries,
in the reading rooms and study
areas and at the stack entrances.
At 1:30 Monday, 9,016
people had entered the main
library and college library.
Of this total, 3,166 had entered the College Library
The figure does not include
the Curriculum Laboratory or
Woodward Library.
Stuart-Stubbs said, "I am impressed already. This represents two-thirds of the student
population, and we aren't even
half-way through the day. In
this library alone, we can project a volume of at least 20,000
people using the library today."
The attendance in the reading rooms, and at the entrances
is being made on an hourly
basis as well. A count of the
books being loaned, returned
and shelved is being made.
a
oqm
FLOWER
SHOP
2197 W.  BROADWAY
10% Discount to Students
736-7344
THE A.M.S.
PUBLIC RELATIONS
PRESENTS
Dr. Pat McTaggart Cowan
(President: Simon Fraser University)
Topic:
'The Four Streams of Post High School
Education in British Columbia"
Tues., March 2nd
12:30
Buch. 106
Says Trotskyite
Union salvation
of working class
Trade unions are the bulwarks that keep the working
class from being exploited, a Trotskyite said Monday at
UBC.
Head harangues
on high today
Higher education will be
the topic of SFA president
Dr. Patrick McTaggart-
Cowan's speech today at
noon in Bu. 106.
He will discuss the necessity of post-high school education in the modern era of
automation.
Ernie Tate from the League
for Socialist Action was speaking on The Validity of Marxism for Canada.
"The only answer to automation is a sliding scale of
working hours for workers.
Every worker has a right to
work, yet nothing will be done
about unemployment until a
radical union somewhere
takes action.
"When a worker votes for
the NDP he is voting for his
own class and opens the way
for a socialist Canada," said
Tate.
"All Marxists should be
members of the NDP and support it," he said.
Tate, sponsored by the Socialist Club, was labelled a
Trotskyite by club chairman
Ruth Tate. She said the club's
purpose is to give students a
true picture of Marx and Lenin and their philosophies.
The Socialist Club has not
yet been approved by AMS
Council.
Both Ernie Tate and Ruth
Tate were expelled from the
NDP for their extreme left-
wing views.
Timetables
on campus
The first omen of the trial
by final examination will appear on campus today.
Preliminary timetables are
ready this year at least a week
earlier than last.
"The computers helped us
speed things up and put out a
good timetable," said assistant
registrar Donald McCrae, "but
we can't hope to avoid all
clashes. People who find them
should report them to this office by March 9."
He said that with luck the
final timetable will be out a
week after clashes are reported
or at least by March 20.
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VANCOUVER SYMPHONY
TODAY - March 2nd
Auditorium   -    12:30    -    25c 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. 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 2,  1965
Frogwash
Does English Canada really have to wake up and repent
as the interim report of the Royal Commission on Bilin-
gualism and Biculturism indicates?
Will Canada really be destroyed if our national crisis
is not quickly resolved?
Why, if we are in a crisis situation, do we have to
wait until 1967 for the Commissioners' finalized report
on how to solve our great crisis?
We doubt Canada is facing the grave crisis indicated
in the Commissioners' report.
By travelling through the country in an attempt to
gauge the mythical pulse of the nation they have succeeded admirably in collecting a great assortment of
dissident opinion.
The Commissioners seem to have created a hothouse
atmosphere and produced an incubated report predicated on the assumption the nation is going straight
to hell.
They seem to forget that the large mass of Canadians
who couldn't care less, and couldn't act effectively if
they did, are a positive benefit in any potentially inflammatory situation.
That Quebec is the focal point of the report is not
questioned.
That there is a new Quebec rising somewhere east
of the Rocky Mountains is accepted.
But the impression that the rest of Canada is united
and rather slowly moving is deplorable.
B.C. has a dynamism all its own. Were the residents
more emotional the repeated blockage of the Bank of
B.C. legislation could provide ideal material for
demonstrations.
And how is a resident of British Columbia supposed
to act during this crisis of confederation?
Are we to learn French knowing full well we will
never use it?
Are we to read all about the Quebec dynamic revolution while Quebec reads about Quebec's dynamic revolution and forgets us?
The Commissioners discovered that many Canadians
are prone to accepting certain myths about the nature
of Quebec life.
It would not be too important to suggest that Granduc,
and its multi-million dollar mining scheme, were unknown in most of Canada before the slide.
The Commissioners' report is, by all accounts, a
slickly written and forcefully presented document.
It asks French Canadians to accept certain peculiarities of English Canadians.
It tells English Canadians what they must do to avoid
disaster.
The report accepts as fact many things British Columbians do not view as simple fact (Quebec rejection of the
Confederation of 1867).
We will have to wait until the suggestions of the
commission are finalized in 1967 to see if the report
is constructive and not just what we fear: Frogwash.
The holiday
We should have known better than to accept something from the administration for free.
They've given us, so they say, a mid-term break, an
unprecedented three-day "holiday" this week.
Students requested the rest because there is ordinarily no holiday to break up the long grind from January
to final exams.
We're physically tired. Academically stale. But do
we get a "holiday" like the president said?
The science departments are re-scheduling labs for
the first week of exams. Most students would rather
have them now, in that case. libraries will remain open
"so you can do a little catching up." Profs assign an
essay "for something to do over the weekend."
Aw, c'mon fellas. We had less work with regular
classes, which we could skip and go skiing.
Give us a break, huh?
jMTHIAV
—u of Washington daily
"I hear Mary has a heavy date tonight."
Socreds let us down —
Community loses too
The following article ap.
peared in February, 1963,
in the Vancouver Province.
Professor Avrum Stroll had
just resigned his teaching
post at UBC to take up a
more lucrative job in California.
Because of the urgency and
the gravity of the situation,
I should like to take this opportunity to describe the precarious financial and academic position in which UBC
now finds itself. This statement will contain only facts
—facts which cannot be explained away by evasive governmental pronouncements.
The facts are these:
• 1. In the ten years I
have been a member of the
faculty at UBC, the provincial government has never on
any occasion wholly met the
university's legitimate budgetary requests.
• 2. This policy of financial attrition is now taking
its toll. Labs do not have the
equipment they need for
teaching and research purposes. The library of the university is clearly inadequate,
ranking about 50th among
libraries of North American
institutions.
• 3. The ratio of the number of students to the number of faculty members is
one of the highest in Canada,
about 20 to one. This ratio
will go up in 1963-64 after
the new freshman class enrolls. Already overburdened,
faculty members will have
less time for research and
the quality of sheer teaching
will suffer.
• 4. UBC has virtually no
program of graduate studies.
About six per cent of the students at UBC are enrolled in
the graduate program as compared with 60 per cent at
Columbia, 50 per cent at Harvard and 30 per cent at Berkeley. To a great extent universities are to be judged in
terms of merit by the percentage of students enrolled
in graduate studies. By this
direction,   UBC   ranks   very
low indeed.
• 5. In terms of salaries
paid to faculty members,
UBC has slipped well back
among Canadian universities,
now ranking eighth. This is
a matter requiring urgent
correction if UBC is to attract scholars of ability and
to retain those it has.
• 6. Morale among the
staff is low. Faculty members are loyal to their departments and to the university, and they will frequently work under adverse
conditions, but the faculty
taken as a group is exceedingly unhappy about the academic and financial prospects for UBC. We may reasonably expect to see more of
them leaving the university
for these reasons.
The responsibility for this
situation primarily rests with
the provincial government
which, despite repeated requests by President Macdonald, by some members of the
board of governors, by the
students, and by faculty
members, has refused to
meet its financial obligations
to the university. In the end,
it will not only be the university which suffers, but the
general community of which
it is a part and in which it
plays so fundamental a role.
EDITOR: Mike Horsey
News     Tim Padmore
City   Tom Wayman
Art —    Don   Hume
Managing   Janet Matheaon
Sports   George Reamsbottom
Asst. City   Lorraine Shore
Atat. New*  Carole Munroe
Asst. Managing  Norm Betta
Page Friday Dave Ablett
Associate   Ron Riter
Associate   _ Mike Hunter
The new deadlines worked fine and
the printers didn't phone for the first
day all year. Blair and Betts were
city desk while the following slaved:
Lome (has anyone got a CP style-
book) Mallin, Bob Wieser, Art Casperson, Sandra Stephenson, Carol-
Anne (but I can't find anyone) Baker, Dave Orchard, Gordie McLaughlin, Lord Jim Burton, Robbie West,
Corol Smith, Sara Simeon, Robin
Russell, Wu and Shore looked on,
Wu worked, Don Hull, Jock McQuarrie was in sports, Cassius is in bed
with flo, I mean flu, and Lizzie Field
was in with a sexy new hairdo.
LETTERS
Hazardous rood
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Twice each day on the
Marine Drive route to UBC I
undergo a series of shudders
as I eye the sheer cliffs
which, in four or five places
drop off only twenty feet
from the road.
In view of the hazardous
conditions that this road is
in throughout much of the
year might I suggest that
metal (not wooden) retaining
rails be placed at the desired
places before someone takes
a dive.
I cannot over-emphasize
the urgency of this request
because, judging from our
carpool's narrow escapes in
recent weeks I fear it may be
we.
GORDON MURPHY
tP        •*• V
Lousy ods
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I have just digested your
Friday's edition of The Ubyssey — rather good I might
add. But the ads contained in
the paper are just too much.
Good God, it is supposed to
be read by faculty and students, but the paper is lowering itself to accept ads of this
type (See page 3 Bank of
Montreal and Page 8, Hudson's Bay Co.)
They place the paper at a
level to be digested by idiots.
Buck, up! — lose the lousy
money and upgrade the
sophistication of the paper.
J. VAN DER GRAAF
Sc. Ill
•fi fft Sft
Epic art
Editor, The Ubyssey:
We wish to protest a statement made in your paper on
Thursday February 25, concerning a certain entry in the
Shrum Commons Art Exhibit.
The entry in question is a
collage titled Mondo Connor.
We do not consider the collage in any respect phony.
We demand a retraction.
You should have tried to
discover the underlying purpose. It was done as a satire
on society in general, and
this form of art in particular,
just as Pope's Rape of the
Lock was a satire on his society and epic poetry.
As Gordon Smith said, and
as your reporter would have
discovered had he been at
the critique, this is a form
of art and good fun.
JOHN CARVER
DAVE SELLERS
Folk Song Society
tP *t* V
Timetables sooner
Editor, The Ubyssey:
After writing exams at
Christmas I came to the conclusion that both the tentative and final exam time-
tables should be posted
about a month before final
exams start.
I see little reason why this
cannot be done since after
Christmas there are relatively few dropouts and the
structures of various classes
are affected marginally.
The timing of most exams
is very important to students
who   usually   allocate   their
time   with   some   respect   to .
the final schedule.
A longer period between
the posting of the schedules
and the first exams at Christmas would have been appreciated by students.
CARL  DE  LONG
Arts IV Tuesday, March 2,  1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 5
African arts
drummed up
Negro African sculpture
and artifacts are the subjects of a series of noon-
hour lectures March 10 to
March 27.
The talks in the Fine Arts
gallery will discuss how today's artists have derived
impetus from the disturbing
sculpture of Africa.
A 1 v i n Balkind, curator
of the gallery said, "Artists
of the sixties are inclined
to be affected by African
content and mystery."
More care
urged for
student nuts
TORONTO (CUP) — Delegates to a conference on mental health discussed the need
for more university mental
health clinics, confidential
handling of mental health
problems and a smoother
transition between high school
and university.
During the conference sponsored by the Ontario region
of the Canadian Union of Students, students stressed the
need for university advisors
capable of dealing with emotional problems as well as academic difficulties, and called
for more advisors with special
training in counselling.
They blamed many health
problems on the transition between high school and college,
which requires students to
assume unaccustomed responsibility during their first year
of university.
They said they felt high
school students will learn
more about university life by
visiting university campuses
than by having university officials or students visit them.
They also said university
mental health clinics should
receive the same kinds of financial support as universities.
'Some energetic, some lazy
New dean
leaves for
Australia
Dr. Joseph Gardner, UBC's
new forestry dean, left Saturday for Australia and New
Zealand.
Dean Gardner is on a three-
month fellowship from the
forest products division of the
Commonwealth and Industrial
Research Organization in Melbourne, Australia.
He will be observing research and teaching methods
in Australia and New Zealand.
Dr. R. W. Wellwood is
acting dean of forestry in
Dean Gardner's absence.
YOUNG MEN
Charm, challenge in IH program
(Continued from Page 2)
"More than half of the 350
who come every lunch hour
are Canadian," he said.
"It should be remembered
that most of the overseas students coming to UBC are of a
very high calibre," said
Geddes.
"When foreign students arrive in Canada, they naturally
form friendships with others
of the same nationality and
particularly when they possess
some distinctive racial characteristic, such as color or religion.
• •    •
"But any segregation or dis-
rimination problems arise
from the Canadians themselves.
Geddes was bitter in his
condemnation of some Canadians.
Geddes is an exchange
scholar from Britain.
"Many are unwilling or
even scared to come to international house because of an
inborn feeling of superiority,"
he said.
Geddes threw a challenge to
UBC students to examine realistically their stand on the issue of  racial  discrimination.
"Would you personally go
out with someone whose skin
happened to be a different
color," he said.
Geddes' programming and
service committee plans and
directs all activities at the
house.
• •   •
The committee was formerly organized as a club but was
changed in 1963 so that membership would not be restricted.
"With an open-ended committee any student can get on
who has a special idea or talent he would like to promote,"
said Thomas.
The new committee tries to
have wide racial and national
representation.
"It is of great importance
that the committee has a reasonable racial and geographical representation," said Director Thomas. "An all-Canadians committee would limit
its effectiveness.
"Each   national   and  ethnic
MIKE GEDDES
, . . more space
group is approached and
urged to pick someone with
leadership qualities to devote
his energies to the planning
committee rather than to his
own group," said Thomas.
"Obviously, national characteristics do appear, some are
optimists, some are pessimists;
some are energetic, while
others are lazy," said Geddes.
Geddes said national characteristics showed up at the
Fall Fair.
• •    •
"The Japanese and Chinese
had their displays dohe early,
but the Africans and Carib-
beans put up poorer displays
at the last minute," he said.
Activity abounds at IH
throughout the academic year.
A major function in the IH
social program is the weekly
Friday evening mixer, featuring a floor show put on by
one or two national groups
revealing certain aspects of
their culture.
• •    •
Every Sunday evening is
open house at IH and films,
entertainers, lecturers and recorded music from various
foreign cultures are featured.
Symposiums, guest lecturers, and current affairs discussions presented by the UN
club are part of the daily
activity at IH.
FINAL YEAR UNDERGRADUATES
Be informed when rewarding positions in Ontario's
Secondary School System — for which you can qualify
— are being advertised. Apply now for your FREE
Subscription to TEACHING OPPORTUNITIES in
Ontario's Secondary Schools, a publication School
Boards are utilizing to advertise 1965-1966 vacancies.
Fill out the coupon below (please print) and mail to. . .
TEACHING
OPPORTUNITIES
69 Eglinton Ave., E., Toronto 12, Ontario.
Name.
Street	
Town or City  ._'	
Postal Zone	
University Course You Are Now Taking
The initiative of French
student Vladimir Poplavski,
Arts I, was instrumental in
creating language days which
have become one of the most
popular activities at IH.
"Poplavski started them in
cooperation with UBC's Romance and Slavonic Studies
departments and the various
consulates in Vancouver," said
Thomas.
•   •   •
One of the central problems
of IH is lack of space.
"The whole problem is that
we need a bigger international
house where the national
groups can meet and mix with
each other and with Canadians," said Geddes.
"The problem of expanding
the present building or obtaining a new one has been
surveyed by the Board of
Governors; but, as for everyone else at UBC, money is a
big stumbling block," said
Geddes.
The most ambitious undertaking of IH in recent years
has been the buddy system.
"The   system   involves   the
teaming up of a Canadian student with a foreign student
before the foreign student
leaves his own country," said
Thomas.
"The two buddies begin
communicating by mail as
soon as the foreign student
receives permission to come
to Canada.
"The Canadian student and
the other national meet the
new student on his arrival in
Vancouver.
"The idea is to establish an
ongoing friendship to help the
foreigner to get settled with
his housing and so on," said
Thomas.
Geddes said the buddy system did not fulfill his expectations last year.
•    •   •
"Some of the foreign students wanted to be independent; others wanted help.
"Some of the Canadian students took their role seriously; others lost interest at the
start.
"It became obvious that although you can match up
faculties, sex and age, you
cannot match personalities."
Broaden Your Horizons
only
travel through
EUROPE
on a Canadian Pacific
Airlines Tour...
6
a day
(plus air fare)
You can see Europe by motor coach for as
little as $6 a day on the "Club Special" -
one of 15 budget-priced tours offered
you by Canadian Pacific Airlines. Get
your FREE 24-page brochure from your
Travel Agent, any Canadian Pacific
office - or mail coupon below.
Sample European Tours
• CLUB SPECIAL - 57 days $350. Belgium, Holland,
Germany, Denmark, Switzerland, Austria, Yugoslavia,
Trieste, Italy, France, Spain. (IT.FT.3)
• ENGLAND AND SCOTLAND SPECIAL - 6 days $75.
(IT.FT.l)
• SCANDINAVIAN SPECIAL - 15 days $186. Holland,
Germarry, Denmark, Norway, Sweden. (IT.FT. 11)
• MOSCOW SPECIAL- 15 days $240. Holland.Germany,
Poland, U.S.S.R. (IT.FT.8)
• ADRIATIC SPECIAL - 15 days $175. Belgium, Germany, Austria,  Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece. (IT.FT.10)
Tour cost includes your transportation in Europe, accommodation,
sightseeing, some meals, all service charges and taxes.
CaocuUan (facfic
TRAINS / TRUCKS /  SHIPS / PLANES / HOTELS / TELECOMMUNICATIONS
WORLOS   MOST COMPLETE   TRANSPORTATION   SYSTEM
&-!
MAIL COUPON FOR FREE BROCHURE
Canadian Pacific Airlines, 1004 West Georgia, Vancouver, B.C.
Please send me 24-page Motor Coach Tour brochure   with
complete itineraries and costs.
NAME.
ADDRESS	
CITY PROV..
MY TRAVEL AGENT IS	 Page 6
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 2,  1965
SIGNOR PIGNATTI
... on Venice
Landscape
lecture set
Venetian landscape painting
in the 10th Century and Canal-
etto are topics of lectures here
by Signor Terisio Pignatti, director of the Correr Museum in
Venice, Italy.
The first lecture is Wednesday, 4:30 p.m. in La. 104.
The other is 8:30 p.m. Thursday in Bu. 106.
The department of fine arts
and the Dante Alighieri Society, is sponsoring the visit.
Landslide
highlights
elections
Art Stevenson, Eng. Ill, won
a landslide victory over Bill
Fane, Eng. Ill, in the Engineering Undergraduate Society
presidential election Friday.
Second slate positions will
be decided Monday.
Vice-Presidential candidates
are B. V. D. Allen, Felix Purdy,
Keith Sturges and Al Wong.
Fane and Ward Johnson are
contesting the Professional Relations Officer position.
Social Co-ordinator candidates are Brian Denton, Fred
Nazaroff and Ferd Sweeney.
Vic Erickson and "Smitty"
Smith are the Sports Rep candidates.
•    •   •
UBC New Democrats elected
executive officers for 1965-66
in a general meeting Thursday.
Executives will be: Rick Vul-
liamy, president; Colin Gabel-
Tnann, vice president; Linda
Smee, secretary; Rick Heyd,
treasurer.
Four members-at-large were
elected: Nancy Barnett, Clive
Ansley, Nick Medveczky and
Jim McNeney. Four additional
members-at-large will be elected in September.
The general meeting also assigned the 22 NDP seats for
Model Parliament.
YOUNG MEN
Across Canada
Students swarm
for Cuba tours
Student   organizations   across   Canada   are   sponsoring
summer tours to Cuba for Jose Student this year.
It's a  six-week  work-study
tour of Cuba, to be held during July and August, and sponsored by the Student Committees on Cuban Affairs at
UBC and the University of
Toronto, the Central American
Studies Club at Carleton University and Fair Play for Cuba
chapters across Canada.
"About 50 Canadian students
will be going to Cuba this
summer with the tour," said
Bryan Belfont, Ed. V, UBC
chairman of the Cuban affairs
committee.
"The tour is paid for by the
Cuban student government,"
Belfont said. "There will be
ten students from B.C. on the
tour, five from UBC and five
high school students."
UBC students can apply
through AMS Box 22 in Brock
Hall or by writing to Student
Cuba Tour, 165 Spadina Ave.,
Box 30, Toronto 2B, Ont.
Hardy any
showed up
Laurel and Hardy drew a
small audience and a smaller
profit.
The Laurel and Hardy show
put on by Filmsoc in the auditorium last Friday only drew
a crowd of 180 people.
At 25 cents a person admission Filmsoc collected a total
of $45, most of which went to
expenses.
More picketers
BERKELEY, Calif. (UNS)—
University of 'California
Young Democrats have voted
to officially join Congress on
Racial Equality (CORE) demonstrations in the area.
Student Tour to CUBA
Applications now being accepted for the second
STUDENT WORK TOUR TO CUBA
during July and August, 1965
For further information write:
Student Cuba Tour
165 Spadina Ave., Rm. 30, Toronto 2B
Opportunities for
Graduates In Library Science
National Gallery
Main Libraries  of Government Departments
at Ottawa
Departmental Libraries
at
Other Centres in Canada
$5,160 ■ $5,700
Interviews - MARCH 9-11
Further details available from the Director of the
Library School.
Xmas exams cut to allow
time for lectures, leisure
WINNIPEG (CUP)—University College at the University of Manitoba has abolished Christmas exams.
Final marks will depend more on term work. Extra
time gained will be spent in lectures.
The tests were abandoned in an attempt to cut down
pressure on students and leave them time for extra-curricular activities.
TOTEM
NOW ON SALE
Only at A.M.S.
Business Office
Copies will be available in two weeks.
Don't  be disappointed.   BUY   NOW!
required reading
Chances are you won't find this AIR CANADA schedule among the intellectual nourishment available in your university or college library. Yet, in not too many years, it could be an important
bread and butter item on your everyday reading list. And for this very good reason: AIR CANADA
can take you quickly, comfortably and conveniently to 35 Canadian cities, 7 major U.S. cities,
and to Britain (with BOAC), Ireland, France, Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Bermuda, Nassau,
and the Caribbean, on matters of business, pleasure and profit.
Al R CANADA Tuesday, March  2,  1965
THE     U BYSSEY
Page 7
In basketball
Final chapter
written by Birds
By JACK McQUAHRIE
The T'Bird basketball team kept 2500 rabid Montana
cage fans well entertained over the weekend while writing
the concluding, albeit losing, chapter to probably the
finest UBC basketball season ever.
Peter Mullins' spirited char-
SPORTS
UBC gals
show class
in track
UBC's talented women led
the varsity to victory in the
first All-star Canadian collegiate indoor track meet in
Winnipeg, Saturday.
UBC's contingent of five men
and five women finished with
66 points, 62 earned by Thunderettes, while U. of Manitoba
came second with 64.
Heather Campbell, Joan
Hetherington, Pat Pinsent and
Judy McBride teamed up to
win the 160-yard relay for
UBC. Miss McBride also won
the shotput event and Miss
Campbell won the 60-yard
dash.
Track coach Lionel Pugh expects the UBC gals will now be
invited to the U.S. track and
field indoor meet in Milwaukee
March 17. But Pugh fears the
Thunderettes may be declared
ineligible since the Milwaukee
meet is not sanctioned by the
U.S. Amateur Athletic Union.
WEIGHT LIFTING
The UBC weightlifting team
has won the B.C. weightlifting
championship for the third consecutive year Saturday. The
meet was held at the Central
YMCA.
Raleigh Whitinger, 132
pounds, placed first. Tad Iwa-
moto, Canada's Junior and B.C.
Senior champion was second.
Coach Andy Hinds, four
times B.C. champ, placed third.
Newcomer Rick McDiamid
pressed 190 for the new B.C.
148 pound record..
Whitinger, McDiamid, Jack
Christopher, Jan Skapski and
Ted Higgins will represent
UBC in the Canadian Junior
Championships on Saturday,
March 45, 1965 at 1:00 p.m. in
the UBC stadium.
GYMNASTICS
Thunderbird Gym Team
placed fourth in the Pacific
North-West College Meet, in
Pullman, Wash., last Saturday.
All-rounder Cliff Ames was
seventh in the tough all-round
individual class.
HOCKEY
In Men's Field Hockey Varsity won 2-0 over Vancouver
A's, Blues won 6-1 over Wasps
and the Golds and the Hornets
played to a 2-2 tie Saturday at
UBC.
The Thunderette grass hockey team travelled to Victoria
and victory over Vic. College,
Sunday.
UBC was paced to their 4-1
win by Dulcie Brimacombe
who scored three goals.
ges had a surprised Montana
Grizzly team on the ropes
Saturday evening, in a game
that had Missoula fans reaching for tranquilizers, before
bowing finally 76-73.
Reports from Montana indicate that the Grizzlies would
be more than pleased to have
"the UBC crowd pleasers"
in their conference. Yes, it
seems that The Birds made a
hit.
• •    •
The Birds gave a good account of themselves Friday
evening as well even though
they came out on the wrong
end of a 95-80 score. UBC was
a victim in this game of a
very uncommon 61% shooting
average from the Grizzlies.
In Saturday's heart stopper
Bob Barazzuol and Steve
Spencer did their best to
knock over the top-flight U.S.
squad, sinking 18 and 15
points respectively.
Barazzuol wrapped up T-
Bird scoring honors with his
display, finishing with 355
points on the season; the rebound department also sees
him tops with 232.
• *   •
Guard Gene Rizak placed
second in the scoring derby
with 345 points, the final 14
coming in Saturday's great
effort.
Also . . . Peter Mullins
went on record to say that he
was "very pleased with the
team's performance this year.
They were a relatively
inexperienced bunch yet with
their hustle and willingness
to work together gave more
than I dared hope for."
JACK POMFRET
. . Nationals next
Swimmers
win another
WCIAA title
More glory was reaped by
UBC athletes as Jack Pom-
fret's Thunderbird swimming team won another
WCIAA championship for
the varsity.
• •   •
UBC won the meet in Saskatoon Saturday with a total
of 151 points, 39 more than
runnerup University of Saskatchewan. Seven Birds who
finished either first or second
qualified for the National finals in London, Ontario.
The UBC 400-yard medley
relay team of Bill Gillespie,
Pete Conroy, Brian Griffiths
and Bob Walker swam a record
3:59.4. Gillespie set a new mark
of 2:10.9 in the 200-yard backstroke.
Walker set another record in
the 200-yard butterfly with a
time of 2:11.6.
• •    •
If the times of UBC's second
place finishers are considered
good enough all seven Birds
will travel to London with
their expenses split between
UBC and the National Fitness
Council.
UBC ends season
the right way
UBC's Thunderbird hockey team closed out their season
the right way, defeating U. of Alberta (Calgary) twice at
UBC on the weekend.
Friday UBC won 10-2 in a
convincing team effort but had
a little more trouble Saturday
coming from behind 6-3 at the
end of the second period to win
7-6.
Significantly the Birds had
only one of their Olympic stars
in their lineup. Flashy centre
Gary Dineen played Friday and
scored one goal. Earlier in the
season UBC had depended on
their Olympic stars to carry
the scoring load but the weekend games proved this situation
has changed.
Winger Bill Bowles led UBC
marksmen with four goals Friday and three Saturday. Clint
Smith also picked up three Friday while Al Merlo added two.
Saturday Ron Morris and Ken
Ronalds notched two apiece.
Jack Harris was in the nets
for Birds both nights, kicking
out 13 Friday and 28 Saturday.
BILL BOWLES
. . seven goals
Undefeated rugger chaps
ready for challenge
UBC rugby Thunderbirds defend their position atop the
Pacific Northwest Intercollegiate Conference this week
when they meet Western Washington University Thursday
at 12:45 at Wolfson Field.
The 'Birds are undefeated in Conference play this season
and should have no trouble disposing of Washington.
UBC was upset by Oregon State last Wednesday 10-4$,
with Dave Howie scoring all UBC points with two penalty
goals. It was an exhibition game.
Western Canada's Largest
FORMAL WEAR RENTALS
Tuxedos
Full Drew
Morning Coat*
Directors' Coats
White 6. Blue Coats
Shirts & Accessories
Blue  Blazers
10%  UBC Discount
OVER 2000 GARMENTS TO CHOOSE FROM
E, A. LEE Formal Wear Rentals
623 HOWE  (Downstairs)  MU 3-2467
2608 Granville (at 10th)   4683 Klngsway (Bby.)
RE 3-6727 (by Sears) HE 1-1160
Great tobaccos ...just the right amount of flavour
Great taste... mild enough for smooth smoking
GOLD LEAF king size
a Great cigarette Page 8*
THE     UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 2,  1965
'tween classes
High cost of peace probed
Dr. John Conway speaks on
The Price of Peace: Will
France and U.S.S.R. Destroy
the UN? in Bu. 102 noon today for the UN  club.
• •   •
AQUA  SOCIETY
All interested in charter
trip drive meet in clubroom,
today noon.
• •   •
ONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY
Art in the Design of Life,
talk by Conrad Ffrench, Wednesday noon in Bu. 221.
• •   •
SAILING CLUB
Club championships March
5 and 6. Sign up in clubroom
before Thursday.
• •   •
CHILDHOOD   EDUCATION
ACEI General Meeting. Mr.
Moir speaks on Ungraded
Classes, Wednesday noon in
Ed. 204.
• •    •
UBC SOCREDS
Talk by Mr. Walling of the
Provincial Corrections Branch
on Trends in the Correction
Program noon today in Bu. 202.
• *    •
STUDENTS' WIVES
Meeting Wednesday, 8:00
p.m. in Mildred Brock. Rev.
Kimmitt of the Anglican
Church will speak on Pierre
Berton's book, The Comfortable Pew.
DR. JOHN CONWAY
... UN speaker
•
EL  CIRCULO
Conversation group meets
noon today in Bu. 3252.
• •    •
B'NAI B'RITH
Elder Highie of the Mormon
Ministry on There's More to
Mormonism Than Polgamy,
Wednesday noon.
• •   •
GERMAN CLUB
Der 20 Juli, the attempted
assassination of Hitler in 1944,
in Bu. 102, noon today. Two
hours in German.
Paper vindicated
of Marxist label
QUEBEC (UNS)—A committee investigating charges the
staff of the Laval University student newspaper is pro-
Marxist and anti-clerical has refuted the charges.
The accusations were "iaHg '
three weeks ago by five Laval
PRE-LIBRARIANSHIP   SOC
General meeting noon today
in Bu. 225.
• •    •
FACULTY DEBATING
Resolved that There is Nothing New Under the Sun. Affirmative: Nursing; negative:
Engineering, today noon in Bu.
217.
• •    •
LUTHERAN STUDENTS
The Longest Day—discussion
in clubroom Wednesday noon.
• •   •
YOUNG BOURGEOIS
Pique meets to plan sales
campaign at noon in Bu. 227.
• •   •
VCF
Why Believe bull session.
Everyone welcome, noon today
in Hennings 303.
• •    •
IH
German language day today
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tea from 3
p.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday.
• •    •
LAST MINUTE TICKETS
Tickets available for Vancouver Symphony, Cave, Isy's,
Stop the World and I, Solisti di
Zagrdn in Special Events Office.
• •    •
PREDENTAL SOC
Dr. High speaking on Orthodontics noon Wednesday Bu.
204.
• •    •
SPECIAL EVENTS
Revitalized Vancouver Symphony with program of Stravinsky Berlioz, Weber and Mozart noon today in Auditorium.
• •    •
COMMUNITY PLANNING
First village of Importance
and other movies today noon
La. 102.
students who said Le Carabin
staff members had shown pro-
Marxist tendencies in their
writing.
They   said   the   paper   had
made pronouncements against
the Roman Catholic Church.
'     (Laval is a Roman Catholic
university.)
The five said they had the
right to demand that the paper respect their religion and
asked the entire editorial staff
resign.
Yves Malhot, editor of the
paper, denied the charges.
the commission included
Gerard Pelletier, editor-in-
chief of Montreal Le Presse,
Abbe Jean-Marie Hamelin,
^professor of pedagogy at Laval, and Paul Bernard, president National Student Press.
CLASSICAL GUITAR
Segovia Technique
W. PARKER        682-1096
Tuition up to Advanced
Level
YOUNG MEN
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
11
FOUND — Gold Bracelet Medallion
outside Bu. 217. Phone AM 1-6716,
Lucie, after 6 p.m.	
LOST — A gold-plated watch without a strap; last Tuesday. Please
phone WA 2-9276 or leave in AMS
office.
LOST—A small Zippo lighter. Probably in Laserre Lot Thurs., Feb.
25. Call Ted, 987-8752.
FOUND — Beige coat by Jolee in
Education Washroom. Trade for
mine. Exactly same with gloves,
car keys and glasses. Phone 987-
0829.
Special Notices-
13
PHYSICS SOCIETY MEMBERS—
Sign up for your free copy of the
Journal in Ph. 204 before Mar. 3.
DON'T miss the Rev. Gary Davis
Mon., March 8th, noon. Brock Hall
25 cents.
OWING to the large response during
the past week, entries to the UBC
SQUASH CLUB OPEN TOURNAMENT will remain open for today
only. Entry forms at AMS.
Transportation
14
RIDERS wanted for North Van. car-
pool from area west of Lonsdale.
Phone Arlene, YU 5-5254. .
RTDER wanted. Vicinity of 29th and
Dunbar. 8:30 lectures. Phone Nick
tonight only.   6-10,  CA 4-5050.
Wanted
IS
AUTOMOTIVE   Si   MARINE
Automobiles For Sale
21
•55 PONTIAC. Clean, floor shift,
transistor radio, seat belts. Best
offer to 10 p.m. RE 1-1246.
'58   PONTIAC   "6".   Standard.   Good
condition. Phone 321-0823.
Scandals
39A
FROM Seattle. The Viceroys with
Granny's Pad, UBC Armouries,
March 13. 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. $1.00.
Cheap!
BUSINESS SERVICES
Typing
42
EXPERIENCED TYPIST will type
essays, theses, etc. Phone RE
1-2387.
I HAVE typed many thesis papers.
Can I type yours? Phone 266-65'90.
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
51
FIRST AID MAN REQUIRED for
work on Saturdays. Must have at
least an industrial C ticket. Job
entails general sawmill cleanup
work and first aid duties as required. Good wages. Phone 327-6321
or write to Personnel Dept., Ray-
onier Canada (B.C.) Limited, Mar-
pole Sawmill Divison, foot of South
Heather Street, Vancouver 14, B.C.
INSTRUCTION
SCHOOLS
Tutoring
64
WANTED immediately. Tutor for
grade 10 Social Studies. History
Renaissance to Modern. Once or
twice a week. AM 6-5649 after 6.00.
Special Classes
65
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
Rooms
81
$18.00 PER MONTH — Double room.
Desks, table lamps, twin beds.
Phone 224-6355.
RENTALS   &  REAL  ESTATE
Room & Board
82
ROOM and BOARD— five minutes
from Library — Good food — Beta
Theta Pi Fraternity. 2140 Wes-
brook,   CA  4-9096.
Furn. Houses & Apts.
83
HOUSE WANTED — for summer-
school Prof, and family. July. Near
Campus. Furnished. Write Hutch-
ing, 5498 Commercial.
LOOKING for summer accommodations? Join group of senior students. Contact Dave, CA 4-9501.
Alma Mater Society
OFFICIAL NOTICES
1. COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN
APPOINTMENTS
• Application letters and eligibility forms must be
received by the secretary no later than Friday noon
preceding the Monday on which the appointment
will be made.
• Eligibility forms available AMS office.
MARCH 8. (Application letters to be in by March 5)
— Canadian   Union   of  Students  Chairman
— Totem Editor
— Bird Calls Editor
— Tuum Est Editor
— Intramural Sports Chairman
— High School  Conference Chairman
MARCH 15. (Application letters to be in by March
12).
— Ubyssey Editor
— Academic  Activities   Chairman
— Canadian    University   Students   Overseas
Chairman
— World University Service Chairman
— Student Court
— Leadership  Conference   Chairman.
2. GENERAL MEETING
Any proposed amendments to the A.M.S. Constitution and By-Laws or any other business to be
brought before the General Meeting must be received by the Secretary no later than Friday, March
5th.
3. WUS SCHOLARSHIP FOR POSTGRADUATE STUDY IN POLAND
1965-66
A scholarship for one year's study in Poland is
being offered through WUS. Only certain fields of
study, at the graduate level, are available, but the
scholarship may be held at any Polish university.
Information is in the WUS office, BE 257. Deadline
for applications: March 20, 1965, in Toronto.
4. WUS - SPOTLIGHT MAGAZINE
The latest issue of Spotlight Magazine is now on
sale at the Bookstore and College Shop. The theme
of this issue is Technology and Underdevelopment.
Included are articles such as "The Developing Nations — a new educational frontier" by Lewis Perin-
bam, "Automation, Employment, and Human
Values" by G. L. Mangum, and five others. A limited
number of copies is available. Price is 75c with
profits going to the WUS International Program of
Action.
5. A.M.S. COMMITTEES
Applications for the following positions should be
sent to the Co-ordinator's office. Deadline is March
11.
— Assistant Co-ordinator
— Mamooks Managa
— Games  Room Manager
— Games Room Supervisor
— Brock Management Committee
6. ELIGIBILTY
Candidates for positions on Students Council are
asked to have the Registrar's Office complete
an "Eligibility" form on his or her behalf as soon
as possible.
Forms are available in the A.M.S. Office and when
completed should be forwarded to the Secretary
of the A.M.S.
7. WUSC TRAVEL AND
EDUCATIONAL SEMINAR OF
ONTARIO AND QUEBEC
Canadian students at U.B.C. are invited to apply for
participation in a travel and educational Seminar
for overseas and Canadian students that will take
place from May 19 to June 6, 1965. The Seminar,
sponsored by World University Service of Canada
in co-operation with the Canadian Centennial Commission and the External Aid Office of the Government of Canada, will travel throughout and study
Ontario and Quebec during the three-week period
for the purpose of providing the participants with
the opportunity to travel in a region which they
have not previously visited or whose visits in these
provinces have been extremely brief and localized.
Cost to the participant will be minimal. Further
information can be obtained from Brock Extension
257.    Applications due March 4.

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