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The Ubyssey Jan 17, 1963

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Vol. XLV
No. 40
Liberals oppose Pearson
Adam's apricot
Eves downfall
OTTAWA (CUP)—Eve gave
Adam an apricot — not an
apple — in the Garden of
Eden, one of Britain's top
botanists claims.
Dr. Tatham Whitehead "said:
"The apple is not native to
Mesopotamia." Mesopotamia is
reputed to be the area of the
location of the Garden.
"The only edible fruits
there in the days of the biblical story were the apricot and
and the quince," the botanist said, "and the quince was
almost inedible;"
Fee hike
vote off
for year
Ubyssey Council Reporter
Students won't be asked to
approve a five dollar AMS fee
increase—this year.
Student Union Building
planning committee chairman
Dean Feltham turned thumbs
down for this year on a fee
referendum in a letter to student president Doug Stewart.
"But," said Stewart yesterday, "it will come sooner or
(The increase had been suggested to raise part of the estimated $4 million cost of the
Feltham said that postponement of the referendum will
not delay construction of the
Stewart said he agreed with
the  committee's  decision.
"I don't think we should go
to the students until we can
give them all the information."
''But if students really want
a SUB they will eventually
have to face the fact that funds
are required from them."
Feltham said he rejected the
idea of a referendum now because he doesn't know the
amount that should be asked
A finance committee including five Vancouver businessmen
is currently investigating ways
and means of raising money for
the SUB including the need for
a fee increase.
'Arms balance
keeps peace
President Kennedy has
proved the balance of nuclear
power preserves the peace, a
Canadian prisoner in Castro's
Cuba during the Crisis said Wednesday.
Don North, 25-year-old free
lance writer, told 400 students
Castro's popularity in Cuba and
the rest of Latin America has
lessened, since the recent crisis.
Campus brass slam
nuclear arms stand
Campus Liberal Club executive has condemned federal
party leader Lester Pearson's pro-nuclear arms stand.
The protest, passed this week by the club's executive,
expressed regret at Pearson's stand and urges him to reconsider
(the apple,
day for th
the peach,
we mean).
e Children's
Judy Baker,
— Don Hume  Photo
this will be on sale for charity today
Aggies are holding their annual tag
hospital.  And don't bother to pinch
Arts Hi. Her boyfriend's an Aggie.
But the vote of censure has
split campus Liberal ranks.
Ross Munro, campus Liberal
president, said Wednesday that
the anti-nuclear stand must be
ratified at the party's general
meeting Tuesday to become a
model-parliament campaign
Leader of the anti-nuclear
camp, Bob Peyton, said both
factions are preparing for a
heated fight on the issue at Tuesday's meeting.
Pearson announced in Eastern
Canada last Saturday he is in
favor of nuclear arms for Canadian NAT*) troops.
He urged the government to
"get on with it."
Campus Liberals have been
divided on the nuclear question
since last February's Model
Parliament when the anti-
nuclear arms camp was outvoted in caucus.
Munro said that in spite of the
fact he is personally in favor
of nuclear arms for Canada, he
will support any arms stand the
general meeting adopts.
"In any case, it's unlikely a
general meeting decision against
the   Pearson   stand   will   mean
anything to the federal party."
Munro added.
All campus political parties
have since come out in favor of
the   condemnation   of   Pearson.
Said Ron Pollard, New Democratic  Party president:
"That the UBC Liberal executive has been able to overcome
party loyalty and criticize their
federal leader for his nuclear
arms stand only points out howl
important   this   question   is   to
Canada and the world.
Peter Hebb, C o n s e r vativ*
party vice-president, said campus Liberals seemed to have
adopted the campus Tories'
stand, that Canadians shouldn't
have nuclear weapons -unless
there is a real emergency.
Socred president Lome Hudson accused the campus Liberals
of adopting a Socred party line
so they can win more of the
student vote in the coming
model-parliament election.
He said Socreds are opposed
to nuclear weapons for Canada.
Martin backs
frat charges
An undergraduate society
president Wednesday backed
The Ubyssey's charges of fraternity domination of student
"One campus fraternity in
particular is notorious for trying to get its members on council," said Commerce president
Lloyd Martin.
"This fraternity has members
on council at the present time,"
he said.
(Four of the five fraternity
men on this year's council belong to Beta Theta Pi.)
Martin said he felt, however,
that The Ubyssey had gone beyond facts into speculation in
last week's editorial.
"You're treading on dangerous ground," he warned.
(See earlier story Page 6)
Blames Spunky press tor damage
Strachan denies split in NDP
The Ubyssey drew sharp
fire Tuesday from provincial
New Democratic Party Leader Robert Strachan.
The NDP big gun sniped at
the paper for a "punky editorial, written by I don't know
what," at a noon-hour lecture
in Brock Hall, before a tame
crowd of about 150 students.
The editorial alleged that
the NDP is split by so many
factions that its aims are no
longer clear even to its leaders.
Strachan charged it was
part of a "sham battle" waged
by the B.C. press to force attention aw&y from the "real
fight" between Social Credit
and the NDP rather than
Liberals  and  Conservatives.
Before Strachan began
speaking, members of the
League for Socialist Action
stood at the doors handing out
copies of the League's ultra-
left - wing publication, The
Worker's Vanguard.
Ron Pollard, president of
the UBC New Democrats,
said. "I wish to make it clear
before this meeting begins
that my party has nothing
to do with these people (the
•    •    *
The ND1* claims it severed
connections with the League
many years ago.
Strachan accused downtown
papers of fabricating on the
basis of an anonymous letter
a charge he would expel
Burnaby    MLA    Cedric    Cox
. . . punky editorial
from the party. Cox is in
Cuba as a guest of Fidel Castro's  government.
The NDP leader said he
couldn't expel anyone but he
believed Cox had been unwise to accept the Cuban offer.
He accused Social Credit of
having brought about a
"breakdown" in the processes
of government in the last 10
He proposed a seven-point
revamping program including streamlining of procedure
in the house; constituency reforms; and the introduction
of a form of the Scandinavian
ombudsmann, (an official who
inquires into the injustices
brought about by government
red tape),  in B.  C. Page 2
Thursday, January  17,  1963
NEWS ITEM: University RCMP is training embryo Motilities in the
art of catching traffic speeders by "sneaky" radar
"This is what the Swoop Squad wants, gentlemen" . . .
 r_ :	
NFCUS vision finally in focus
The National Federation of Canadian University Students is usually a popular whipping
boy for Ubyssey editorialists.
But two recent announcements could go toward changing the paper's attitude to the organization.
The first—and a praiseworthy positive ambition—was trie ahMuricentent that a French
Canada Week will be "held on campus this fall.
The second—a negative, but in our opinion
progressive event—waV the announcement that
the props ;had been knocked from under thev
NFCUS air travel plan. As a result NFCUS
will no longer be meddling in a business it
should never have been in in the first place.
The two announcements may seem like
mutually exclusive incidents, but in our opinion, they represent rriovemeht toward a better
French Canada week is the type of thing
that students expect from an organization of
university students. We suggest they want international and national issues of social, political, or economic nature brought to them.
They want an organization—and they pay
for it—that is more than a travel agency, or
discount house.
Up till now, this focus oh worthwhile issues
is what NFCU-S has laeked. It has been tot)
concerned with gimmick promotion's designed
to be concrete eviderrce of what yort are getting
for your money. But if all students wanted in
return from NFCUS was rhoney, t&esy could
keep their money in the first place arid save
paying the sala'nte of the NFCUS* secretariat
in Ottawa.
And this brings us to consideration of the
second announcement.
The travel office of NFCUS-which procured
discount price's for students travelling, on international airlines—was admitted, by everyone
from the local NFCUS chairman to the national president to bfe nothing more than a gimmick. Most students could see this and looked
on it as such anyway.
Even with th'e loss 6f this plan, there will
be no loss to UBC students because the AMS
can get reduced fares for charter flights.
By this fall NFCUS will have accomplished
something really significant—at least locally.
French Canada Week "vvill Be the m'6'sf stimulating event to occur here since last fall's
political and economic seminar. It could turn
out to be an annual event.
And who the hell cares if we never hear of
the NFCUS travel plan again—ever?
Winner of the Southam Trophy, 1961 and 1962
Winner of the Bracken Trophy, 1962
Winner of the Montreal Star Trophy, 1962
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Member Canadian University Press
Publ'sheil three times weekly throughout the University year in Vancouver
by the Alum Plater Soeiety, University of B.C. Kditoria! opinions expressed
are those of the Kditor-in-Chief of The Uhyssov uni not necessarily those
of the Alma .Mater S'ooiety or the University of 1!.C. Telephone CA 4-3242,
Locals:   Uilitor—25;   Ne\v<—2:1:   Pliotosratihy—21.
Editcr-in-c'nief:   i».eiib, Bradbury
Managing Editor  Denis Stanley
Associate Editor 7__„__     Fred Fletcher
News Editor       Mike Hunter
City Editor  M. G. Valpy
Picture Editor      ..._ -      Don Hume
LAYOUT: Boo McDonald
REPORTERS   AND   DESK:   Mike   and   Richard   Bobsey,
Timothy C. Padmore, Lorraine Shore, Pat Horrobin-
Ann Burge, Ron Riter, Ian Sandulak, Krishna Sahay,
Graeme Matheson, Nicky Phillips,  Karen McConna-
chie, Ian Cameron, Nonna Weaver, Heather Virtue,
Catherine   Janitch.
TECHNICAL:    Mike    Atchison,    Gail    Andersen,    Paul
Clancey, "Big Bad" Ben Franklin.
Letters to the editor
Support asked
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
General Norstad of NATO
ha&.state* that Canada, by refusing to accept nuclear weapons, is not fulfilling her part
in  the  North Atlantic  Treaty.
Liberal Party leader and
chairman of the North Atlantic Council. 1&51-52, Lester B.
Pearson, has supported this
statement, claiming that Canada should accept nuclear arms
in order to fulfill these commitments.
Such a staterrient is fully
valid as outlined in Article 3
of the Treaty which states that
NATO members "by means of
continuous and effective self-
help and mutual aid will maintain and develop their individual and collective capacity
to resist  armed attack."
At this time, when nations
outside of, and dangerous to
NATO, are in possession of nuclear weapons, Canada must
accept similar weapons in order to comply with this article
of the Treaty. Until there is
complete world-wide disarmament, nuclear weapons are the
only effective means of protection   against   armed   attack.
Therefore, I feel that Mr.
Pearson was fully justified in
urging  nuclear  arms for  Can
ada, and that he deserves the
full support of all Canadians
in this matter.
Problem resolved
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
There is a very practical
reason for installing flip-top
toilet seats. After reading your
article in the Jan. 15 edition I
locked myself into one of the
Buchanan stalls and resolved
to renfain there until I licked
the problem. Thr.ee hours (and
two missed lectures) later, I
emerged triumphant.
This is my discovery: While
seated, hook your belt over
the right side of the seat. Stand
up quickly, leaning to the left
and slightly back. If you are
too slow in standing up, you
will lose your belt. (In perfect-.-
ing the method I lost three.) If
you are fast enough, the seat
will pull up your pants, a
handy time-saver between lectures. *
This method is not recommended for those who wear
tight pants with low waistlines, but I feel that such people are in a minority, and that
my discovery is a major contribution to the student body.
Police ask help in quest
Agents continue search for John Freethought
Arts and Sc.  II
Police are asking student help in
locating John Freethought. A dangerous thought criminal, who has raised
doubts and dissatisfaction for many
years, he is also wanted in most other
countries he has visited.
It has been established that he is
now on this campus, perhaps living
under  an assumed name.
Students are also cautioned that consorting with a known criminal is a
serious  offence.
Canada would earn the gratitude of
many of the world's nations if he were
to be deported or locked up.
Freethought  was born  in  Greece  at
an uncertain date, showed himself a
trouble maker from the start. He almost sparked a rebellion there once,
by influencing a lowly stonecutter to
corrupt the youth and refusing to believe in the gods.
Forced to flee he flitted about Europe and America, where the dangerous
implications of his activities were
recognized in most countries.
His followers are still active, however, particularly in Britain. There the
authorities have stubbornly refused to
heed the counsel of such eminent men
as Schickelgruber and Djugashvili. A
crackpot belief in the sanctity of the
individual is thought to be the reason.
The result is that all kinds of chaotic
and unregulated ideas prevail there.
<■ <■ *
People will openly, without as much
as blushing! criticize the system.
Wrong-thinking festers in' the universities, where young hot-heads are permitted to talk all sorts or radical nonsense.
The authorities do not even take the
precaution of employing police informers. Some Englishmen even deny the
Here, as everyone knows, young constables of the  political police  are  en
couraged to mingle with students, imitate their quaint dress and habits and
thus gain their confidence and keep the
authorities informed. Some of these
young heroes come to like the work so
much they will root out suspected
thought criminals in the evenings and
on weekends.
* & *
Naluraily, dossiers are kept on suspects. These will of course never be
used against the criminals but exist
only for statistical purposes — unless
it   becomes   absolutely   necessary.
Freethought's apprehension is expected to go a long way in vindicating the
principle of co-existence between Canada and Russia. Nowhere has he been
more sought after than in that country.
It is to be hoped the national political
police will see fit to begin an exchange
program with that of the Soviet Union.
They have much they can learn from
each   other.
Lest anyone should accuse the writer
of thought crimes he offers the following suggestion as proof of the correctness of his ideas.
Establish special basement schools- if
one does not already exist, where
thought criminals would be encouraged^
by the political police to re-evaluate
their ideas. There, away from possible
interference by more old-fashioned
elements, they could be readjusted,
with the rubber truncheon and hot
thongs if necessary. It is well-known
that corporal punishment is very beneficial particularly when disrespectful
loud mouths are concerned.
Those incapable of benefitting from
proper guidance should be sent up the
chimney. At the discretion of a staff
sergeant, or at least a corporal.
Won't someone please tell the police
where to tind freethought? Thursday,   January   17,   1963
Page  3
'A lot of garbage
NFGUS rights bill
shot down at UBC
A charter of student rights drafted by the National Federation of Canadian University Students died a slow death at Monday's student council meeting.
Murray .They
Mardi Gras th
Mike Delf
are rehears
is year is Ja
s shown ogling chorine Sharmion
ing for the Mardi Gras chorus line,
nuary 25-26.
Alsbury will
talk up UBC
Vancouver's   ex-mayor  has   a
| story to tell.
Tom Alsbury, newly-appointed
director of the UBC development
fund, said Wednesday he was
hired to tell the province the
htory of what the University is
is doing, and its needs.
"There is a great urgency for
facilities, buildings, equipment
and staff,"  he said.
"We (Alsbury and his commit-
lee) are responsible for informing the public of this."
He said the development fund
is still collecting money from
previous drives, and no new fund
raising proposals have vet been
Alsbury was Vancouver mayor
for four years before taking up
his post at UBC. His comment
on his successor, William Rathie:
"Under my regime there were
no in-camera meetings except on
matters of personnel, property,
and cases where other governments requested it.
Alsbury said the press would
not accept this while he was in
power, but now, under Rathie,
they seem to be.
MAA argues
for athletes
Athletes shouldn't have to pay
for their own medical insurance.
This is the stand of the Men's
Athletic Association but student
council is objecting.
Gordon Olafson, MAA president, told Council Monday night:
"Athletes give up time and
money (part time earnings they
lose by playing sports) to represent the university and shouldn't
•■have to pay for insurance out of
their own Dockets."
Athletes, said Olafson, are covered under the Accident Benefit
Fund, but the fund is often too
short of money to pay more than
a part of an athlete's doctor bill.
Treasurer Malcolm Scott objected that one reason the Benefit Fund (under which all students are covered) is depleted
is because of expensive athletic
"Some people come back year
after year with $200 to $300 dollars in injuries and still won't
get their own insurance." he
One councillor suggested athletes be required to buy Medical Services Incorporated coverage (cost $6.50 per year).
Olafson agreed with the idea.
"But," he said, "the cutoff date
for MSI is October 1—we can't
possibly contact everyone who
plans to play some sport in the
first two weeks of the term."
Councillors will discuss the
problem with MAA officials at
an athletic workshop later this
Council, Brock management
hold unusual boxing match
Student council doesn't think much of a $2.52 appropriation for a box of Christmas cheer for members of the Brock
Management committee.
Council discovered the appropriation in the Jan. 11
miuntes of the committee.
Council rejected the minute (which means that the committee will have to pay for its own Christmas cheer) and replaced it with the following one:
"That a box be provided for the members of the Brock
Management committee In return for outstanding service to
the Alma Mater Society."
Puwttbtien Qbtical
We  use  GENUINE   CORECTAL   lenses
Clear from EDGE to EDGE
"Ask Your Doctor"
Contact Lenses — Zenith Hearing Aids
Special Discount to Undergraduates
Established 1924
R. R. Jeffels, assistant to the
President, had previously
praised the document as "the
most impressive document from
Canadian students I have yet
But local NFCUS chairman
Mary Lee Magee told councillors several clauses in the
charter, designed to protect student freedoms, violated points
in the Alma Mater Society constitution.
So a motion was put to approve only the principle of the
charter, pending changes in
certain  "repugnant"  parts.
But Education president Joly-
on Hallows objected: "If we
lock out everything repugnant
there wouldn't be anything left."
The motion was defeated.
Then it was suggested Council  approve  the  drawing  up of
a new charter.
Commerce president Lloyd
Martin then said the idea of a
charter  is  "a lot of garbage."
A motion to reject in principle any charter at all was proposed.
It passed.
The charter must receive s.p^
proval of two-thirds of the
NFCUS member universities
before it is accepted nationally.
Song and dance
in Brock today
Engineers will sponsor a
dance party in Brock Hall today before and after the performance by the Travellers
The dance starts at 12:30,
lasts until 1, then goes on
again between 2 and 2:20.
Admission is 50 cents per
person. Contrary to past engineer practise today's dance
is open to the whole campus.
NDP banners
are banned
NDP Club banners have been
banned from campus.
Disciplinary action was taken
against the club because it refused to take down a banner advertising a noon hour speech by
NDP provincial party leader
Robert Strachan, claims Bernie
Papke, co-ordinator of activities.
Papke said Ron Pollard, club
president, and other club members "showed remarkable rudeness" when asked to remove the
banner from in front of Brock
Hall after Strachan's speech.
The Brock Hall proctor later
removed the sign.
"You have to be hard on people," Papke said. "It's necessary
for   us   to   have   good   relations
with Buildings and Grounds. The
i banners have to be removed im-
j mediately   after   an   event."
;     The NDP  Club  said  the  inci-
jdent'was    a    misunderstanding
and   said   it  planned  to protest
Papke's action.
9 warm, well-furnished rooms in
modern home with kitchen. L.H.
, ?tc. Private entrance, shower, etc.
All found. Male students or couple, non-drinkers. $32.50 each. BE
1.-4371   cr   BE   1-3310.
The California Standard Company
offering careers in
Petroleum Exploration & Production
will conduct campus interviews on
January 23 25 & 26
Post Graduates Graduates
- Undergraduates -
Honors Geology
— Permanent and summer employment
Physics and Geology
— Permanent and summer employment
Geological Engineering
— Permanent and summer employment
Mining  Engineering
Permanent positions only
Chemical Engineering
Permanent positions only
Students interested in both permanent and summer employment in mineral exploration with a sister company,
CREST EXPLORATION LIMITED, will also be interviewed for work in connection with the development
of iron ore deposits in the Yukon—
Geological  Engineering
Honors Geology
Arrangements for Personal Interviews may be made
through The University's Placement Office, West Mall Page 4
Thursday,  January   17,
a  parody  for  two
The story is often heard of the record collector who walked out of a live performance in
disgust, preferring to  live with his illusions.
While not wishing to identify himself with
this strong-willed individual, the present writer
can sympathize with his outlook. When two artists enjoying the reputation of Helen Hayes and
Maurice Evans come to town, the theatre-goer
buys his ticket in the expectation of witnessing
a memorable if not historic evening of thespian
Then he discovers nothing to provoke Alexander Woollcott's dancing in the streets. What
he asks, went wrong?
To begin with Helen Hayes and Maurice Evans
took upon themselves a tremendous burden.
Dressed only in. evening clothes and using a mere
scaffolding of a set—effective though it was —■
they attempted to re-create scenes from some
eighteen of Shakespeare's plays. Aha, the sceptic
replies, John Guilgud brought the whole Globe
Theatre to mind here a few seasons ago with
no more than a tuxedo and a lectutn. But that
was Guilgud.
To give them their due, Helen and Maurice
possess admirable timing and stage technique.
They can move skillfully within their tiered set.
Nor is it any small feat to alter character in
swift succession from the playful Rosalind of
As You Like It to the mourning Anne of Richard
III and then to the shy though artful Katherine of
Henry V.
This however is technique and this we have
a right to expect from the truly professional
actor. Like Queen Gertrude we call for "more
ON JANUARY 2 - 3 Famous Artists Ltd. presented an evening of Shakespeare in the
Orpheum Theatre. Helen Hayes, (pictured
above), often called the first lady of the
American  Stage,  starred.
Mutiny    on   the    Bounty    is
filmed in Ultra Panavision 70.
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer might
just as well have used the
regular screen (1.33 ratio) and
achieved exactly the same effect. It is almost analagous to
a cave-man being given a
brand new axe and then using
the blunt end to chop with.
There are many instances in
the film where the director has
framed off the screen with
stairs, walls, doorways, etc. to
cut the screen down to a size
that he is used to working with.
In scenes where this 'framing-
down' technique isn't used
the ends of the screen seem extraneous    to    the    viewer.
disuse of scope
As a result, Mutiny on the
Bounty has, unlike West Side
Story, an experimental film in
its use of wide screen, failed
to make use of its added scope.
I have a distinct feeling that
this will be the same fault with
the next Hollywood wide
screen epic, Antony and Cleopatra. Enough for technical
faults; on to the story and the
The pace of the film is suitably fast except in the middle.
This is the travelogue-ish, "and
on your left, ladies and gentlemen of the audience, you can
see the quaint natives of
Tahiti" episode. The photography is more suited to a
government travelogue than
a Hollywood adventure. The
rest has sufficient blood and
excitement for an adventure
film of this type.
The acting is the one point
that redeems it. It is the acting of Trevor Howard and not
Marlon Brando that sustains
Mutiny. Howard succeeds in
playing the part of Captain
Bligh while Brando only
manages to play Marlon Brando. The character Brando
portrays is a mixture of
Napolean (played by Marlon
Brando), Mark Antony (played
by Marlon Brando) and Marlon
Brando himself. It is typical of
Brando to inflict his own
personality on the character
he is playing. Trevor Howard
on the other hand, shows himself to be the better actor of
the two. Not once does he
stray from the character that
he is pleying. Mutiny on the
Bounty is worth seeing just
for Trevor Howard's performance.
The   supporting   players   in
by William Shakespeare
Falstaff, Hotspur and Prince Hal — supported by
a cast of 40 students — brawl and battle for the
future of England.
JANUARY 23-24-25-26
Tickets $1.75-$1.25 Students 75c
Auditorium Box Office CA 4-1111, Local 339
the cast manage to give competent performances. Richard
Harris gives a fairly good
.portrayal of the instigator,
John Mills. Tarita plays the
Tahitian princess like an amateur. Tim Seely, as Midshipman Young, seems to be following Marlon Brando in the
Actor's Studio tradition. The
acting of the rest of the Bounty
crew is almost as well done
as that of Richard Harris.
little direction
Lewis Milestone gets the
credits for the direction of
Mutiny on the Bounty, although there is little direction
in the film. This is apparent
in Marlon Brando's acting. It
is perhaps ironic that a director of Mr. Milestone's calibre
should take the blame on the
credits. Bounty managed to go
through aproximately four directors   before   its   completion.
If Hollywood can manage to
cut down its star system it
might start putting out some
first class films. Milestone's
All Quiet on the Western
Front was done without any
stars and it remains his best
work to  date.
—graham olney
movie addicts
to read friday
Bill Bisset and Lance Far-
rell, two poets from Vancouver's Bohemia, will be reading Friday in Bu. 202 at 12:30.
Both poets are exponents of
anarchic stream-of-conscious-
ness poetry and draw much of
their inspiration from attending matinees and midnight
movies. Bisset once claimed
to have seen eight movies in
a single day, and when asked
how he could tell them apart,
he said, "That's the point—
everything is everything, and
that's everything the same."
matter with less art". After all, mere skill can
hide the physical signs of just so many of Miss
Hayes' advancing decades.
To mention her at her worst—as Portia, is
only too easy. Here was no young girl, pleading
eloquently from inexperience. But rather, Miss
Hayes combined the tactics of a Perry Mason
with the stance of Charles Laughton in Witness
for the Prosecution.
If Maurice Evans seemed indecisively indecisive as Hamlet, Miss Hayes was far from indecisive as Gertrude whom she portrayed with
the exaggerated gestures of a silent-screen Bernhardt. Lady Macbeth suffered a similar fate at
the hands of the ACTRESS.
Like his partner. Maurice Evans "no longer
wears the rose of youth upon him". But if one
forgives his almost constant smiling, there is
much to admire. His voice does not equal Guil-
gud's in suggestiveness or sonority and one
doubts many would have followed him "once
more unto the breech". On the other hand he
can inflect it cleverly and couple it with a gift
for unexaggerated characterization to bring to
life all the clowns from A Midsummer Night's
Is this enough though? Or is it perhaps too
much to expect each part of the Program for
Two Players to be a memorable characterization.
After all, the New York Times raved that it was
"a theatrical field day".
In some of the briefer parts or in the humorous scenes, there were moments to enjoy. Helen
revelled in her Kates,  whether from Henry  V
the financial failure of the
dramatic production "Olive
by the university student o
According to a story ii
paper The Sheaf, the prod
Tihe Sheaf speculates a
probably sealed the doom
that a rift between the he
department and the stu>
caused the department hea
versity theatre to the Direi
Only about 1,000 perso
The Sheaf says.
"With such an itsy-br
the play was a financial le
•ir •*«
r. *'
musical "Carnival" to town fo
go at 8:30, January 28, at tr
"And on your left ladies and
snake charmer (Phyllis Ford)
(Marge Cameron). Step right-
living  color." 63
Page 5
r s
'-■ 'fa^---—
NG OPPOSITE Miss Hayes was Maur-
dns, well-known to the theatre public
sducer, director, and actor.
all-scale investigation into
rersity of Saskatchewan's
iver," has been launched
university student news-
a lost $2,585.
e to a down town theatre
e play. It also speculates
f the university's Drama
run   Drama   Directorate
-efuse the use of the uni-
tended the performances,
adience, it is no wonder
' the story says.
or The Taming of The Shrew.
The scene from the latter play between Kath-
erine and Petruchio was not inappropriately
the last on the program — it was the best. Evans
stalked the stage like a cunning cat while the
mouse parried his thrusts with her own flashes
of teeth. When these two veterans bounce into
a battle of invective they can carry the audience
along with no effort. In fact scenes like this
saved the evening.
If one is supporsed to approach the Program
for Two Players as a vehicle for a couple of
lovable hams, then it came off splendidly. But
Helen Hayes and Maurice Evans surely deserve
to be taken more seriously than that. And it is
on a high interpretive level that their evening
of Shakespeare did not come off. The trouble
too often was that they parodied the Shakespearian actor rather than live his roles.
Regrettably the day has not passed when it
is necessary to bring culture to town in the form
of a two man company presenting brief glimpses
from the bard. No sooner was the audience
;aught up in the thread of action than an excerpt
came to an end, leaving a feeling of unfulfill-
But if we can have no better let us thank
Famous Artists for bringing this apparently isolated community at least as much theatre as
they have brought. This writer felt cheated for
having missed greatness in the evening of Shakespeare. Like most of the audience, however, he
was thankful for what he got.
—william littler
5fc 1   -placebo -
by george bowering
In the most recent issue of
Tamarack Review. Vancouver
actor Peter Ha worth flayed
around him with his mighty
pen, stabbing the companies,
patrons and critics of the city's
theater scene. Of course the
injured Vancouverites gathered
their wounded egocenters and
civic pride, and struck back.
One Vancouver theatre reviewer capped the defense of
his town by saying that Ha-
worth was a lousy actor. A
telling blow. For Haworth.
The statement that really
drew the vituperous response,
though, was: '"The drama critics on our newspapers must
be among the most incompetent and ill-informed in the
country." The vituperous response came, of course, from
the drama critics on our newspapers. As is often the case,
the remark that made the most
furor was also the one that
made the most sense.
There was one competent
drama critic in Vancouver, but
he is now in California. His
name  is  David   Bromige,   and
* premiere IV henry «
Considered to be greatest of Shakespeare's plays based
on English history, Henry IV, Part I, will be presented by the
UBC Department of Theatre for four nights only, January
23 to 26 in the UBC Auditorium.
Ticket prices are $1.25 and
; bringing the smash hit
light only. The show will
6n Elizabeth Theatre.
imen you have Olga the
ie Incomparable Rosalie
d see them on stage, in
•'' '>(
$1.75. The $1.25 seats are
offered to students at 75c. The
play is on the high school reading list and these student
tickets are being bought in
large blocks. UBC students are
urged to buy their tickets early
while the student tickets are
still available. Tickets are on
sale at the Auditorium box
cast of fifty
A cast of fifty students has
been working for three months
to present this play for the first
time in Vancouver.
Director John Brockington,
who was responsible for last
year's sold out production of
The Winter's Tale, and designer Aristides. Gazetas have been
busily engaged in research to
make sure that the eighty costumes seen in the production
will all be historically accurate. Execution is by Jessie
and G e r a 1 dine Richardson,
with the battle dress coming
from a Stratford Shakespearean Festival.
It is in Henry IV that we
first meet Sir John Falstaff
surely the most beloved of
Shakespeare's Clowns and a
role that is a challenge to even
the greatest of Shakespearean
honour wins out
The plot concerns the struggles of Harry Hotspur to overthrow King Henry, whom he
claims has no right to the English throne.' The King's position has already been weakened by the fact his son, Prince
Hal, has taken to roistering in
the taverns and participating
in petty thievery with his
friend Falstaff. But the call
of honour wins over pleasure
and the Prince joins with his
father to put down the rebels
at the battle of Shrewsbury, in
one of the many spectacular
and exciting scenes of the play.
Featured in the predominately male cast are John Brigt-
ton as Falstaff, John Wright as
Prince Hal, Karl Wylie as Hotspur and Jack Hooper as the
King. The three small but important women's roles will be
filled by Moira Nevin as Lady
Percy, Nora Wright as Mistress
Quickly, and Gail Hill as Lady
he was told by the downtown
newspapers that he was too
"intellectual," not the sort of
thing newspaper readers want.
For a short time he wrote reviews for the morning paper,
and they were the best to appear there for a long time.
But if you look for a review
in the morning pa.rer now, you
have to look through the, jottings of a critic who is trouble-
somely uncertain with the
English language, and embarrassingly   shy   of   "intellect."
Of this man's work, the only
example I have in the house
is a discussion of the two "Mutiny On The Bounty" films.
Here is the final paragraph:
"Which then boils down
our discussion to the question: which was the better
entertainment? For my
money you can leave the old
picture in storage and I '11
take the current film, just on
sheer technical quality without going into my emotional
For real laughs, of course,
the reader should see all the
confusion that builds toward
this climax. And for real confusion, the reader should review our morning reviewer's
strange syntax for a month or
In the evening we are not
much better off. Mr. Wedman
sometimes writes a pleasing
and clever column, and he seldom butchers the patois the
way his competitors do. But
the other theatre man for his
paper should be back on the
sports page where he came
Rumor has it that sometime
next summer Vancouver may
hsve another evening newspaper. Let us hope that the
Times will seek to have critics
who can give us at least a
Vancouver-size emulation of
its  famous namesakes.
sSfi&dHUKMHk. ~ 1&S9E
PICTURED ABOVE in a scene from the UBC Theatre Departments' production of Shakespeare's Henry IV Part One are
Nora Wright as Mistress Quickly and John Brighton as Falstaff. Page 6
Thursday, January  17,   1963
Fraternity presidents deny
election machine charges
Campus fraternity men have
denied s- Ubyssey editorial's
charges that a Greek political
machine Is dominating AMS
"I think the editorial is
fallacious," said Phi Delta
Theta president Terry Warren.
"If the fraternities are running a- political machine, I
don't know about it," said Ken
Dobell, Inter-Fraternity Council president.
It said a majority of AMS
executive seats on council are
filled by  Greek  letter society
AMS elections changed
to accomodate Ed. trainees
Alma Mater Society elections have been re-scheduled.
First slate elections will now be held February 6; second slate, Feb. 13; third slate, March 6.
First and second slate elections were originally scheduled to be one week later.
Third slate was to be a week earlier than now scheduled.
The change was made because 1500 education students
will be off campus then for teaching practicum.
Nominations open Jan. 23. They close Jan. 31, for first
slate, and Feb. 7 for second slate.
Grads can graduate
to alumni donations
FIVE TOP engineering students have been awarded
Athlone Fellowships for two
years' training in. Great Britain.
Profs lecture on
architecture show
Two Architecture professors will tour and comment
upon the Visionary Architecture exhibition in the Fine
Arts   Gallery.
Professor Paul Wisnicki will
speak Friday at noon and Professor Arthur Erickson speaks
Steady head
needed for
College Shop
A committee report recommends student council hire a
lermanent manager to run the
College Shop.
The report by the College
Shop committee said a. perma-
lent manager would increase
continuity and control over
operations  of the store.
The shop, which sells clothing and novelties, is now run
.y students who are paid commissions.
The report, however, suggest-
sci no change in management
antil a new College Shop is
built in the proposed Student
Union Building.
The report suggests as other
alternatives continued use of a
student manager or leasing of
the shop to a local firm.
UBC graduates will enjoy alumni status in one way,
before they graduate this year.
They'll be able to give money to the University.
The Alumni Annual Giving
committee has already started
a campaign to get money pledges
from   this  year's   graduates.
In an appeal to student council
Monday night committee chairman Rod MacDonald said UBC
graduates give poorly compared
to those at other universities.
"We want lots of grad participation—not necessarily a large
dollar amount," MacDonald said.
He said graduates have a dollar indebtedness to UBC and
should start participating in
Alumni giving early.
He cited U.S. universities
where participation in Alumni
giving is as high as 78 per cent
of all  graduates.
"Only ten per cent of UBC's
23,000 alumni contributed last
year—less than half the average
for Canada," he claimed.
A large portion of the funds
received will go directly to the
In addition specific allocations
go to the Student Union Building, the rowing team and Winter
Sports Arena.
Former CCF head
made Carleton Fallow
OTTAWA (CUP)—M. J. Cold-
well, former national leader of
the CCF party has been appointed resident Fellow at the
Carleton University Institute of
Canadian Affairs.
Coldwell will devote his full
time to working on his private
papers and meeting with graduates students in the Institute.
members through the power
of the political machine.
The editorial, which also
charged appointments to major
AMS committees are made by
political patronage, appeared
Jan.  10.
Here are the comments of
fraternity officials questioned
by The Ubyssey:
Alpha Delti Phi president
Don Celle: "There isn't a
machine. If one brother runs
for office, the others may help
him, that's all."
• •    •
John Hatchett, Kappa Sigma
president: "There's no machine.
I've never been told who to
vote for. AMS elections are
open to the campus, it's up to
the individual."
Phi Delta president, Warren:
"I believe a lot of good material is lost because candidates lack organized support.
But there is no fraternity machine."
• •    •
Sigma Chi president Jim
Wainwright: "I don't see how
there could be (a machine)
when two fraternity men run
against each other. I agree with
the comments made by student
council   members."
AMS president Doug Stewart, and vice-presidents Peter
Shepard and Ed Lavalle earlier
denied The Ubyssey's charges.
The Ideal  Place To
Meet   Your   Friends
Try Our Delicious T-Bone
Steak with   Coffee
$1.35 - It's Really Good
Full Course Meals
within your income.
4556 West 10th Ave.
Welcome Students to
Cafe Dan's
Come to the Club and meet,
your friends. Good music and
Admission $1.50
With AMS card $1.25
Every   Friday   and   Saturday.
Telephone MU 4-4034
Home   FA    1-1923
A large International Pharmaceutical Manufacturer is
interviewing graduates in Pharmacy, Physiology, Zoology
and other sciences for technical sales.
— A Permanent position with good
advancement opportunities.
— A stimulating and rewarding career
— Complete Sales and Technical Training
Complete information and brochures are available
at the stuednt placement office where interview
appointments are being made for Tuesday,
January 29, 1963.
The Upjohn Company of Canada
Representatives  of
International Nickel Company
Will visit the university to discuss career opportunities
with graduation and post graduate students in
• CimL
(also Geology Summer employment)
On February 4th, 5th and 6th
We invite you to arrange an interview through
your Personeel Services Office
International Nickel Company
81 Thursday,  January   17,   T963
Start of $16 million complex
UBC's med centre
hive of activity
It's probably the most isolated faculty on campus. But it
produces one of the most respected classes in our society.
"We're    such    an     isolated
Page 7
group because we're fairly
self-contained, have long hours
and spend a lot of time off
campus," said Dr. John F. Mc-
Creary, dean of the faculty of
And in these three reasons
lie the main characteristics of
this least-publicized section
of UBC.
The faculty of medicine at
present occupies three four-
storey blocks east of Wesbrook
Hospital, the beginnings of a
$16 million medical complex.
Here it is that the teaching
aspects of the trade are
Pre-clinical courses of anatomy, physiology, bio-chemistry
and pharmacology are given
to medical students in the
first year and one half of their
One week for the average
student means a scheduled 40
hours of lectures and labs.
It is outside this regular
work week (8:30 a.m. to 5
p.m., with one afternoon off,
five days a week plus 8:30
a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday) that
the student must do his reading and studying.
The remainder of the medical student's training comes
from the clinical experience
at Vancouver General Hospital, where the faculty of medicine has been established since
This is the final part of the
training where teaching and
research are put to practical
New hospital
The faculty of medicine at
UBC was founded in the fall
of 1950.
"Although we were advised
to wait until a university hospi-
' tal was completed before starting the faculty, we didn't have
sufficient money," said Dean
"The doctors were needed
so we got started."
The dean said a medical
school has three main functions:
• Training doctors.
• Medical research.
• Producing consult ants
The faculty, which started
with 12 full-time doctors, now
has 90. The shift from huts to
the beginning of the medical
complex   was   made  in   1961.
A new university hospital is
expected to be ready in five
In medical training, the concept of a health team has
Study expensive
"There is a definite need to
educate the different parts of
the , medical profession (public
health, surgery, prevention)
together so each can appreciate
what the others do," Dean McCreary explained.
The faculty receives about
300 applications for admission
each year, mostly from students who have completed
their third year of arts and
Ubyssey Fealures Editor
Mike Grenby recently explored UBC's faculty of
medicine. This is the first of
two articles on his observations.
Sixty students are admitted
each year to the faculty with
the heaviest dropout in first
year  when   about   seven  fail.
The male-female ratio is
Medical students must be
neatly dressed. A tie and collar are compulsory for men
after first year.
Annual cost to the student
is an all-inclusive $2,000, but
to the faculty it is about
$4,000  per student per year.
In UBC, $100,000 a year is
available for student loans,
half of this amount interest
free. "We've never lost a student through lack of money on
the student's part," Dean McCreary said.
During the summer, students
work on resarch projects when
Human dissection
To get a first-hand look at
the faculty I took the grand
tour, but even slter being
.shown around for the best part
of five days I still hadn't seen
half of what there was.
The most closely-guarded
part of the tour was my visit
to   the   anatomy   department.
On the doors to the entrance
of the first floor in Block B
is the sign "No admission except to authorized personnel.''
Anatomy department head,
Dr. Sydney M. Friedman, told
me the restrictions are to
screen out those who come to
the department solely out of
morbid  curiosity.
No one is allowed to tour the
building when dissection is
taking place.
The bodies for teaching and
research come from two
sources: people bequeath their
bodies after death to the ana-
. . . isolated faculty
10% Discount plus 3 years Insurance
on fine Quality Diamond   ring's.
Also 25% Discount on Tamous Brand
Name   Watches.
Phone   Mel   Battensby,   Sc.   4
FA  7-2589
Evening-s and Weekends
PROBING DEEPLY into a patient's stomach, skilled hands and complex instruments perform a delicate operation. Before medical practitioners reach this stage they must go
through lengthy program of training and research, much of it laboratories and classrooms.
UBC'S   faculty   of   medicine   graduates   about 60 doctors a year.
use    of    equipment    such    as     William  Gibson,  head   of   the
torny department and the pro
vincial Anatomy Act allows
the department to claim and
use unclaimed bodies. .
Lectures and labs are given
to teach students about the
structure of the human body,
both through what they can see
with the naked eye and with
The brightly-illuminated dissecting room has an antiseptic
atmosphere with its' 15 stainless steel "coffins," each surrounded by four stools, tiled
floors and walls and separate
dissecting room off the main
Two walk-in refrigerators
for storage and a museum and
x-ray facilities complete the
Students must pass through
washrooms with knee-operated
taps on their way to and from
the  dissecting lab.
Other areas in the department deal with experimental
work in high blood pressure,
arteriosclerosis and the role
of the nervous system in
cardiovascular (heart and
blood)  studies.
Research centre
In a special climate-controlled room rats suffering
from various degrees of diabetes insipidis (abnormal salt
content) are fed from bottles
of salt and water.
Experiments on blood pressure, electrical resistance of
the blood, and muscle reaction are made in specially-
shielded rooms so that electric
currents and magnetic fields
won't effect the measurements.
Rabbits and dogs are also
used for experimentation. The
animals come from the campus
animal   depot.
In Block A are the biochemistry and physiology departments.
Teaching and research make
$25,0.00 electron; microscope,
a $3,000 recording spectro-
metre used to measure substances in drops and an $8,000
refrigerating centrifuge.
About 95 per cent of the
funds for resarch come from
outside sources: research
grants from foundations and
institutions such as the U.S.
Medical  Research   Council.
Pharmacology, path ology
and neurology are located in
Block C.
Neurology studies
Work on muscular dystrophy, epilepsy, fainting, and
study of brain waves to determine structural abnormalties
takes up most of the time of
the 20 workers in the neurology department.
Experiments are made on
monkeys (from campus, New
York and India) by implanting
electrodes in their brains.
The monkeys are then made to
react and their brain waves
are  recorded.
A $25,000 radioactive counter, a, gift of Mr. and Mrs. P. A.
Woodward's Foundation, is
one of the more expensive
pieces of equipment in the department.
The department has plans
for expansion and education
in other areas of the Univer-.
"Next year we hope to offer
a course in the history of
scientific ideas among the
libers!  arts courses," said  Dr.
department of the history of
medicine and science and director of the Kinsman laboratory  of neurological  research.
"We must have something
like this or the rest of the
University will be completely
ignorant of what goes on in
our area of activity."
In the pathology department,
work such as the study of abnormal tissue, cell injury and
immunization is carried on
with the aid of a $35,000 electoral microscope which magnifies  100,000 times.
Oil-Colors,   Brushes
and  Canvasses,  Pastels,
Water   Colors   and
Charcoal—Courtesy   Discounts
to Students
The Canada Paint
CO.   LTD.
2380   West  4th     RE   8-1818
University   Hill   United   Church
5375   University  Boulevard
Services   1 :00   a.m.   Sundays
livening-  Service  7  p.m.
All    Welcome
Student Directory
There are still a few-
copies for sale
•-Price 75c
•-Book  Store
Rental Service
Black   Suits,   Formats,
Costumes, Make-up
Special  Student Rates
New York
Costume Salon
4397   W.   10th   Ave.
CA 4-0034
Near  UBC  Gates
Spring Rush
Registration - Jan. 14 to 31 - AMS Office Page  8
Thursday, January  17,  1963
Men in white coats
taking over world
MONTREAL (CUP)—The white lab coat has become a status symbol, the sole aim in life for many, the chairman of McGill University's humanities group says.
Launay says that
UWO professor
likes witch hunts
LONDON (CUP)—A University of Western Ontario political science professor has
joined the RCMP in looking
for leftists.
Dr. Peyton Lyon says he
would like to see a Western
student with extreme leftists
"But then," he continued,
"if I met a Western student
with extreme views of any
type I'd be delighted."
Acadia gets
new $4,000
common room
Acadia Camp has a new
$4,000  common  room.
The camp's old recreation hall
was renovated after a grant
was received from an unknown
private source.
Ken Welch, president of Acadia Student Council, said he received the money which was
sent to campus Housing Administration office.
It was the first grant giver)
for improvements to a temporary residence.
The money was used to decorate, buy furniture and rebuild
an old piano for the new common room, which seats about
50 people.
Trina    Janitch,    public    rela-
' tions   officer   for   Acadia,   said
the grant may represent an official    admission    that    Acadia
and Fort Camp are here to stay.
Prof. J. L.
unless the proper balance between science and humanities in
Canadian education is restored,
the resulting situation will prove
very dangerous.
The stress on science today
means world control will soon be
in the hands of those who have
received a very narrow, specialized training.
There has been a great contrast between the progress of
the sciences and the humanities
in the last few years, the professor said.
Medicine, engineering, physics
and chemistry have gained glamor in the public eye, and thus
financial  support,  Launay  said.
He said the humanities, "a
study of men in the past and the
present in pursuit of knowledge,
beauty, wisdom and happiness,"
are the mainstay of Western civilization.
To give them up would be folly and a crime against the future, he said.
Launay admitted the fight to
pull the humanities back to their
rightful place would be long and
However, he said, the humanities have already started to grow.
"English literature, fine arts,
and philosophy are no longer
afraid of attacking the most recent and provocative developments in their field. Without
neglecting the past, they emphasize the present relevance of
their subjects in shaping the
mind of the well-balanced undergraduate.
"The day may not be too far
off when Latin will again be a
favourite undergraduate option."
'tween dasses
Travellers Three
strum in Brock
KEYNOTE SPEAKER at Academic Symposium Feb. 15-17
is Dr. John Macdonald. Applications for annual event are
available at AMS office.
Hard times
for Aggies
The biggest blast of the year
is   coming.
The Farmer's Frolic, traditionally the loudest, longest,
and most carefree dance of the
year, will be held Friday in the
Dress is hard times. Tickets
are on sale ai the AMS office
for  $2.50 per couple.
Another i mportant part of
Aggie Week, the annual apple
day, will be held today, with
proceeds going to the Children's
Last year the dance was
raided by the RCMP, but an
Aggie spokesman said steps are
being taken to prevent a recurrence this year.
Feature attraction will be a
half-time exhibition of the famous Limbo Dancers, followed
by a contest (nature undecided)
between the Aggies, Engineer?,
Foresters,  and  Sciencemen.
The Travellers Three sing
1:00 to 2:00 p.m., sponsored by
* *   *
Barrie Clark of CKWX speaks
Friday noon,  Bu.   2218.
* *     *
Bible study on Mark noon today in Bu. 2202.
* *     *
General meeting, Bu. 225.
* *     *
January general meeting noon
today in Chem. 250. Players 200
and Shell 4000. Films will be
* *     *
Film "Das Fliegende Klasscn-
zimmer" by E. Kaestner, in
German. Bu. 203, 12:30 to 2 p.m.
* *     *
Important general meeting.
Friday noon in Green Room.
Everyone out.
* *     *
Chinese New Year's dance,
Brock Lounge, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Saturday. Doug Parker. Tickets
$3   per   couple   at   AMS   office.
folksongs today in Brock from"
the Engineering Undergraduate
Prof. Paul Wismicke views
current exhibition "Visionary
Architecture" from point of
view of an engineer. Library
fine  arts gallery,  noon  today.
* *     *
Rev. Cal Chambers speaks on
"Creed, Code — Christian?" Friday noon in Bu. 106.
Information meeting Thurs.
noon in Arts ,100. Program for
spring term and slides of Banff
International Christmas. All'~
members and interested students
please attend.
* *     *
Bill Bisset and Lance Farell
read Friday at noon in Bu. 202.
* *     *
Slides and talk by Dr. Wayne.
Suttles on Indian life today noon
in Bu. 205.
* *     *
Buy an apple from an Aggie
today until 2:30. Help support
the Crippled Children.
v^fio not wall*
ED. U.S.
Ski trip to Mt. Baker Saturday. Tickets in Ed. main hall or
Ed. U.S. office.
The Company representative will be on the campus for
interviews with graduating students during the weeks
of January 28/February 1 and February 4/February 8.
Positions in the Company will be available for
graduates in:
Please make your appointment for an interview at the
Personnel  and   Placement-  Office
Hut M-7
You are invited to attend a noon-hour meeting to hear
more details about the opporunities in the company.
Place:    Forestry and Geology 100
Time:    12:30 p.m.
Date:    January 18th, 1963
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