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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 26, 1963

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Array This is
Have you
kissed your
No. 57
Governors must decide:
fight Bennett or fold
Proposed grant
'a slap in the face'
IVe just need equality,
Macdonald tells grads
Dr. John Macdonald wants equality for UBC.
If UBC were given a per-student operating budget equal
to the national average, it could become the leading university
in Canada, Dr. Macdonald told 200 students at a commerce
graduates' seminar Saturday.
The Canadian average per-student grant is $1,896. UBC's
operating budget per student is $1,207.
A $28 million dollar increase in 1965 and a $50 million
dollar increase in 1970 would bring the University's budget
up to the national average, he said.
Dr. Macdonald also expressed concern over "the wastage
of human resources." Only half the B.C. high school students
graduating with a 70 percent average come to university, he
—Don Hume photos
AH, LOVE THOSE LEGS, sighs admiring spectator, ogling one
of the models in Monday's fashion show. The unidentified
connoisseur obviously was enthralled with the new long-
sleeved, cuffed blouses which allegedly highlight the new
spring styles (see story page 3).
Fight for funds or buckle to Bennett.
That's the choice facing tihe university board of governors
when it meets tonight. ^^
The     board    must     decide^'
whether  it   is  willing  to  back
fully President  Dr.  John  Mac
donald's demand for increased
operating grants for UBC or
whether it will accept Premier
W. A. C. Bennett's offering.
Dr. Macdonald will ask the
board to fight.
UBC got a little more than
one-third of the increase in
operating grants it requested
from the government.
The Ubyssey has learned that
the University asked for just
less than a $3 million increase.
It got $1 million, of which $885,-
000 is already .committed.
It means that without increased government support,
the University must face next
year and an increased enrolment with only $115,000 to
spend' On new teachers for the
new  students.
The government's refusal to
give the UBC request amounted, also, to a personal slap in
the face for Dr. Macdonald.
He had done a personal survey of each faculty to determine to his own satisfaction
the University's needs.
Whether the board of governors will back the fighting
president is impossible to tell.
All have refused to talk about
the government's grant when
questioned by Ubyssey reporters.
Resting on the board's decision tonight could also be the
future of higher education in
If the board refuses to back
Dr. Macdonald, the chances of
the government implementing
the Macdonald report could be
seriously jeopardized.
This year's operating grant
increase is small when compared to the requests made in
Dr. Macdonald's report for future funds.
The report says higher education will require $85-111 million a year in operating expenses by 1971, compared to just
over less than $15 million this
Faculty, alumni and students
are already mapping plans to
back the fight, if the board of
governors decides the money is
not enough.
U of A fees up,
but ours higher
EDMONTON (CUP) —University of Alberta fees will be
raised this fall, and still remain lower than present UBC
Increases will bring fees in
arts, physical education and
occupational therapy courses
to $300.
UBC fees are already $322.
Highest Alberta fee will be
$550 for advanced medical
run from
It's the same old problem—
no nominations.
The   entire  AMS   third   slate
will     go     by    acclamation     if
nominations  are  not  posted  in
the AMS office by 4 p.m. Thurs
Third slate consists of University Clubs Committee Chair
man, and presidents of Associat
ted Women Students, Women's
Athletic Association, and Men's
Athletic Association.
Voting for the third slate is
Wednesday March  6.
Student apathy is not only apparent in AMS elections.
Every Arts Undergraduate
Society office went by acclamation last week.
Seven of the nine Graduate
Student Association positions
were won- by acclamation.
Maureen Kent was acclaimed
Aggie   secretary   Wednesday.
Most undergrad societies hold
first slate elections this week.
Election of Engineering president is Friday. Candidates are
Peter Shepard and Al Marks.
Second and third slate Engineering  elections  will  be  held
the two following Fridays.
Education first slate will also
be held this Friday. Education
officials report "some nominations."
Ray Jessee and George Muir
are running for Forestry president. Election is Thursday. The
other positions will not be
voted on for three weeks.
(Continued on Page 2)
I GET .. .
See Page 3 Page 2
Tuesday, February 26,   1963
— Don Hume Photo
SCIENCE COMPLEX near East Mall and University Boulevard is in state of constant expansion.
Wort-men begin foundations for new physics extension in foreground, while the latest of
three new chemistry wings' gets finishing touches in background. Both wings will be ready
for classes next fall. 	
DdesWf like them
blasts discounts
Vancouver Belter Business Bureau doesn't like NFCUS
discount cSrds.
The local bureau supported a
stand taken recently by the; Ottawa    business    Bureau    and
Board of Tr^de.
The Ottawa director called the
discounts "unethical" and said
that "students are taking advantage of business."
Local assistant manager, Frances Sharp said bureau policy
supported discounts only to regular customers.
"We feel that steady customers raiher than people who belong to a certain organization
or buy a discount book should
receive discounts," she said.
Miss Sharp also said that in
cases where the student must
produce the card before making
the purchase, the price may be
bumped up to provide for the
The Ottawa bureau also
charged that merchants who
give students discounts  are ap
proached  for  futids  for  other
aspects of university work.
Miss Sharp said the local bureau had never been bothered
with this because UBC does not
appeal to small merchants for
Color columinist's
face deep pink
The brain behind the Trok
Coloring Book currently on
sale on campus is not the man
Jack Wasserman thinks he
The adult coloring book is
an unsociable satire of B.C.'s
Social Credic government. ■
Wasserman, in his Sun gossip column, said recently that
the book's author is a disgruntled ex-Socred. In fact
the father of the satire is
Province reporter Ormond
Turner, who has never been
a  Socred in his life.
(Continued from" Page 1)
Aggie President Doug Blair
was elected last Wednesday.
Second slate nominations are
now open and will be voted on
March 6-
Eiections for president and
j vice-president of the Graduate
Student Association will be
held Thursday and Friday.
Candidates' for president are
Hardial Bains. Amar Kshatiya.
and Gus Shurvell. Running for
vice are Ann Kerigan and Stew
Home Ec first slate was
elected   Feb.   22.
Park trek
a success
An engineering student
claims to have completed a
50-mile marathon walk around
Stanley Park.
Edvard Grande, 22, told
The Province he made the weekend hike in 15 hours and 10
The Province said out of six
Zeta Psi fraternity members
who started on the walk Grande
was the only one who finished.
Two Ubyssey editors, however, were unable to find
Grande when they searched
the park at 4 a.m. Saturday.
Vancouver's other downtown
paper also reported that none
of the six had completed the
The Province story went on
to say that the marchers had
been bothered by two Ubyssey
It quoted marcher Jim Mc-
Creery  as saying:
"First we were harressed by
two reporters from Ubyssey
(the student newspaper) who
tried to out-pace us so that we
would get tired quickly  .  . .
McCreery, 21, a commerce
student, later told The Ubyssey
he had been misquoted.
"I said The Ubyssey reporters had been there and that two
other students had tried to outpace us," he said.
"The Province story apparently ran both together. I'm
awfully sorry."
McCreery said a group of
nine sciencemen jumped the
walkers at Ferguson Point
and tried to kidnap one of
"But we flattened one of
them and the rest took off," he
said. "It was quite a free-for-
all for a while, though, and the
police had to be called."
He said police asked one of
the marchers who had been
punched if he wanted to lay
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Comments appreciated.
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Singers of spicy songs with spicy sixteenth century lyrics
12:30      Thursday     25c
Folkksinger   Odetta,   who   was   originally   scheduled   to
appear, decided not to. In her place, Special Events
presents a full show by the Catch Club.
JACKETS, regular $15.95	
SCARVES, regular $3.35	
BLAZER CRESTS, regular $7.00...
SWEATER CRESTS, regular $1.75.
$1 50
College Shop
Brock Extension        11:30 a.m.- 2:30 p.m. Tuesday, February 26, 1963
Page 3
Girls were
legs same
You couldn't find a female
female at the AWS Fashion
At least not on the runway.
The dozen models, reputedly
female, were hidden under the
new,   "manish"  fashions.
The shapes are manish, and
so are the new spring textures,
said commentator, Nicole Robil-
• •    •
The new shape in dresses this
year is the "shift"—the sack
rejuvenated,  in   other  words.
But that wasn't the only anti-
feminine  style. .
Another was the long-sleeved,
cuffed shirt, "borrowed from
the Ivy League males," said
Miss Robillard.
Two other girls modelled
cowboy fashions, complete with
Other sports females, dressed
for the hunt—in skirts—carried
For seashore fashions, slims
with long, straight fisherman's
jackets were advised.
• •    *
But you could get more feminine styles if you wanted, like
slacks for $19.95 and a mohair
sweater for $29.95.
Fifty eager males watched
the show, while more peeked
over the balcony into Brock
Hall  Lounge.
They carefully inspected each
new outfit (and girl), then
smiled approval at the few
signs of feminine apparel in the
at the end of the fashion-presentation, Linda Clouston, a
fourth year Home Ec student,
was named UBC's Best-Dressed
Miss Clouston automatically
enters Glamor Magazine's Best
Dressed College Girl Contest
with a New York trip as a
Into broom closet
Engineers sweep
PM from power
Model Parliament wound up Friday with anything but a
Prime Minister Ross Munro was chased into a broom
closet by 20 Engineers who wanted to throw him in the pond.
Engineers twice tried to take
over    Model    Parliament    then
walked away muttering:  "We'll
be back next year."
Campus  politicians  argued
themselves into a  gordian knot
over     rules     and     regulations,
then   decided   to   revamp   the
whole idea of Model Parliament.
i     And a Communist bill on the
■ recognition  of   Red   China   was
1 passed  after  both   the   Liberals
and the NDP split.
I     But presumably a  good time
was had by all.
|     Munro  ran  for  the   cover  of
the broom closet after he re-
1 fused   to   let   engineers   read   a
prepared  throne  speech   to  the
i     "No   one's   going   to   make   a
mockery of Model Parliament,"
, he said. "T h e political clubs
1 work  all year for this and we
trke it seriously."
1     Someone passed the word to
him  that  if  he  didn't  let  the
tried unsuccessfully to remove
the hinge pins from the door.
Finally they gave up and left
"We just didn't plan this
right," said second year engineering president Steve White-
law. "Next year we'll do a better
Model Parliament almost
drowned in chaos because one
Liberal walked across the floor
causing Munro's government to
Munro insisted that the defector had no right to defect.
"How can the Liberals lose a
seat because one guy changes
his mind when the students
voted us into government?" he
"We want our seat back."
Brown said a direct ruling
had never been decided on and
it had always been determined
by the five party whips.
"This  means that the  three
engineers read their speech he'd ; minor   parties   (Socreds,   Tories
hear   it   from   the    bottom    of
.   .  best-dressed   co-ed
K makes
his Marx
on Russia
It's now Communism according to Krushchev — not Communism  according to  Marx.
And the difference, said international affairs expert Dr.
Fred Warner Neale, is that belief in all-out war between Communism and "Imperialist" Capitalism has been out of date since
It's the most significant change
ever made in Soviet ideology,
Neale told a seminar on international relations Friday.
Some great cataclysmic event
■— probably war — would break
the Capitalistic camel's back,
Marx decided.
He thought the breakdown of
society was necessary, with war
its only trigger.
Not so, ruled Krushchev in
"Khrushchev reversed this,"
said Neale, faculty member at
Claremont Graduate College in
"He said war was not inevitable, because of the relative
equality of the West and the
Soviet Union, and because of
atomic weapons.
"Atomic weapons were something Marx could not have taken
into consideration."
Special events has been having a ball with Odetta.
The big-name folksinger was
originally scheduled to appear
Thursday in the gym along with
the Catch Club.
But last-minute plans for a
New York recording session intervened.
So the show was scrubbed.
Special Events committee
promptly threatened International Talent Associates, Odet-
ta's agents, with a lawsuit and
accused them of backing out on
A flurry of telephone calls—
which Special Events thoughtfully recorded—brought an exchange offer.
ITA said they'd try to get the
Four Freshmen in place of Odetta which quieted Special Events
down until Monday night.
"Now we can't get the Four
Freshmen, either," moaned committee chairman George Peters.
., As a result, Special Events
has moved the original supporting group—the Catch Club—to
the top of the bill; moved the
show to Brock Lounge, and
chopped the price in half.
The Catch' Club singers are
billed as singers of "spicy" 16th
century lyrics.
Their consolation show starts
in Brock at 12:30 Thursday.
Brock pool.
Munro left the House for a
hurried conference with Brock
proctor Ian MacKenzie who
agreed to give him use of the
closet which locked from the inside.
When the engineers struck,
Munro went into his one-man
in-camera session.
and Communists) can arbitrate
their own rules and outvote
parties with 75 percent of t h e
vote," Munro said.
"This isn't fair."
The last bill of the session-
asking Parliament to recognize
Red China —- was passed on a
free vote.
Both NDP and Liberals were
split on the vote with a majority
The   engineers   besieged   him 1 of both parties favoring recog-
for more than half an hour and nition.
Brock art OK,
council decides
Brock Art committee will
continue to get its $1,500
grant from student council
for purchase of art.
The art committee was
called before the constitutional revisions committee to
justify the expense, but the
committee decided the expenditure is justified.
"Fifteen hundred dollars
is not a particularly large
sum when it comes to buying
a good picture," said Barb
Bennet, head of the constitutional  revisions  committee.
will be in
the deep ruts
Where    does    Building    and
Grounds department build side-.
Where the ruts are deepest, of
B and G official Herman
Vaartnou said Monday gravel
paths will be built" where students have worn paths in:
The library lawns.
The lawn between the Law
Building and Main Mall.
And the lawn in front of the
gymnasium and University Boulevard.
Student council passed a motion last week urging B and G
to take measures to stop students from walking across the
But it suggested erection of
wire fences, not gravel sidewalks.
Vaartnou said work will begin on the paths as soon.as the
rain stops.
tNi MILDEST BEST-TASTING cioamtti Page 4
Hush — don't disturb the councillors
A few weeks ago, a student councillor said
AMS business manager Ron Pearson is little
more than a janitor.
It was a case of the kettle calling the pot
The functions of the Alma Mater Society,
glorified as they are by red tape and a vast
bureaucratic structure, are pretty janitorial.
The student councillors themselves do little
that could not be handled by a few clerks and
maintenance men.
The difference is: Pearson gets paid; student councillors don't. Who's smarter?
Something like 90 per cent of the "work"
done by student officials amounts to nothing
more than mutual backscratching.
"You send me a memo and I'll call a meeting. Then I'll send you a memo and we'll both
feel important."
The other 10 per cent of the work takes
care of services that would otherwise have
to be performed by the university.
Students draw up recreation budgets. They
handle room bookings and make decisions on
the minutiae of Point Grey social life.
7 The council's vaunted autonomy is an illusion, carefully nurtured by the university administration, so it will perform these routine
services that otherwise might cost the university some money.
The administration makes some concessions, to sugar-coat the pill, but major decisions are carefully manipulated so the university gets what it wants.
It lets council go its merry way in many
things because it recognizes they are peripheral
or irrelevant to the real purpose of a university.
In fact, most of student government is irrelevant to the academic life. The publications,
which may be considered essential as media
for communicating thought, could exist quite
nicely, thank you, without student government.
But our student councillors strut and preen
as they think of how important they are.
Solemn-faced, they go about their little
jobs with all the self-importance of a traffic
Someone, perhaps, should tell them they
are wasting their time—break it to them gently
that they are totally irrelevant to university
On the other hand, they are good for a
laugh. And maybe they wouldn't survive the
So, let's keep it quiet, eh?
Tuesday, February 26,  1963
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 Pest Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Member Canadian University Press
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in Vancouver
by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed
are those of the Editor-in-Chief of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those
of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242,
Locals:  Editor—25;  News—23;  Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief: Keith Bradbury
Managing Editor ___.  Denis Stanley
Associate Editor '.  Fred Fletcher
News Editor Mike Hunter
City Editor  M. G. Valpy
Picture Editor    Don Hume
Layout Editor   Bob  McDonald
Sports Editor    -- Ron Kydd
CUP Editor  - Maureen Covell
Editorial Assistant .._ Joyce Holding
Critics Editor William Littler
REPORTERS: Lorraine Shore, Ron Riter, Pat Horrobin, Anne
Burge, Greydon Moor.e, Donna Morris, Heather Virtue.
SPORTS:   Glenn   Schultz,   Janet   Currie,   Danny   Stoffman,
Collin Sabell, George Railton, David M*. Ablett.
TECHNICAL: Clint Pulley, Sharon Rodney.
Who ever heard of John and Wilfred
Friday was George's birthday.
Our state-owned CDC, subsidized with
American advertising, reminded us three times
in two hours of the anniversary of Mrs. Washington's blessed event. Our press and radio
all marked the day with an item or two.
In the land of freedom and light Washington's birthday was a holiday.
The Americans are a proud people, proud
of their past. They like .to remember their
first president and they have every right in
doing so.
It was brave George who led his ragged men
against t'he forces of evil at Valley Forge and
George who urged on his valiant lads by
throwing a silver dollar across the Delaware
River and George who scored for Truth, Justice and the American Way.
George was a damned good man and so
was Abe Lincoln. There was a holiday for
Abe's birthday two  weeks ago.
But up here in the frozen north, where nationalism means chauvinism and patriotism is
sickening sentimental slop, our great men go
While Abe ifought to keep one nation together an ugly, loud-mouthed little lawyer
fought to build another.
His burning oratory, quenched somewhere
in a yellowed Hansard, envisaged a great country from sea to sea, a country Parliament
wsn't even sure it owned, a country mostly unexplored, and the whole tied together by two
thin strips of iron.
He had to win over British skepticism,
French-Canadian isolationism, petty provincialism and hungry Yankee imperialism to see
his dreams come true.
Yes sir, Sir John A. MacDonald was a
pretty good man too* His birthday is January
And there was t'he silver-tongued Quebec
farmer's son who carried on the work Sir John
A. started.
He brought people to this empty wilderness by bribing them with free land in the
great -somewhere that was Canada.
He argued the cause of t'he country he
loved both across the Atlantic and below the
49the parallel in the days when no one took
Canada seriously.
Sir Wilfred Laurier didn't let the grass
grow under his feet either. His birthday is November 20.
Abe and George are bywords for every
American child.
But in this country, the men who built our
nation are relegated to Brand X positions. Our
schools, press and even the state-owned CBC
ignore  them.
Remembrance of them, like serious recognitions of Dominion Day or May 24 (whatever
we're supposed to celebrate on that date), is
almost un-Canadian.
Surely there is a difference between chauvinism and healthy pride, between slop and respect for two great men.
Letters to the editor: Whose fault?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Regarding your article in
the February 22nd edition of
The Uby?.~.ey, concerning the
Model Parliament, I must
point out certain errors which
reflected badly on the Liberal
president, M.r. Ross Munro. It
was. your contention that Mr.
Munro refused to form a government after the "unholy alliance" coalition fell. Actually,
Mr. Munro himself offered to
form a government immediately, but was over-ruled by the
Liberal caucus.
Though your article somewhat condemned Mr. Munro's
actions in the matter, it is my
contention that he handled a
difficult situation well, and
that if anyone is to blame for
the fiasco, it is Parliamentary
Council    itself,    since   it   had
failed  to  prevent such  an occurrence in the first place.
Co-ordinator   of   Activities.
Consider further
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I read in your issue of Feb.
21 that the Student Union
Building fanning committee
actually thinks that: "The inclusion of a new theatre in the
student union building may
well spell the end of the present  auditorium   .   .   ."
I find it hard to believe that
anyone familiar with the
present situation could actually  say  this.
Consider the present conditions in the auditorium. For
example, the time the film society wished to install its new
screen. First of all, it had to
wait the entire month of January after receiving the screen
before the stage was clear of
sets, which was a necessary condition for its installation. Then,
because the building was so
solidly booked, the society had
to move a work party in at
10:00 Saturday night, and this
group of some eleven obviously active and interested workers toiled through until 3:30
Sunday morning to put the
screen  in  place.
A new theatre is needed just
to relieve the first one, and to
assure adequate time for preparation to those who may
wish to use it.
Therefore, while the idea
of a theatre in the new Student Union Building is commendable and certainly to be
encouraged, it should under no
circumstances be considered a
replacement but rather a
necessary addition to our
Operations Manager.
Film Services Society
Dateline P.Q.
The Quebec Issues
On the day of April the 8th,
1963, the Canadian voter will
be required to make a decision
of capital importance as never
before has there been a greater
need to elect, into office in
Ottawa, a strong, a stable and
primarily, a most efficient government that will lead our
Canada out of the present economic  mess.
Since the very beginning of
Confederation, no other elections have possibly ever had
to take into consideration as
serious and as grave issues
as the ones which prevail
today. Ihese issues, unlike
those in former elections, are
to be born in mind, more
than ever before, by the many
politicians who are seeking
the higher office of Member
of Parliament. This is truer
than one may think it is, for
the average Canadian voter
has developed a new political
maturity which now truly
enables him or her to fully
assume the responsibilities
which are inherent to his or
her voting privilege.
•    •    *
Other political eras have
also had some crucial issue at
stake, i.e., the issue of conscription, the Lord Byng affair, etc., but while those issues brought some concern
into the minds of the politi-
cians_ of those days, they were
never of such vital importance
to really engender some likely
disintegration of the country
In reference to today's state
of affairs, this disintegration
could just very well take
place. It is the firm belief of
many people that Canada has
never experienced anything
like this before and that it is
necessary for all Canadians,
irrespective ot whether they
are French-speaking or English-speaking, to search deeply within themselves in order
to find out what decisions must
be taken so that a new stable
government may give our Confederation new vigor, new vitality, new leadership, in other
words, new life, thus making
it, by the same token, a progressive, striving competitive
and duly respected nation of
the world.
While there are several issues confronting the people of
Canada as a whole, at this
time, three of these issues are
of most important concern to
the Province of Quebec. One
in particular, is vital to Quebeckers as a whole for it is interrelated to their intimate
emotional  convictions.
This prominent issue is that
of biculturalism and bilingual-
ism  in  Canada.
•    *    *
--The   other   two,   nonetheless
of a serious nature, are that of
the   economy   of   our   country
and that of the acceptance or
refusal oi nuclear arms for
Canada, here at home or for
our troops abroad.
Many Canadians of the
other nine provinces still do
not seem to be able to accept
the existing fact that La Belle
Province is not a province like
the others. It is often said, by
the very same people, that all
the ten provinces, from coast
to coast, are different from
one another. It must, however,
be clearly understood that
there is a definite need to
specify, at this point, that
while the economic, industrial
and geographical natures of
the 10 provinces are basically
different, nine of the provinces
are, to a very high degree,
comparable in their cultural,
social, political and religious
ways of life.
•    •    •
The tenth one, the Province
of Quebec, by the very nature
of its composition is a unique
province of Confederation.
Since the days of Cham.plain
and Jacques Cartier, its history has shown that its citizens have had constantly to
assume a particular individual
role of solidarity in their long
fight to retain and maintain-
their precious culture, language, religion and traditions.
Through centuries, each
Quebecker has done his or her
share to make this colorful
province   what   it   is   today.
This uniqueness pf La Belle
Province is therefore not only
prevalent at the time of those
sporadic demonstrative spurts
of energy but, more so, has become encrusted in the pattern
of thought of Quebec as the
result of centuries of evolution and efforts on the part
of past and present Quebeckers to keep, in Quebec, this vibrant identity _ which was
theirs. Tuesday, February 26, 1963
Page 5
Needed - a national graduate school?
A plan
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We should like to propose
for the consideration of your
readers the concept of a
national graduate school, as
contrasted with the further development of graduate schools
on a provincial basis (with its
implied duplication of scarce
In a general sense the structure of the national graduate
school might be similar to that
of the Australian National
University at Canberra, and its
development might well benefit from their experience.
The most appropriate site for
• a   national  institution   of  this
nature  would  probably be in
'   Ottawa, where full advantage
• can betaken of the proximity
.   of  government  administration
and research departments.
Probably quite a lot of work
at the Masters level would continue to toe undertaken at the
present universities. However,
where special circumstances
exist, more advanced work
" could also be offered. For example, graduate departments
of forestry and oceanography
could be developed at UBC
rather than at Ottawa.
•    *    •
But for most disciplines, the
case for a concentration of
national effort in graduate
work appears to us overwhelming. A central institution could
provide a central library to
serve both its own and national
needs; it could afford expensive laboratory and computer
equipment. The availability of
large funds would also put the
central institution in a position
vis-a-vis universities in the
■United States to compete for
top research people.
We envisage that only part
. of the staff would be permanent personnel. The rest would
comprise professors from Canadian universities on study
leave who are engaged on research projects and who would
help to teach and supervise
graduate work.
Thus, interdisciplinary and
• intra-national intercourse ot
professors and graduates
should provide that intellectual
stimulus so necessary to fruitful research, while a liberal
system of study leave should
prove beneficial to both the
graduate school and the other
•    *    *
Lastly our proposal appears
to avoid two very large prob-
""■ lems   which   universities   tend
to sometimes overlook: firstly,
recruiting  professors  who  are
dedicated to their research and
at' the same time good  teachers, prepared to teach relatively large classes; and, secondly,
overcoming   the   tendency   for
undergraduate  work  to suffer
with the shift  of emphasis to
graduate work.
-       We are given to understand
that there are certain problems
of   a   practical   and   political
nature   which   constitute   barriers to  t h e  above proposal.
We   believe   it   is   necessary,
however, to abstract from such
problems in considering the intrinsic merits of developing a
national outlook in higher ,edu-
■i   cation in Canada.
Graduate Studies II.
Pity extended
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I must say that Mr. Bill Will-
son is to be pitied more than
anything else. His article, "On
the Ban Wagon," is certainly
a pathetic attempt at an analysis of the "ban the bomb"
Mr. Willson bases his whole
article on the .question, "Are
you for Peace?" which is his
question, not that of "ban the
bombers." What the people in
the varous peace groups ask is,
"If you are for peace, how are
you going to achieve it?"
•    *    *
It seems to me a basic prerequisite on this question is
trying to educate oneself as
much as possible on the alternatives presented as well as
presenting others. Mr. Willson,
who considers himself "a rational thinker," has obviously
done neither of these.
In his search for truth, Mr.
Willson has carefully avoided
the constitution of the CUCND
which states unequivocally
that we stand for "a negotiated
agreement for international
disarmament with adequate inspection and controls." Certainly in this statement there
is no suggestion of unilateralism, or t h e attitude that "a
police force isn't really necessary."
Mussoc shocked
The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
In reply to Mr. , Scott
Douglas' letter on the opening
night of  "Bye Bye Birdie."
Yes, Mr. Douglas, there
were many technical flaws.
But, Mr. Douglas, surely you
don't believe that Mussoc deliberately put on the show
thinking that these things
would happen. We fully be-
lieved that we were ready to
present it to the public. I still |
believe we were.
Many of the 'flubs and
muffs' that were made—for
example, curtains catching on
sets, could not have been foreseen. Others were simply a result of 'opening night nerves'
on the part of the hard-pressed
stage and lighting crews. I
think this was born out by the
smoothness of Tuesday's and
succeeding night's performances.
Thanks, anyway, for being
fair enough to acknowledge
the 'thunderous applause'
around you.
Yours truly.
Education IV.
On  Letters
Let it be known that letters
to the editor-in-chief of The
Ubyssey should be typewritten
and contain no more than 200
Letters which do not fill
these essential requirements
will be ruthlessly discriminated against; letters filling these
requirements will be given
top priority.
The above has been issued
in reply to many grave
inquiries concerning the
printing of letters in The
Ubyssey, student newspaper
of the University of British
includes Frame of Tour Choice )
and Single Vision, Prescription
Bifocals  Additional.
, All,   BYE   DOCTOBd .
MU   3-8921
861 Granville, Vancouver
"Repairs While You Wait"
Teachers/Prospectors — claim your phial of fine gold in
the bars and creeks of Quesnel School Districts' Exhibit-
Trustee Day, Tuesday, March 12th.
Register your stake to pay dirt with district superintendent R.R. Hanna, and Principals Nick Keis and Ian
Currie in the Quesnel "sluicing" room, Trustee Day, Wednesday and Thursday, U.B.C.
Without panning the sourdough dredging of other territories be sure you gold rush Quesnel claims and make
your lucky strike a "Bonanza"!
•    •    •
Mr. Willson has a very creative imagination but I suggest
he should base it on realities.
There are more alternatives to
the problem than a simple yes
or no, but you, Mr. Willson,
have not presented any and
we have.
Yours truly,
Analogy anyone?
The  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I couldn't let the good
father's remarks (Ubyssey Feb.
14) on pre-marital sex and
contraception pass without
Using his brilliant analogy
between food and sex, I would
make this point. If people developed a keen appetite for
food around the age of fourteen but were kept on a starvation diet until they were married—5 ot 10 years later, maybe never—might not our attitude to food be somewhat different?
Consider also that by just
walking in the street, or going
to the beach (especially the
beach . . .), or by watching
television, these unfortunate
adolescents and unmarried
adults would be continually
exposed to beautifully packaged, temptingly displayed,
luscious food—some of it just
begging to be eaten. Does it
then take much imagination to
envisage people watching the
slow and tantalising removal
of the cover from a mutton
chop? I don't think so.
As for "every act contradicting nature is wrong." I hope
he'll remember that if he has
acute appendicitis.
Yours truly,
Biochemistry   Department.
Product      of      Peter      Jackson      Tobacco      Company      Limited Page 6
Tuesday, February 26,  1963
— Don Hume Photo
BILL ZUK, University of Alberta, throws a  half-nelson on Ron Riter, University of Saskatchewan, to come out on top in the WCIAA wrestling championships in the Women's Gym last
Saturday. The University of Alberta won the  Rowson   trophy,   the   WCIAA   wrestling   award
for the  second  time in a  row, with a  total of 41 points to Saskatchewan's 39 and UBC's-28
Dunk nine records
Swimmers plunge
to glorious loss
The UBC swim team won most of the battles but they lost
the war in the fourth annual WCIAA Championships in Edmonton last Friday and Saturday.
The Birds won nine out
11 swimming events but lost
their title to Alberta 128-123.
Saskatchewan lagged with 55
points. Last year "the Birds
squeezed by the Golden Bears
Coach Jack Pomfret said:
"The lack of depth really hurt
us. Alberta has a well-balanced
team ana we knew we would
be up against this problem before we left."
Under WCIAA rules first,
second and third places get
seven, five and four points respectively. Often UBC would
win the event (and get seven
points) but Alberta would take
second and third places and get
nine points.
Before a packed house of 1,800
fans Saturday every conference
record was smashed. UBC set
nine new marks while Alberta
chalked up two.
However, only five UBC team
records were broken. Many UBC
times are better than the present
conference marks.
New UBC marks were set in
the 1650 yards freestyle, 200
yards individual medley, 200
yards butterfly, 500 yards freestyle and the 200 yards breast-
Brian Griffiths was the big
winner for the Birds with three
victories—the 200 yards individual medley, 200 yards butterfly,
and the 200 yards breaststroke.
Bill Campbell took the 50 and
100 yards freestyle.
Dave Smith copped the 1650
and 500 yards freestyle,
one meter event and fifth in the
three meter. UBC lost diver
Ray Harvey when he was ruled
ineligible due to poor marks.
Another swimmer, Steve Lyd-
iat, was also ruled ineligible.
Both were left home.
Coach Pomfret said, "If these
two had been allowed to compete we would have taken the
championship. Harvey won the
diving against Alberta earlier
this year. Lydiat would have
given us more depth." Saskatchewan's Larry Jensen won both
diving events.
OTHERWISE Brian Griffiths
was left off the list of the Pan
American swim team even
though he won the breaststroke
event in Vancouver. Jack Kelso,
another native from Ocean Falls
won the berth with his near
world record time.
Cup slips
Paul Nemeth's wrestlers are
still trying to apply a bear hug
to UBC's most elusive award,
the Rowson trophy.
The award, which goes along
with the WCIAA wrestling
crown, slipped from UBC's grasp
again at the weekend meet held
The Edmonton team scored 41
points to Saskatchewan's 39
and UBC's 28.
For UBC, Cann Christianson
(heavyweight class) won the
heavyweight championship, and
team captain Ron Effa (167 lb.
class) won his match.
Also placing for UBC were
Gunnar Gansen, 177 lb. class,
Bruce Green, 130 lb. class, and
Bruce Richardson, 123 lb. class.
The UBC team was handicapped in that in all cases except
one they had only one man to
enter in each class and could
not draw from two or three men
to choose the best.
Another loss was that UBC
did not have any men entered in
the 157 lb. class as both Reiner
Rothes and Wes Ackerman who
wrestle in this class were out
with injuries.
Birds soar to league lead
after whitewashing Blues
The UBC Varsity grasshockey team moved into first place
in the B.C. Men's "A" League Saturday with a 3-0 win over
It was the fifth win in a row for the Varsity team; another
victory would clinch at least a tie for first place in the league.
It was a rough game, with two players (one from each
team) temporarily ejected for talking back to the referee.
UBC goals were scored by Joost Wolsak (2) and Olu
Owen never had
things so good
Johnny Owen never had it so good.
Owen, trainer of t'he Thunderbird hockey team, deserted
the tape and linament Friday and Saturday and took over
•coaching duties.
The result?
Owen and the Birds emerged
vith two of their most lopsided
victories   ever,   defeating    Cal-
;ary 13-3 Friday and  14-0 Saturday.
Football coach Frank Gnup
vas also along for the trip as
tssistant coach. Father David
3auer, the Birds' regular coach,
vas busy at St. Mark's College
nd assistant coach Bob Hind-
narch was in Edmonton at a
Witness Council meeting.
Gnup was pleased with Owen's
handling of the team and laugh-
ngly sent Father Bauer a warning.
"Father Bauer and Hindmarch
lad better start looking out for
heir jobs," he growled, "or
ve'll have a new coach."
Friday night Bruce Kitsch and
3ary Strothers led the Birds
with three goals apiece while
Ralph Lortie added two.
Other Bird scorers were Mike
Smith, Stu Gibbs, Peter Kelly,
Terry O'Malley and Barry MacKenzie.
Saturday night Lortie, Gibbs
and Dave Morris each got hat
tricks and MacKenzie, Kelly,
Ken Ronalds, Les Bergman and
Cliff Russell each picked up
Kelly added to his point total
with six assists.
Sub-goalie Jack Harris played
both games.
In league play, Saskatchewan
took two goals from the University of Alberta Golden Bears to
put themselves in the lead, two
points ahead of the Birds.
The Huskies won the first
game 2-1 and the second 3-0.
UBC clubs
Da nubia to
take title
Expectation became fact Saturday as UBC Thunderbirds
captured the Mainland Senior
Soccer League first division
Joe Johnson's Birds crushed
Danubia 5-2 at Kensington Park
to clinch the league championship two games before the season's end.
Birds, obviously the class of
the Mainland League, feel they
deserve tougher competition.
The team is undefeated in 20
games. Recently they proved
their case for entry into Pacific
Coast League with a 3-1 upset
win over Columbus.
•    •    •
Birds started slowly Saturday^
John Haar's goal was the only
scoring of the first half, but in
the second half UBC opened up,
as they fielded their entire first
string.    .
Inside left Ron Cross, who
played a standout game, scored
twice, with outside right J i m
Jamieson and Haar adding the
Stan Stewardson's Braves,
trying to emulate the senior
team's winning streak, blanked
Henderson Sunday for their
fourteenth straight victory.
Braves hold down second place
in the fifth division.
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Page 7
But Calgary won too
Crown eludes
winning Birds
UBC Thunderbirds basketball squad rolled to two easy
victories over Edmonton this weekend, but they still have to
win two more to clinch the league title.
For while the Birds were de
.  .  .  replaces Potkonjak
les femmes
victors on
all fronts
It Was a profitable weekend
for UBC's women  athletes.
They picked up three WCIAA
titles out of a possible three.
And they set five new conference records while doing it.
In swimming, UBC easily won
the league title, as they racked
up 75 points to second place
Alberta's  46.
In volleyball, the Thunderettes won all eight of their
matches, again edging the University of Alberta. Alberta won
six of their eight games.
And in synchronized swimming, UBC, with 35 points defeated Saskatchewan and Alberta.
UBC's Sue Elliot and Marg
Iwasaki each set two records
as they led the women's speed
swimming team to its lop-sided
- Miss Elliot set records in the
SO and 100 yard butterfly, and
also won the 100 yard freestyle. Marg Iwasaki set her
records in the 50 yard freestyle
and  the  100  yard  backstroke.
Sandra Buckingham set
UBC's fifth record in the 100
yard breast stroke, lowering
the record from 1:29.7 to 1:23.8
The University of Saskatchewan won the diving competition.
In the synchronized swimming, UBC's Marilyn Thomson
and • Kay Shoemaker placed
second to Alberta's Dale Johnson in the strokes, and Miss
.Thompson also won the figures
to give UBC its victory.
Thunderettes fall
to roaring Teddies
The UBC Thunderettes
won the first game of the
B.C. Senior "A" Women's
basketball playoffs, but still
* lost the crown to the Kelowna Teddy Bears.
UBC,    with    Diane    Bond
scoring eight points, won the
opener    40-33,   but   Kelowna
scored 36-32 and 51-44 victories in the next two games to
take the best of three series.
Barb   Bengough   and   Arlie
' Syverson were the high scor-
"i, ers for UBC in the final two
feating Edmonton 81-62 and
75-59, the University of Alberta
at Calgary was finishing off
their season with a double win
over the University of Manitoba.
The weekend results left
UBC with 11 wins in 14 starts,
while Calgary has 12 wins in
16  games.
John Cook topped UBC scorers in both games. Friday night
he picked up 26 points (a UBC
season record) and Saturday he
icored 25  more.
"Cook played very well,"
said UBC coach Peter Mulllins.
'It's not so much that he was
taking over  (Mike) Potkonjak's
share of the scoring, it's just
that he played a real good
Potkonjak, out with a torn
Achilles tendon, was replaced
by Ron Erickson, who scored
11 points in Saturday's contest.
"Erickson played a real nice
3ame, too," Mullins added.
'He's not quite the offensive
threat that Mike was, but he's
just as good on the backboards."
Erickson also picked up 11
UBC played much better
basketball than they did against
Calgary last weekend, but they
still weren't up to the form they
showed a month ago.
m    BASKETBALL    The    UBC
Jayvees split a weekend series
//ith the Senior "A" Alberni
Athletics at the island city.
Saturday, Aroerni won 89-
8, but in the Sunday match
Jayvees rebounded to win 72-
Bob Barazzuol picked up 24
points in Saturday's match and
Rick Williamson scored 18
in  Sunday's  contest.
IN    CURLING    UBC's    Dale
Gregory won the right to represent UBC at the WCIAA curling championships in Saskatoon
next weekend.
team finished in a third riace
tie in the WCIAA championships held in Winnipeg over the
weekend. Manitoba won the
title and Calgary was second
while UBC and Edmonton tied
with two wins and four losses
Play Saskatchewan next
"Our defence looked good in
spots," Mullins said, "So did our
fast break. But Saskatchewan
could still give us a rough time
next  weekend."
The Thunderbirds travel to
Saskatoon this weekend for two
games with the third place
University of Saskatchewan
A double win would give
them the league title; a series
split would leave them in a
first place tie with the Calgary
"We just have to win those
two   games,"   Mullins   said,   "I
Bowlers win;
tennis up nexl
UBC won the Canadian University team championship
telegraphic meet over the weekend for the third straight year.
Team members Bob Camp,
Jack Mitchell, Ray Hughes,
Jerry Devine, and Bill Enefer
set a new scoring mark for the
meet as they averaged 266 per
man for each of the three
And Bill Eenefer, a first year
And Bill Enefer, a first year
Canadian "University Singles
•    •    •
UBC's annual Invitational
Tennis Tournament starts tomorrow in the Field House.
The meet features top players from throughout the province. Doyle Perkins, a UBC
medical student, and Jim Skeleton, a former Canadian Davis
Cup team member, are rated
as co-favorites.
Perkins, an American, is the
number one ranked amateur in
the Pacific Northwest.
Student spectators are welcome, and no charge is made.
40% Discount plus 3 years Insurance
on fine Quality Diamond ring's.
Also 25% Discount on famous Brand
Name  Watches.
Phone   Mel   Battensby,   Sc.   4
FA 7-2589
Evening's and Weekends
don't know what would happen
if we end up in a tie."
Apparently nobody else
knows what would happen in
the case of a tie either. Bus
Phillips, UBC's Athletic Director, and secretary of the WCIAA
said last week that the league
constitution has no provision
for a tie.
The situation is further complicated by the fact that if
there is a tie, there is no spare
weekend for a playoff before the
national Collegiate Championships.
So, as Peter Mullins said,
"We just have to win those next
two games."
B'G' B f*
Mr. P.lj<
" Prince George School District offers:
1. Good  salaries.
(Compare and se for yourself!)
2. Summer School bonus.
(Payable the first year of employment)
3. Medical plan.
(Provincial Teachers Plan A)
4. Opportunity for 'man-wife teams".
(A good chance to "catc!h up" financially!)
School District No. 57 (Prince George)
Campus Canada
ow Page 8
Tuesday, February 26, 1963
—'Barry Joe photo
COLORFUL CARVINGS decorate authentic Kwakiutl Indian
houses on display at UBC anthropology museum this week.
Designs are family crests. Museum is in basement of library.
Obstetrician says
Ambiguous laws
hinder our doctors
Canadian laws on birth control and abortion are outdated
and often ignored, says a UBC doctor.
Dr. David Claman, an obste-
'tween classes
trician and gynecologist, said
Friday that in many cases the
doctor's conscience must be his
final guide because of ambiguity in the law.
"Doctors contravene the law
every day by imparting birth
control information," Dr. Claman said. "This is illegal under
Canadian  law.
"But at the same time, most
doctors are not aware that
sterilization is legal, because
the law is not clear."
He said many doctors also
mistakenly believe abortion is
legal if necessary to save a
mother's  life.
"But any abortion is illegal,"
Dr. Claman said. "And a doctor
performing one for any reason
is taking the law into his own
Claman said rules are laid
down by federal, provincial
and local authorities.
"The laws vary from place to
place," he said. "Clear legislation on controversial issues is
obviously   necessary."
His lecture, on the responsibility of the medical profession
to society, was the final lecture
of a week-long series sponsored
by the Hillel Foundation.
CUP wants
new award
OTTAWA (CUP) — Canadian
University Press members will
vote on acceptance of a new
award for college newspapers.
The trophy, which would be
called the President's Annual
Award, will be given annually
by the national president to the
member paper which has best
advanced the cause of Canadian
campus journalism and has best
aided CUP in its task.
The Ubyssey has voted against
the institution of the award.
Learn not to be
a Freud of exams
Psychology week lecture on exam writing made simple,
noon Wednesday in Bu. 202. Thursday: field trip to   Essondale.
*     *    *
Club championships Mar. 9-
10 Coal Harbor. See Bob Andrew or club bulletin board for
further information.
General meeting before
championships: watch bulletin
board for information re time
and place.
* *     *
Pastor H. Fox speaks on "The
Hereafter," Wednesday, Bu.
* *     *
Japanese Exchange Student,
Mr. Hasagawa, speaks on
"Student Life and Exchange in
Japan," 12:30 Wednesday Bu.
win spring
blood drive
The blood drive beat its quota
by 33 bottles.
But 309 pints were rejected,
bringing the total to 2,274 pints
of blood.
Winners in the inter-faculty
competition were the Foresters,
with 150 percent of their quota.
In the inter-residence competition, Fort Camp was ahead
with 149 percent.
The Ubyssey reported Friday
that not a single architect or
lawman had given blood,
"That's not true," said blood
drive co-chairman Jim Olynyk,
"and if architects or lawmen get
hold of me this may become a
bloody issue!"
Final standings and percentages of quotas were:
Faculty %
Forestry  150
Engineering  97.5
Agriculture   92-5
Phys. Ed. '.„..  90
Nursing     89
Architecture     78
Home Ec.   77
Pharmacy      .72.5
Arts    -  70.5
Science  60
Commerce  56
Law     45.5
Education     37
Medicine    ■- 31.5
Frosh     31
Grad Studies  21
Social Work       8.5
Israeli Week: Leo Marcus,
Director of Zionist Organization of B.C. "Is There a Jewish
Problem?", noon today, Bu.
* *     *
Prof. Holland, Head of Asian
Studies Dept: "Aspects of Communist Farm Policy," noon
Wednesday,  Bu.   205.
* *     *
Film: "Lung Cancer," noon
Wednesday, Wesbrook 100.
Members  only.
* *     *
Missionary Week: Rev. E Francis from Kenya, noon today, Bu.
China Inland Mission film:
"Love Outpoured," noon Wednesday, Bu.  100.
* *     *
Campus tour guides meet
noon today, Bu. 226.
* *     *
Film: Hope for Hiroshima
(showing rebuilding and victims). Commentary by Floyd
Schmoe (Professor emeritus, U
of Wash.). F. Lessere 104, 12:30
Wed., Feb. 27.
* *     *
Work Camp applications must
be  in  by  Wednesday,  Feb.   27.
WUS exchange scholarships
available to five countries
Exchange scholarships with Russia, Spain and Chile are
being offered for the first time this year by the World University Service.
One student from UBC will study for a year in each of
these countries, and a student will study here in exchange.
The scholarships include tuition, board, and a pocket
Applications for the scholarships to Russia and Poland
must be in Wednesday, and for Japan, Chile and Spain by
March 8.
Applications are available from the AMS office and International House.
Further information is available from WUSC chairman,
Wendy Moir, WA 2-2115.
Three to appear
on drunk charges
The Discipline Committee
has charged three students
with consuming alcohol at an
AMS function.
Student Court prosecutor
Peter Brown, Law 111, says
Harold Charters, Comm. I,
Peter Brown, Arts III, and
Robert Smith, Comm. I, will
be charged under bylaw 11 (2)
of the AMS charter.
The charges were laid in
connection with a drinking
incident at a Jan. 20 intramural basketball game at the
War Memorial gym.
The students will appear before the court March 8.
clip WUSC
for $3,000
World University Service's
Treasure Vans are missing
Local WUS chairman Wendy
Moir said Monday the money
was lost through pilfering of
goods, mismanagement of the
vans   and   loss   of   consignment
The treasure vans move from
•University to university selling"
foreign handicrafts. Profits go
to WUS.
"Security is being tightened
and controls will be imposed on
the regional committees which
operate the vans at individual
campuses to prevent losses in the
future," said Miss Moir.
Three treasure vans are in
operation at present. One comes
to UBC every three years, during open house. Treasure van"
was last at UBC in 1961.
Sprightly new for Spring is
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Arnel/Cotton fully-lined
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