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The Ubyssey Feb 12, 1963

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Array First  time   in   13   years
—Don Hume photos
. . .her performance was a scream
Our  critic  meows
Like, these cats
not up to scratch
Like man, help stamp out San Franciscans.
Lake these two cats from San Francisco put on this noon-
hour concert Monday in the auditorium.
Shrieks, whistles, howls, whines, crashes, groans, projectors, recorders, a band—and like that.
Everybody sitting in the audi
torium with the lights out.
Then this young chick starts
to climb a ladder like slowly—
3Q minutes to climb six feet.
Two pianists hit the keys.
Scrape the strings. Noise.
Then the band comes in. Playing the Colonel Bogey March.
Like what significance man.
What else?
Ah, the confetti, and the IBM
cards. Thousands of them. Ah,
3000 bloody drips
needed for quota
The Red Cross needs 3,000
pints of student blood during
the next two weeks.
' The annual spring drive,
which started Monday, continues until Feb. 22 from 9:30
to 4:30 daily.
Competitions will be held
among faculties, residences,
and fraternities
greater significance, man. Like
it feels great to be hit on the
head by an IBM card. More significance.
Screeches. The projectors
throw beams of light through
yards of cellophane hanging
from the ceiling. Like man this
is enlightening stuff.
Balloons hanging all over the
place. Big, man. Then the balloons fill with air. Lots of air.
Some cats set them free.
Audience   grabs   them.   They
end their existence like "with a
bang  man.  Ha,  all  this orange
powder jazz. Ha, messy.
More Colonel Bogey. Like
greater   significance.   Hot  stuff.
Man this guy with the beard
hammers on a car fender. Crazy.
Hoo Haw. Love those golden
tones. More significance.
Guys from San Francisco been
doing this stuff for two years.
Bye guys. Nice seeing you.
Like some of us like audience
participation. Like bring an orgy
next  time.
Birds shag Hamber Cup
A players meeting and a
fired-up forward line changed
history and unfroze the Hamber Cup from its 13-year residence in Edmonton last weekend.
After losing 3-2 in overtime
to the Alberta Golden Bears
Friday night in the first game
of the annual series, Thunder
birds talked things over Satui--
day and skated off with a 3-1
The win gave the Birds a 5-4
victory in the two-game total
point series. It was enough to
bring the historic cup back to
UBC  after a 13-year absenep
*    •    •
Birds, down one goal after
Friday's game, scored the first
goal of Saturday's encounter,
When winger Les Bergman
poked in a rebound.
Alberta tied the score, but
a pair of third-period goals by
Peter Kelly and Terry O'Malley and some crunching defensive play by Barry MacKenzie
brought the trophy to the coast
for the first time since 1950.
Friday, UBC was plagued
with bad luck, penalties and
Most of the defensive team
was ailing. Dave Chambers
had pulled a groin muscle in
the earlier Alberta series,
O'Malley had been away from
practices for a week with a
cold, and John' McLeod had
been laid up with the flu.
But MacKenzie more than
made up for the others defensively, as he dropped Bears
left and right.
One cleanly-checked Alberta forward himself unable to
stand after being nudged by
MacKenzie and gs.mely crawled back to the bench on all
fours.     MacKenzie  carried  on
hitting two more Bears that
evening with what coach,
Father David Bauer, calls the
hardest checks he has ever
•    •    •
Defenseman Jack Nicholl,
who spent a lot of his "time in
the penalty box during the Alberta series here two ■ weeks
ago, scored Alberta's first goal
and the winner four minutes
into the overtime period.
Bird goals were scored by
Kelly and Bob Parker.
In other games, the University of Saskatchewan Huskies
took two easy wins from the
University of Manitoba Bisons.
The weekend results left the
Birds tied for first place with
the Huskies altheragfa. Birds
have two games in hand.
Tonight in Victoria, Birds
play an exhibition game with
Victoria Intermediates.
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER,   B.C.,  TUESDAY,   FEBRUARY   12,   1963
No.  51
TV trickery hit
by AMS candidate
added to
ballot list
Students will vote on a foreign aid referendum in the second slate  elections  Wednesday.
Dave Gibbons, president of
the sponsoring UN Club, said his
group plans to initiate a two-
week campaign on campus (Feb.
15-28) "to show the federal government that students are
ashamed of Canada's present
contributions to foreign aid."
The referendum will ask if
students are willing to have student council co-operate with the
UN Club on this project.
Students will also vote on a
nuclear arms referendum ascertaining whether Canada should
accept nuclear arms.
Both referendums need a two-
thirds majority to pass.
There will be two student officers  to elect  for  council.
Ed Lavalle, Laurie Frisby and
Chris Hansen are in a three-way
fight for treasurer.
Mike Coleman and Jim Ward
are the candidates for first vice-
The   position   of   co-ordinator
of activities went by acclamation
last   Thursday   to   Kenneth   O.
Polls open at 10 a.m. Wednesday and close at 4 p.m. There
are 15-polling locations on campus.
In addition, there will be an
advance poll today in South
Brock, outside the AMS offices.
There will also be voting in
Fort and Acadia camps Tuesday
between 5 p.m. and 7 p.m.
UBC Reports, a student moderated television show, is playing politics, says a candidate for second slate elections.
Jim Ward, first vice-presiden
tial candidate, Monday accused
show moderator Barry McDell
of presenting two candidates for
the second slate election while
campaigning was in progress.
M'ike Coleman, Ward's opponent in the election, appeared on
the show last week discussing
a brief he is preparing for the
provincial government.
The week before, Ed Lavalle,
treasurer candidate, was on the
show to talk about Campus Canada, the NFCUS magazine.
Both students belong to the
same fraternity—Beta Theta Pi
—-to which. McDell belongs.
B^tIWacd quickly pointed out
that he did not think Coleman
or Lavalle were aware of what
dates the shows would be presented.
The 15 - minute interviews
were videotaped several weeks
before they appeared on the air.
"The man to blame is MeOeH,,''
Ward said.
"I think he should be booted
off the show for this indiscretion."
Ward said Campus Canada
wasn't due to hit the stands until Feb. 25 and Coleman's brief
wouldn't be presented until the
same date.
"If McDell wanted something
of interest for his show," he
said, "he should have done something on the elections.
"Get all the candidates on—
not just two.
"This looks very much like
unfair campaigning."
McDell denied any charges of
political chicanery.
"I have produced this show
independent of student official
pressure for over a year now,"
he said.
"The show is a form of public
relations for UBC and is hot programmed for interest to UBC
but to the general public."
He said exactly the same type
of show on a student brief to government was done last year—•
at the same time.
"It is noteworthy that the program for the past seven weeks
was submitted to the studio before the New Year," he said.
"This was before any of the
people involved had announced
their political intentions.
"Also, when these shows were
taped, the dates chosen were to
conform with the release of both
Campus Canada and the student
"I must also point out," McDell concluded, "that the same
fraternal organization does not
always demonstrate the same
political campus obligations."
, . TV troubles Page 2
Tuesday, February 12 1963
They speak their mind
Candidates seek Vote Wednesday
The position of Treasurer has
definite challenges for the coming year. My policy on these
challenges would be as follows.
First, early completion of student union building plans. Negotiations must be completed
and full cooperation is necessary. Second, a fulltime publications business manager should
be appointed. After three years
as director of AMS advertising.
I have seen a need for continuity and professional experience in this field. Third, clubs
must be encouraged to take on
extra activities and projects
and financial support would be
found with grants from
I hope you will consider this
when you vote - efficient management of your funds - cooperation inside and outside of
student council - the knowhow
of finicial administration.
•    •    •
One of the major tasks facing the next AMS Treasurer
will be to obtain sufficient
funds for expansion of student
building facilities without raising AMS fees. This can be accomplished by approaching the
federal and provincial governments for outright grants or
long term intrest-free loans as
was successfully done by the
University of Alberta and McGill.
Allocation of increased discretionary funds in a manner
most beneficial to the student
body will be another problem
confronting the new Treasurer.
Increased financial support for
undergraduate societies, clubs,
and campus wide activities will
serve to expand the operations
of the Alma Mater Society to
the advantage of all students.
*    •    •
I firmly believe the following policy will meet the needs
of a growing campus and therefore request your endorsement.
Rapid completion of the student union building at the best
financial terms available.
Recognition of a decentralized campus by providing common room and lounge facilities
for those faculties which will
not be reached by SUB facilities.
Encouragement- of those student activities and projects in
which larger numbers of students participate — athletics,
recreation, faculty publications,
campus seminars and projects.
Increase participation in student activities by allocating
many of the functions and committees of ,the AMS to the
undergraduate   societies.
Put proven experience in
both student affairs and finance
first to meet the challenges the
AMS will face in the coming
•    •    *
1st Vice President
Serving on student council as
Arts president, I can recognize
the Calathumpiums' claim of
"too much red tape in Brock".
We need efficient, effective
leadership — decisions must be
made. After completion of the
winter sports centre, the major
task is construction of a $5,-
000,000 student activity complex, the student union building.
I seek your vote on this
basis—EFFICIENCY to clear
up AMS red tape, and EXPERIENCE to serve the students in
their forthcoming undertakings.
Student councillors must be
representative of practically all
student interests, necessitating
varied backgrounds.
My extensive travels and intensive student committee
work as International House
president and Program Chairman (arranging and participating in foreign student orientation, seminars, lectures and
concerts: in social, academic
and cultural fields) makes me
representative of a large number of students.
With this variety of experience I can improve the present   restricted    communication
between    students    and    your
Council. {
For   progressive    ideas    and
representation     vote     FORWARD. |
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.        MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
Gowns and Hoods
Special Student Rates
We   specialize
Ivy League
to   or  from   EUROPE
go one way the fun way — by SEA
From VANCOUVER . . .
SS  "Oronsay"  (via Panama)  leaves May  6th . . .  arrives
Southampton May 31st.
From MONTREAL . . .
"Empress of Britain", leaves May 10th
pool May 17th.
. arrives Liver-
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From LIVERPOOL . . .
"Empress of Britain" leaves August 27th
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Shipboard romance with every sailing-? Wright's can't guarantee it. (But you'll like the odds.) However, they will promise days
and nights filled with pleasure, luxury, swimming-, service, dining,
dancing, deck games, and what have you.
So please, never rush both to and from Europe. Travel at
least one way the fun way ... by sea.    Very relaxing.
Wright's will he pleased to help you with your passport application, inexpensive accommodation, jobs, tours, and a thousand and
one details.    See them very soon.
WRIGHT'S TRAVEL SERVICE LTD. 822Howe Street, Ph. 684 5185
or contact Feter Macphearson at AM 6-0534
Charter Flight to Europe
For UBC Stud en ts and Members of f he Faculty
TRANSPORTATION:    By Canadian Pacific Airlines Jet-Prop. Britannia.
ITINERARY:    Vancouver - London — June 1st, 1963.
London - Vancouver — August 22nd, 1963.
COST (ROUND TRIP):    $388.00.   All passengers must leave on the same flight
from Vancouver and return by the same flight from London.
Full-time bona fide students at the University of British Columbia,
members of the Faculty, their parents (father and mother living
in the same household), their spouse and dependent children
(student, or, Faculty member must travel).
FLIGHT FEATURES: 66 lbs. baggage allowance; first class catering service;
complimentary bar facilities; free CPA overnite bag.
INFANTS' FARE: A limited number of infants under 2 years of age at time
of departure from Vancouver on June 1st are eligible for free
CHILDREN'S FARE:    Children over 2 years of age and under 12 at the time
of departure from Vancouver June 1st, 1963, will occupy
individual seats and will pay regular fare.
DEPOSIT: $100.00 per passenger required by February 15th, payable to the
Alma Mater Society.
Meeting on Friday, Feb. 15 in Bu. 217
Page   3
at large
We   can   see   several   view-
. points on the Freedomite problem.
In hard hats, bayonets ready,
Simma Holt and adherents are
for charging the Sons of Freedom and making it stick.
Indecent exposure, wilful
destruction of public property,
arson, and vegetarianism, that
But the Douks shift neatly to
' one    side    and    the    bayonets
Scewer their sympathizers, who
are standing on the other side.
These people claim that the
Sons deeply regret the arson.
' They say the babushkaed
mothers weep pitiably when'
they are not allowed to teach
the kiddies incendiary bombing.
And they suffer from exposure, tool
There is a middle way between  these  extremes.  Or  a
third extreme.
The B.C. government feels
that regretable as the Doukho-
bour problem may be; a free-:
enterprise government can't in-,
terfere. Because the Sons make
hay on their, stunts.
So     inst&atr    the    province
(that's you, buddy) pays Freedomites   a   subsidy  of welfare
The supporters    of   a   "firm
hand" (or 'final solutioh' to the
Doukfaobour   problem)    ignore
they    really have   no solution.
They  can't  do   it   themselves.
That would be illegal.
The B.C.  government  won't
solve it. That would be anti-free
enterprise.    (The   Socreds   say
they are free-enterprise party).
The Sobbers send the beseig-
ing   Freedomites   clothes,  food
money and tents  as  a  reward
for burning and singing round
the countryside.
But the Sons  don't  appreciate    that    either.    What    thay
really want is some nice dynamite and a railway or two.
This would entitle them to
more clothes, tents and welfare
Letter writer Mike Kvenich
advocates a three man commission to investigate the Sons'
problems. He thinks there
should be a religious leader, an
administrator, and a Freedom-
its go-between.
But what religious leader?
A Catholic would want to
convert the heathen. A Protestant would be too tolerant to do
And surely writer Kvenich
would not inconvenience the
Sons' own spiritual leader, Stefan Sorokin? He'd have to come
all the way from his Uraguay
Any other Freedomite leader
would be an equally regrettable
You don't let the patient
manage the sanatorium.
Now that we have exploded
every other suggestion put
forth, let me make one.
The commission idea is good.
But let's make it a qualified
gnd competent staff of psychiatrists.
Pastor   claims
Pre-marital sex
hampers full life
Pastor Emberg says NO.
"Pre-marital sex is wrong because it is destructive, against
historic morality, and against God's way of a full life for man,"
the Lutheran pastor told the more than 300 students jamming
Arts 100 Monday.
.  his responsibility
frosh stay
on council
Three members of Frosh
Council are academically ineligible, but they're still on the
Only their titles have been
Barb Bennett, AMS secretary
ind head of the eligibility committee, has other ideas.
"It's the responsibility of the
Frosh president, Paul Danyliu,
o remove these people from
lie Frosh Council,"  she said.
Danyliu said the members
would continue with their duties
but be classed as ex-officio members.
He felt it was too late to ap-
ooint new and untrained people
to the positions.
The three students, Vincent
Kong, vice-president; Trish Phi-
libert, secretary; and Jim Scott,
newsletter editor; did not pass
the required three courses at
Scott resigned voluntarily and
was replaced by Dan Mullen.
But Kong and Miss Philibert
are ■still serving on the council.
SUB  needs
nose counters
The Student Union Building
planning committee is offering
money for .people-pollers.
SUB requires 35 students to
count noses at various points on
the campus.
Committee member Kyle Mitchell said the count is being
taken to determine the best location for UBC's proposed SUB.
"The theory is that where the
most people are is the best place
for the building," said Mitchell.
Work hours are 7.30 a.m. to
5 p.m. on either Wednesday or
Friday and the pay is $1.00 an
Students can choose their own
work hours.
The SUB office is directly
above the AMS office in Brock
The planning committee is
"iresently considering five sites:
the medical huts, D-lot, between
Wesbrook and the biological
ciences building, A-lot, and be-
jide the present Brock Hall.
He said that if students agree
pre-marital sex is alright, then
where will they practice it?
"You'll resort to furtiveness
— bushes and back-seat calisthenics.
"Pre-marital sex causes sus
"An archaeologist digging up
the rums of our present civiliza
tion will think we're a society
awfully concerned with sex.
"What will the archaeologist
think when he digs up Playboy
and deciphers  it?" he asked.
Emberg said marriage is a
God-given sacrament, where two
people affirm their love and
faith before God.
A student asked him,
"Couldn't twb people do this in
the back seat of a car — with
just themselves and God, no
"Sure, they could," he replied,
"But I'd have sneaky suspicions!"
He said emotional involvement is* necessary and so is physical involvement, but committing pre-marital sexual intercourse becomes destructive.
"I didn't like1 this morality
code either when I was a teenager," he said.
'Young marriage is just legalized prostitution," Emberg said.
"I was married at 21 and even
.hat was too young."
He suggested correcting North
America's moral code by beginning with  university  students.
(A groan was heard from a
back corner of the room).
"The university is where all
moral problems are solved, and
revolutionary ideas begin," he
"Pre-marital sex is a matter on
which you must say yes or no
— not either . ... or."
Candidates speak
in Brock at noon
An all-candidates meeting
for second slate elections will
be held at noon today in Brock
Hall lounge.
Each of the five candidates
will have four minutes to
speak. A half-hour question
period follows.
Head returning officer Peter Leask said the purpose of
the meeting is to give students an opportunity to question the candidates on their
qualifications and knowledge
of student council.
Candidates for treasurer are
Ed Lavalle, Chris Hansen and
Laurie   Frisby
Mike Coleman and Jim Ward
are running for first vice-
Reds to initiate
Sir Ouvry's patrol
Sir Ouvry's patrol will be initiated Wednesday noon, says an
engineering cofnmunique.
The ceremony will be held in
front of the library.
The communique said the
ceremony -wouid take the form
of an installation.of officers.
Hansen a lawyer
The Ubyssey Friday incorrectly reported Chris Hansen, candidate for treasurer, as being in
Arts II. Hansen is in Law II.
AMS flight
needs people
The AMS needs people for its
charter flight to Europe.
So far only 37 people have
applied. AMS spokesman Pete
JUcPherson said at least 75 people are needed by February 15
in guarantee the flight.
The flight leaves for London
June I and returns August 22.
Mcpherson said he is budgeting for a cost of $388 per person
but the cost could go lower depending on the number of people who a-pply.
The flight is open to students,
members of the faculty and their
families. A $100 deposit is required.
There will be a meeting Friday, February 15. at noon in
Bu. 217. Application forms can
be picked up in the AMS offices.
th. MILDEST BFST-TASTING c.oabbtt. Page 4
Tuesday, February 12 1963
Canadian Foreign Aid policy - - - outdated
The following brief was
prepared this November by
the United Nations Club of
The purposes of this brief are
first, to outline the need for
FOREIGN AID in the world of
today and second, to show what
a selfish and insignificant contribution CANADA is making
in this field.
In a recent speech, President
Kennedy said that the real division of the world today is
not between east and west but
between RICH and POOR.
What he had in mind was that
• even if the east-west conflict
is settled, world peace will still
be threatened—and more so
in future—by the conflict between the have and the have-
not nations. As long as these
great and unjustified differences exist, world peace and prosperity will be nothing more
than a figment of the rich nations' imaginations.
*    •    •
The inevitable proliferation
of nuclear weapons makes the
problem  all the more urgent.
.We, in the western industrialized nations and especially in
.Canada, because we are isolated from the problem, tend to
ignore or give verbal incantations rather than real effort. A
well-planned Foreign Aid program can provide the impetus
that these countries need to
help themselves.
It is difficult lo make
accurate evaluations of the
standards of living in different countries, but it is obvious that these differences
do exist, and that they are tend-
Percentages    of
G.N.P.   in
Foreign Aid
France   __
West  Germany _
U.S.A.     -     	
Britain         __„    .
_    _         .57
Italy ...
Canada  _.        - -
Dollars  per   Capita  in
Foreign Aid
American         _  .
.   19.00
Belgian           _    _
_     .     12.00
West German	
Briton             _    .
Dutchman      ___ _
_    .       6.00
Canadian    ■__.
.....    3.50
ing to widen, not decrease.
"The most comprehensive measure of the wealth or poverty
of a country is the purchasing
power of production per head
of the population in terms of
real income."
Using this measurement, real
income varies from $2,300 psr
head in the U.S. a year to $2,-
000 in Canada per year, down
to less than $100 per year in
the poorest countries.
More than 2/3 of the world's
population receives less than
V4 of the world's real income.
The remaining % of the real
income accrues to more than
i/3 of the world population.
Over Vz of the world's income
is enjoyed by those countries
with an average annual income
over $1,700 per capita, which
accounts for 16% of the world's
These are astounding figures.
They mean inadequate nutrition, poor health, and lagging
or non-existent education —
conditions which are serious
obstacles to economic progress.
An important associated factor in the problem of the underdeveloped nations is the
high rate of population growth.
Due to the unproductive proportion of children, it is difficult to maintain even present living standards.
It is estimated that if the
present trends continue, in 20
years the population of the lesser developed nations will ac-
Vote NO nuclear weapons for Canada
"Arming Canadians with nuclear bombs
could not possibly increase the efficacy of the
deterrent, which is already far more powerful
than is really necessary.
Major General W. H. S. Macklin made this
statement in 1961, and the same thing is probably more true today.
For Canada, with 56 Bomarc missiles and
a handful of supersonic Voodoo aircraft—even
with nuclear tips—would still be in the bush
league of atomic politics.
Compare Canada's nuclear force with that
of the U.S. or the USSR.
In 1961, U.S. defense secretary McNamara
boasted that the U.S. had a nuclear strike
force of 1,700 intercontinental bombers, several
dozen operational intercontinental ballistic
missiles, 80 Polaris missiles in nuclear powered submarines, a similar number of intermediate range missiles, not to mention carrier
born and land-based fighter aircraft.
By 1968, the U.S. expects to have 950 solid,
fuel, quick-firing Minutemen, 41 Polaris submarines carrying 656 missiles, 108 Titans, and
a massive complex of more conventional weaponry.
The USSR on the other hand boasts that
it has the power to destroy all the important
indusrial, administrative and political centres
of the U.S. and whole countries that have provided their territories for tihe sitting of American war bases.
And Canada—the battleground of World
War Three—sits between the two giants not
knowing whether to 'join" them by acquiring
nuclear warheads, or to 'have a go at lessening
world tensions by refusing the weapons.
Students will have a chance to vote in a
referendum tomorrow on whether Canada
should have nuclear arms. The answer, we
suggest, should be a resounding "no."
The arguments for tlhis stand are not new.
But they are worth repeating.
Canada, while lacking the power to add to
what is ironically called the war deterrent,
could lose much of her influence with non-
aligned powers if she accepts nuclear arms.
Insofar as tihe non-aligned nations have any
weight in any future disarmament negotiations,
any decrease of Canada's influence among
them must go against the prospects of disarmament and long run defence.
At the same time, Canadian acceptance of
nuclear weapons could appear to the Soviet
Union as an indication of aggressiveness on
the part of the Western bloc and help to work
against the possibility of ever achieving general disarmament.
Canada's refusal to take the weapons would
be one evidence to tihe Soviet Union that the
Western alliance is not pursuing an aggressive
Canada—while still without nuclear arms—
can with a clear conscience and dedication
work toward general disarmment. It will be
easier for her to referee disarmament if she
is not one of the players.
And Canada should be devoting her efforts
toward the development of an effective United
Nations police force.
Canada has a role to play—but not a nuclear role.
A  TV show with  a message
The handling of the Alma Mater Society's
television show, UBC reports, during the past
two weeks shows either poor taste or poor
judgment on the part of the moderator, Barry
A week ago Saturday, McDell's fraternity
brother Ed Lavelle, a candidate for treasurer,
appeared on the program in connection with
the NFCUS magazine Campus Canada.
Then, last Saturday, another frat brother,
Mike Coleman, a candidate for first vice president, appeared in connection with the AMS
brief to the government.
Both   have   gained   valuable   publicity
through an AMS sponsored venture in the few
weeks immediately prior to the running for
How much this will .affect the student vote
is hard to say. But the candidates who didn't
appear are jusifiably upset.
Coleman and Lavelle say there was no
planned attempt by them to swing the election
by appearances on the show. We believe them.
McDell says the pair appeared as a result
of negligence on his part.
We urge the non-TV candidates, if they
lose, to protest strongly to the elections committee over handling of the show.
count for more than three-quarters of the world's population.
Increased food production is
a basic requirement for successful economic development as
it will result in an increase in
the welfare of the people and
in their ability to work. Thus
far, little progress has been
made in raising the per capita
food consumption. In fact certain countries, consumption
has decreased — in Asia, per
capita food consumption has
declined 3% since 1939, it is
lagging in Africa, and in Latin
America, the increase has been
less than 1%.
•    *    *
These low levels of consumption are mainly the result of
low agricultural yields; agricultural methods are extremely primitive and inefficient..
Surely it is agreed that Foreign Aid should be an essential part of any developed
country's policy, not- only for
humanitarian reasons, but for
the benefit all nations would
receive from a greater development of the world's human
and material resources and for
the political advantages to be
gained from a greater degree of
world political stability
through greater econ omic
The basic problem of the underdeveloped nation is that of
accumulating capital. To solve
this problem demands larger
incomes whereby a greater
amount of saving can be achieved. It is necessary therefore to accelerate their economic development to a point
whereby satisfactory growth
on a self-sustaining level can
take place. This means the
transission from economic
stagnation to an economy in
which capital for continued
growth is provided wholly
from internal investors or private foreign investors.
As an initial means of marshalling capital, the government of the underdeveloped
nation must look to aid from
foreign governments, this aid
may  take  two  forms:
a) Outright monetary grants.
b) Real    aid —■ productive
equipment   and   technical   assistance.
• *    •
c) Loans.
Foreign Aid is essential.
As Canadian citizens we
have the right and responsibility to cry out against Canada's
shameful contributions to underdeveloped countries. The
Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development
(O.E.C.D.) which came into being in September, 1961, and
of which Canada is a member,
suggests that a minimum requirement of 1% of a member
country's gross national product be  given in foreign aid.
Canada's position compared
to that of other countries in
this organization — many of
whom have.much lower standards of living—is humiliating.
Canada, the second richest
nation in the world with a per
capita income of $2,000 is one
of the most selfish nations regarding foreign aid contributions. We are giving ridiculously little not only compared
with other countries, but also,
and more important in relation to our capacity to give.
• *    •
If it be objected'that Canada
cannot afford to increase her
foreign aid because of the austerity program, it is necessary
to understand the types of aid
possible. We are advocating
that Canada increase her aid—
for example, productive machinery which would be manufactured here in Canada before being shipped abroad.
By increasing real aid, the
government would be stimulating Canada's internal economy by providing jobs in a time
of economic instability.
In the light of the recent dollar crisis and the tariffs imposed by the Canadian government, Canada is quickly becoming recognized as a 'selfish
nation.' One which all for taking but not for giving. Let us
not place our own needs ahead
of others in their time of crisis.
We urge you to join in this appeal to the Canadian government for an increased Foreign
Aid program.
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
.   Features Editor Mike Grenby
CUP Editor  _ Maureen Covell
Editorial Assistant   Joyce Holding
Layout: Bill Millerd
REPORTERS: Ann Burge, Mike Horsey, Lorraine Shore,
Sue Turnbull, Ian Sandulak, Greydon Moore, Heather
Virtue, Tim Padmore, Pat Horrobin, Sharon Rodney,
Ian Cameron, Dave Ablett, Jo Britten.
SPORTS: George Railton, Donna Morris, Glen Schultz,
Danny Stoffman, Ian Donald, Janet Currie. Tuesday, February 12, 1963.
Page 5
IT'S HARD TO'STUDY in warm, sunny weather finds Guri
Mansen, Arts I. Miss Mansen was one of hundreds of students
who crowded library lawns and Buchanan plaza to take
advantage of  unseasonal  sunshine.
Preferences decide
morality - Savery
Morality is a question of ultimate preference and not reason, Dr. Barnett Savery, head of UBC's department of phil_
osophy, said Monday.
He said there are three philosophical approaches to morality, and the individual must
choose his own beliefs.
"One might become sceptical,
cynical or defeatist, and advocate a philosophy of withdrawal
to work out their problems as
Bults their tastes.
"One could dedicate himself
to absolute freedom together
with a tremendous rsponsibility,
because one must act as if be
had concern for all mankind.
"Or," he told an audience of
250 students, ''one might, on the
basis of faith, accept the creed
of some orthodox or unorthodox
religion and act as if the creed
expressed absolute truth."
. Dr. Savery outlined a system
of morality based on twelve
He said, "the twelve principles, to his mind were the heart
of democratic life."
To live together, not as hermits in isolation.
To live, not die.
To have sexual expression
and prorogate our kind.
To live in a state of peace
rather than a state of war.
To  live where love  prevails,
rather than where hate prevail*-
To love as free men, rather
than as slaves or robots.
To live in a state of health
rather than in a state of disease.
To live in a world that allows
free expression and creativity,
not in a world of sterility and
To live in a world that provides adequate creature comforts rather than in a world of
minimum comforts.
To live in a world where we
are allowed to learn by meking
cur own mistakes, where a dictator or elite class does not make
them for us.
To live in a world where decisions are based upon reason
and knowledge, rather than
upon myth and ignorance.
To live in a world dedicated
to the happiness of the many
rather than the well-being of the
selfish few.
He said many analytical philosophers have examined expressions of morality and now
accept that the basis of f. morality system cannot be found in
mathematics or science.
"Reason can only take you so
"ar. You have to go the rest of
the way on faith," he said.
Income tax rebates delayed
by misplaced fee receipts
Deductive reasoning is starting to worry students. •
They figure it this way:
They need income tax deduction slips from the accounting department to show the government they paid their
If they don't get them soon, they'll be back to work
this summer before they get their tax rebates.
But the accounting office says they don't know anything about the slips.
So students aren't getting them.
"The delay is apparently due to trouble with the administration and the board of governors," explained an accounting department clerk.
Brief to Victoria
More scholarships,
bursaries wanted
A committee of six students will present a brief on individual seudent financing to the provincial government February
A spokesman for the commit- '
tee. said that in past such briefs
West Point Grey
United Church
"Just Outside the Gates"
4595   West   Eighth   Ave.
Minister: Rev. Wilfred Fearn
Services: 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Young Peoples Union to
which all students are invited meets Sundays at 8:45 p.m.
Choir practice Thursdays
at 8:00 p.m.
were included as a part of a
larger report.
"So the government would
act on one detail of the report
and could ignore the rest," he
"That's why we didn't include
our brief as a part of the Macdonald Report, although we had
several suggestions."
The brief is concerned primarily with money for scholarships, bursaries and loans.
"The government does not
give enough money to the university, so the university must
spend what money it has on
other things (buildings and
equipment) and neglects loans
and bursaries," he said.
"In comparison to the rest of
Canada, our bursaries are small,
and our scholarships low in both
amount and number.
''And the UBC loan setup —
that's really bad news."
Doug Stewart, AMS president,
and Peter Shephard, first vice-
president, and the four committee members will go to Victoria
February 25, to present their
brief and discuss it with the
Here is the schedule of events
for UBC's festival of the Arts
todav and Wednesday:
12.30, Bu. 106:
From UBC, New Music 1963.
Three original     compositions
written    by . students in the
Dept. of Music.
Renaissance Suite.
Sonata for Violin  and Piano.
John Matthews.    Linda  Mus-
Antiphony   for   Two   Ensembles.
3.30 p.m., Bu. 106:
AL   PURDY,     the     Canadian
poet,   reads  from  his  own
Laf.serue,  2nd  Floor:
ROBERT WAY, two students
in the  School  of  Architecture   discuss   Paolo   Soleri,
his architecture.
12.30  noon, Lasserre  104:
"The   Artist   in   an   International     Situation."      William
Townsend,   (Slate   School   of
Art, London, England).
3.30 p.m.. Bu. 106:
discusses   new  American
poets.  .
8.30 p.m.. Brock Lounge:
CBC Wednesday Night:
Leonard Stein, pianist;
Grace-Lynn  Martin,   soprano;
CBC  chamber ensemble;
John Avison, conductor.
Three   Shakespeare   songs
for flute, clarinet and oDoe.
Five Piano Pieces, op. 23.
Student Tickets
SO^o Reduction
FEB. 18, 19, 20-at 8:30 p.m.
U.B.C.   Auditorium
TICKETS:    75e at A.M.S.
11-30 - 2:30 Daily
Also FEBRUARY 21, 22, 23
$2.50, $2.00, $1.50 (all seast reserved)
"Enormously appealing!    Frisky new musical . . , delectable
to watch ... a winning show."
—'Walter Kerr, KT.Y. Herald Tribune
Sprightly new for Spring is
this Arnel/Cotton Swiss
Jacquard Cardigan ... in
many beautiful patterns and
colour combinations, with
narrow facing, to match
Arnel/Cotton fully-lined
double-knit skirt—in exciting
new colours for Spring!
Cardigan 34-42, $10.98, skirt
8-20, $13.98. At better shops
Without this label \/($t6ii%&\ it is not a genuine KITTEN Page 6
Tuesday, February 12 1963
int»^ms'f. «fr twiUm.At.im'j«WUss1ssBbsssW»iC-  ■ "    '
FAI$IN© HEAVILY, UBC's John Grange laterals   off   to   teammate   Dick   Hayes   in   game   in
stadium   Sotordoy,   Tackling   Grange   is   North  Shore  All-Blacks'   Bucky  Ellison,   Birds  won
game   14-8. —George Fielder phato
U PCSli bid
Birds  rii^et  Firemen
Do UBC Thunderbirds belong iri the Pacific Coast Soccer League?
. That question will he answered Thursday when Birds
meet Vancouver Firefighters in
a 12:30 .exhibition game at UBC
Stadium: ■',; Fo^ Joe ' Johnson's
JBirds, unbeaten in 15games, this
twill be by far .their most formidable opposition ol; the season.
' Firefighters currently hold
down second place in the PCSL.
Last season, in Los Angeles, they
were the first .winners of the
John F. Kennedy Cup in a tournament that brings together the
best soccer teams from Vancouver to Mexico.
•  More recently they  won the
Anderson Cup in a competition
among Coast League teams.
Firefighters boast some of the
finest soccer talent on the continent—perennial all-stars like
goalie Ken Pears and centre forward Art Hughes.
For Thursday's contest they
are bringing their own band and,
to Joe Johnson's displeasure,
their own referee. Although admission is free, a collection will
be made for the. Muscular Dystrophy Fund.
Thunderbirds, who lead the
Mainland League First Division,
are pressing for admission to the
Coast League. B.C. Soccer Commission regulations state that a
playoff be held at the end of
the season between the First
Division champs and the last
place team in the PCSL.
Coast League officials, however, are trying to have this regulation changed. They want the
right to invite or ignore the First
Division champs without a playoff.
If the Coast League gets its
way, Thursday's game will bear
heavily' on the possibility of
UBC receiving^ such an invitation.
In league action, Birds relaxed
with  Labatts  Saturday  at  Sap
perton. Labatts were submerged
8-1. UBC's goal scoring was
split three ways. Jim Jamieson
and John Harr gathered three
apiece, with Ronnie Cross picking up two.
Editor: Ron Kydd
Layout:   Donna  Monris
Rugger squad
preps for 'Cup
UBC's rugger team tuned up
.or their World Cup series in
California Saturday by beating
North Shore AIL Blacks 14-8 in
m exhibition game.
The Birds spent the first half
working the kinks out from a
two-week holiday.
The first try came in the
midst of a scramble. It was the
only one to be converted.
Other tries were scored, by
Ray Wickland and Ernie Puil.
Coach Laithwaite said, "The
boys played magnificent ball in
the second half. The last two
tries were beauties."
The weekend before, the
Bird's game against Western
Washington was called at half
time because of bad ground conditions. Half time score was 5-3
for the Birds.
Bisons cowed
irds firm in
first place
The UBC Thunderbirds, wi.th their fast-break working
to perfection, stampeded the University of Manitoba Bisons
into the floor in their weekend series at War Memorial gym.
break has never
"Our fast
worked better," Bird coach
Peter Mullins said. "We were
really moving."
Friday night the Birds defeated the Bisons 75-48, and
Saturday they wOn 78-54.
It was the Birds' front line
that made the difference in both
games. Keith Hartley, one of
the best defensive players in
the league, took on the high-
scoririg Robin Fry and held him
to 9 points in Saturday's game.
In Friday's game, Mike Potkonjak led both teams in scor
ing with 23 points. And in Saturday's match, Hartley and John
Cook each scored 15.
Saturday's match was a due;
between Hartley and Manitoba'?
Fry; and Hartley came out the
Fry has great potential; at 18.
ind in his first year of Univev
iity basketball, he ,is alreadj
iecond in the league scoring
But Hartley had too much
hasketba.ll experience. H c
idarded the young Manitobar.
30 closely that his teammate?
Wad trouble getting the ball in to
And on the defensive back
board, he blocked Fry out al-
Trost completely.
Fry was able to score only two
"ield goals in the whole game.
At half-time in Saturday's
game, graduating players Jack
Lusk, Mike Potkonjak, anc"
Ceith Hartley were presentee
vith awards by Bus PhilHps
UBC's athletic director.
Saturday was the last home
game these three will play for
Mullins was able to give his
second string quite a bit of playing time in both games.   Every
In  'Road  to  Olympics
Hockey team hopes to star
The road to the Olympics
will be a long one for next
year's UBC Olympic hockey
But exciting.
On the exhibition schedule
so far is a round robin tournament with the Czeehoslovakian
National team, the Swedish
National team and the U. S.
Olympic  squad.
The six-game tournament
will be. played in two parts:
three gernes in Western Canada
and three games in Eastern
Canada between December 26,
1963 and January 4, 1964.
•    *    •
The western games will probably be held in Victoria, Edmonton and  Calgary.
At the completion of this
tournament the four teams will
travel to the Olympics in Sweden.
Other games that are planned and not scheduled are a
series of games with each of
the teams in the Western Hockey League.
Also planned are games with
the top coliegiaite teams in the
U.S.; the University of Denver,
the University of Colorado, the
University of Michigan and
Houston  University.
•    •    *
The Canadian Amateur Hockey Association has planned
clinics at Canadian Universities next winter.
Although the clinics will not
be held at UBC because of the
lsck of complete facilities, the
Olympic team will train at the
Edmonton clinic and possibly
the Saskatoon clinic.
"Most of the exhibition se
ries will have to be held early
in the year, because of exam
pressure later in the year," said
Father Bauer.
"For the team to become
sharp enough for the Olympic
schedule they are going to need
the stiff competition this exhibition schedule will provide."
The regular "non-Olympic"
Thunderbird team will carry
on its exhibition schedule with
amateur teams in the Vancouver area.
•    *    *
When the Olympic team returns in February they wir
not join the Thunderbirds. II
is Father Bauer's aim to get as
many boys playing hockey as
possible and this is the besl
way of doing it.
player on the squad scored at
.east two points in the second
The double wins, coupled with
a Calgary loss to Saskatchewan
Friday, give UBC a clear shot at
he Western Canadian IntercoJ-
egiate basketball title.
Birds now; have nine wiss and
one loss in their first ten gamasi
Calgary is second, With an eight
and four -'record. 'The seaspft
consists of 1© games.
Manitoba (54) -i Mehvyk 13,
Embry, Mills 13, Kingsmill 1,
Fry 9, Sorba, Senicki, Gibson,
Mitchell 10, Clark 8.
Thunderbirds (78) — Cook 15,
Lusk 2, Predinchuk 8, Hartley
15, Potkonjak 12, Betcher 10,
McKay 3, McDonald 6, Erickson
5, Vickery 2.
... baskbetbail victory
in triple tie
for first place
Three out of four women's
>asketball teams took first place
l the Western Canadian Inter-
ollegiate basketball tournament:
.eld in Edmonton last week.
UBC Thunderettes, Edmonton
nd Saskatchewan ended the
DUrnament in a three-way tie.
or first as each team won three
ut of four games.
The Thunderettes lost their
ne gfme to Saskatchewan .55-
1. but easily beat Edmonton
1-26, Calgary 54-29  and  Mani-
oba 50-39.
At    the    same   tournament
JBC's  women's    curling    team
Iropped three out of five games.
Alberta   took   first   place   with*
live straight wins.
• * *
The UBC Thunderettes and
kelowna Teddy Bears will be
:ompeting for the B. C. Senior
A' women's basketball crown
his weekend at Kelowna. The
ournament which was won last
'ear by Kelowna will be in the
brm of a best out of three
.eries. Tuesday, February 12, 1963.
Page 7
Figure skaters
depend on quality
One  of UBC's  smallest  teams  competes  for  the  biggest
trophies this week in Saskatoon.
IjBC's     six-member   women's
...  a  new record
Swimmers win
over Montana
An unexpected weekend was
in store for UBC's Thunderbird
swim team.
Friday the Birds had a meet
scheduled with Central Washington, but UBC was 25 min
utes late because of bus trou-
' ble. As a result the Ellensburg
officials acted — a little hastily
perhaps — and cancelled th?
Saturday,   the  Birds travelled to Cheney   to    participate
against    Eastern    Washington.
When they got there they found
out that Montana State was also
in town.
All three teams took part in
• a double dual meet with UBC
-winning  66-29 against Eastern
and also taking Montana State
Bird swimmers took seven
out of the eleven events in
Saturday's meet. UBC broke
. four Eastern pool records
.which the University of Puget
Sound had set earlier this season
. Bill Campbell, in his second
year with the team, took the
200-yard freestyle and 200-
yard backstroke. He also
broke a UBC team record in
^the freestyle with a time of
~ 2:01.8.
Briain Griffiths also won two
events. He took the 200-yard
butterfly and breaststroke.
Both Campbell and Griffiths
will be trying for berths on the
Pan   American   swimteam   this
weekend.     The  trials  will  be
held at Percy Norman pool.
- Other firsis went to Dave
Smith in the fiO-yard freestyle
and to Dave CoHier in the indi
vidual medley. The team also
won the medley relay.
figure skating team will have to
depend    on    quality  instead of
iuantity for the Western Canadian Intercollegiate Figure Skat-
,ng Championships to be held
'n the prairie city February 14
and 15.
For UBC, this meet offers the
'e&m its first and last chance to
;ompare its skating with the
:>est in Western Canada.
Until a rink is built on campus and the skaters can be affi-
iated with the Canadian Figure
The UBC Jayvees, led by Bob
Barazzuol's 27 points slammed
u»e Vvnicby Island in aval base
team 70-44 in a match in War
Memorial gym.
Barazzuol, who played one
year for Washing ion State after
starring in    local    high    school
.,   ,.        A        ...       ,, ,    .,    basketball, has been the Jayvees
jkating Assertion through ,t, , most consistent scorer in the last
he team is prohibited from en-1 part of the geason
ering   any   other   Canadian or
B. C. championships.
This lack of competition, coupled with the difficulty of find-
ng ice space on local rinks,
"ecessarily cuts into time practice for the team,
But despite the problems manager Sharon Southworth feels
■he team is "very strong this
year and should make a very
«ood showing" in Saskatoon.
Four top skaters: Linda Christie, Marion Pepper, Bev Meakin
'nd Eileen Sowerby, will be
r-ompeting in the tournament
for the first time. They will be
joined b y veterans Sharon
Southworth and Pat Hay.
Last year was Pat's big year
in the event when she skated to
championships in both the Senior Ladies' Singles and Senior
Sharon won the Intermediate
Pairs and Senior Dance in 1&61.
The team is coached by Marg
Crossland, a former Senior Canadian Ladies' Singles skatin?
champion, and Western Canadian Intercollegiate Ladies' Sin-
ales champion
This is her second year as
coach at UBC.
warms   up
UBC's Bob McGavin, getting
vanned up for the B. C. championships on February 23. dominated the All-Comers Weight-
lifting meet held here at UBC
McGavin tied his own Canadian junior record in the snatch,
and also set four B. C. junior
records: in the press (250 lbs.) in
the clean ana jerk (315 lbs.)
^ad in the snatch (230 lbs., and
aggregate (795 lbs.).
Dietitian Florence G. Christie, a
Squadron Leader in the Royal Canadian Air Force and Staff Officer
food Services at the. RCAF's Train-
ins' Command Headouar.ters at Winnipeg,   was   born   in   Calgary.
A graduate of the University of
Toronto (Bachelor of Household Sei
once), S/L Christie enlisted in the
Air Force in  January,  1115-.
In March, 1952, she was transferrei
to RCAF Station Trenton where sht
served as Unit Food Services Officei
for a period of one year. From Trenton she went to the Food S'ervicef
Branch at Air Force Headquarters in
< -.tawa where she remained unti
Ausust,    1!i5H.
S/I. Christie was then transferred
overseas to the RCAF's No. 4 Fighter
Wing- at Baden-Sollingen, Germany,
where she was responsible for the
nutritional requirements of the airmen and airwomen at this XATC
Following her return to Canada
in Ills!), and prior to assuming her
present duties at Training Command
Headquarters, she was the Staff Officer Food Services at Maritime Air
Command   Headquarters,   Halifax.
S/L Christie will speak in H.Kc.
Em. 100 at 12:30 p.m., Thursday,
February 1-lth, on career opportunities  for dietitians in the RCAF.
• •     •
A UBC student, Butch Bounty, took first place in the senior
men's divisional championships
of the Canadian Amateur Ski
Association meet at Rossland
Bounty won the slalom Saturday and the giani sialom Sunday
to take the aggregate title.
• •    •
In  wrestling,  the UBC  crew.
vho were forced to forfeit threc-i
matches because of injuries,
iost 34-4 to Western Washington.
. UBC's only points were scored
by Cann Christiansen and Mike
Christansen, a heavyweight
has been wrestling coach Paul
Nemeth's best prospect this
year. He was UBC's only winner
in their last home meet against
jkagit Valley College.
¥   *   *
UBC's squash team dropped
two meets in Victoria over the
weekend; Saturday they lost to
Royal Roads 5-2 and Sunday
they bowed to Victoria College
Mclnnes Field
forbidden ground
UBC soccer coach Joe Johnson has complained that too
many unauthorized students are
usin? Mclnnes field behind the
"I like to see these boys turning out for intramurals," Johnson .said. "But they shouldn't
jse Mclnnes field."
The field has turned into a
vast mud-puddle due to all the
extra use it gets.
''It takes a lot longer to get a
field back info shape than it
does to wreck it/' Johnson
Squadron Leader IX R. MacKay,
\FC, CD. was born in Calgary in
UMT. A graduate, of Dr.umheller
Higli Sfhool, he received his teachers' certificate in 1937 from Calgary
Normal School. He held Public and
High School teaching- positions until
,ie  joined   the   RCAF  in   July,   l!»41.
S/L MacKay took his pilot training at Boundary Bay and Calgary.
After earning his "w'.ings" lie graduated from the Flying Instructors
School, Vulcan, Alta. During World
War II he served in instructional
ind supervisory capacities with fly-
'ng and bombing and gunnery schools
at MacLeod and Lethbridge, Alta.,
ind   Paulson,   Man.
In the summer of 1945, on completion of a Composite Training1 Course
in Toronto for administrative train-
;ng, he became Adjutant at the Navigational School, Rivers, Man. Later
that year, on clisbanrlment of Station
Rivers, he was transferred to the
RCAF's detachment of the Defence
Research Experimental Establishment, Huffield, Alta., for adininistra-
"ive  and   flying duties.
S/L MacKay's next move was to
Tactical Air Command Headquarters,
Edmonton, in 1948, as staff officer
responsible for recruiting advertising
md publicity in the central and western regions. In 1952 he assumed his
present assignment in Directorate of
Personnel Manning, Air Force Headquarters, where he supervises re-
•ruiting advertising and publicity for
the Ajr Force.
S/L MacK-:iv will visit the campus
Thursday, Feb. 14 th, to interview
graduating students interested in career opportunities in the RCAF.
hockey sees goal
UBC men's Varsity grasshockey team moved within one
point of first place "India A
the Vancouver "A
eague with a 4-1 victory over
Blues Sunday.
UBC. also has    one
game in
1=00   OABHBHT8
• Full Brass
• Morning Coats
9  Directors'  Coats
• White & Blue Coats
• Shirts & Accessories
• 10%   Discount
To TTBC Students
E. A. Lee Formal Wear
623   HOWE MU   3-2457
1*16 95
I ■   ^s|^r    Complete
includes Frame of Tour Choice
and Single Vision, Prescription |
Bifocals  Additional.
BUT   3^8921
861 Granville, Vancouver
''Repairs While You Wait"
****** ?  -t^o"**** ****>■ "wi^,.
* **
!     <-   ?* ' Page 8
Tuesday, February 12 1963
'tween tlasses
and troup
sing in gym
i Queen of folk music, Odetta,
plus singers of 16th Century
"Catches" — the Catch Club,
moon today, gym, 50 cents.
* *     *
Smallpox vaccination clinics,
today, 2-2:45 p.m.; Wed., 11-
11:45 a.m. and 2-2:45 p.m. Wesbrook 14.
* *     *
Spring tournament begins
Thurs., Feb. 21, 8:30 p.m.., Memorial Gym. Entries are being
taken on playing nights up till
leb- 19-
* *     *
Jack Redenback speaks on
"Movie Censorship," Wed. 12:30,
Bu. 3202.
* *     *
Information on Summer Work
Projects; slides; question period.
Everyone welcome. 12:30 Wed.
Bu.  212.
* *     *
Dr. Bosher, Dept. of History,
speaks on "Utopian Socialism",
12:30 Wed., Bu. 204.
* *     *
Free  film:  "Cystic  Fibrosis";
also:   Mr.   Watts,    of   Oakalla.
J2:30 Wed., Wesbrook 100.
*       *       *
Emergency general meeting
Concerning referendum on nuclear arms.
WANTED: Riders 8:30 lectures
Monday to Saturday from 58th
and Main. Can take any route.
Phone John,  PA 7-6532.
ROOM AND BOARD: Large private
home, g-ood food, single or double
rooms, terms to be arranged. Call
Mrs.  Muir,,  CA 4-1203.
WiANTED: A ride from North Burnaby for two people. 6an you take
one or both passengers? Please
phone   CY   8-4745.       ;
PROFESSORS, students:. Scintillating- conversation, paying rider for
Saturdays only. Leaving.UBC after
10:30 lecture, want lift to area of
Woodward's. Phone Pat, RE 8-2645.
"WOULD THE PERSON who^ mistakenly took my briefcase from Brock
on Monday p.m. please eall me after 6  at  921-7890.  Very  important
PRIVATE SALE: 1951 Chev., five
passenger coupe, excellent con<I.=
motor and trans. What offers? CA
4-6077,   evenings. - -
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford, good mech.
American 6, R and H, $90, or offer.
Also 1948 Chev., good shape, heater,
six cyl.   $90  or offer.  RE  1-3288.
WANTED: Male student to share
suite with two fourth year students.   Phone   731-3079.
TO THE PERSON: who found pearl
ring in common block washroom;
I value it greatly—please return
to the common block office. $5
WOULD THE PERSON who took the
text 'Electrical Measurements" by
A. W. Smith from the Physics
Bldg. Friday, please return it to
the   library.
LOST: Would the person who took
the brown brief-case with white
tape on ends please return at. Reward offered. Phone Harold, RE.
LOST: Chem. 101 lab books Thursday
afternoon 2:30 to 5:30, lab. 272.
Finder please phone Carol 224-
3509. Urgently needed.
"An   infectiously   and   rapag-
eously lively musical."
. . . TIME Magazine
UBC Auditorium
Feb. 18, 19, 20 at 8:30 p.m.
Tiekets-75c at AMS
Students from 93
flood Canadian co
ZOOLOGY professor Dr. Ian
McTaggart-Cowan will lecture
at five U.S. universities on his
UBC research under lectureship awarded by American
Institute of Biological Sciences.
OTTAWA (CUP) — Almost
8,000 foreign students —about
six per cent of Canada's total
student enrolment — attended
Canadian universities in 1961-
62.  ;":'
They came from 93 countries.
More than half of these were
concentrated in six universities: McGill, Toronto, UBC,
Manitoba, University of Ottawa and University of Montreal. These universities accounted for 4,263 of the 7,900
•    •    •
A report released in Ottawa
by the Dominion Bureau of
Statistics shows McGill had 1,-
446 students studying there under student visas. Landed immigrants were not counted in
the survey.
University of Toronto ran
second to McGill, with 951;
UBC followed with 548; University of Manitoba 497; University of Ottawa 420; University of Montreal 401.
The total of 7,900 for 1961-
62   compares   with   7,251   for
1960-61  and 6,433 for 1959-60.
A total of 3,588 came to Canada from Commonwealth countries.
•    •    •
The United States exported
by far the most students to this
country with 2,660. Hong Kong
with 674 and Trinidad and Tobago with 673 followed. The
United Kingdom sent 577 students to Canada.
The students were distributed regionally throughout Canada as follows: Atlantic Provinces 1,203; Quebec 2,338; Ontario 2,748; Western Provinces 1,611.
Africa sent a total of 408 students to Canada; Asia 1,785;
Europe 1,243; North America
2,754; South America 197; Central America and Mexico 60;
Oceania 52; West Indies 1,349.
Median age of all students
was 23 years, five months. Median age of male students was
23 years, 10 months, while that
of female students was 21
years, nine months.
More than 81 per cent of the
male students were unmarried
while unmarried females made
up 90.9 per cent of the female
student population.
Faculty percentage distribution among undergraduates
was as follows: Arts 35.2; Pure
Science 19.2; Engineering 16.2;
Medicine 10.9; Business Administration 6.4. Remaining
12.1 per cent were unclassified.
•    *    *
Faculty percentage distribution among graduate students
was as follows: Pure Science
39.7; Arts 17.9; Engineering
12.4; Agriculture 5.6; Medicine
3.2; Psychology and Sociology 4.6. Remaining 16.6 per cent
was unclassified.
Almost 41 per cent of all foreign students attending Canadian universities received some
form of scholarship and 76.1
per cent of these received some
form of Canadian aid.
Average scholarship ranged
from $878 for Hong'Kong students to $2,258 for Australian
and New Zealand students. Average of all scholarships was
All-Candidate meeting today — noon — Brock
BROCK HALL 11:30 a.m -      p.m.
5 p.m. - 7 p.m.
10 a.m. - 4 p.m.
First Vice-President  MIKE COLEMAN


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