UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 10, 1964

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Vol. XLVI, No. 62
CA 4-3916
IMPROMPTU PAINT JOB fixed this sign, erected just
before Open House. Sign said "Major contributor: Government of B.C.," but irate students changed it to read
"citizens of   B.C."
Open House nostalgia
Man sees Scott,
has sudden fit
What else happened at Open House 1964?
AMS President Malcolm Scott had an interesting Open
House   weekend.
He appeared on KVOS television in an international panel
show on education at noon
At the 25-minute point of the
half-hour programe a cameraman had a sudden epileptic fit.
The second cameraman
screamed and dropped his
"Cut! Cut! Black! Black!"
screamed the moderator.
A new voice broke in and
said the problem was due to
a technical difficulty.
A 10-year-old boy beat a
complex electronic computer in
a game of tic-tac-toe.
Open House vice-chairman
Bob Cruise failed miserably on
a lie-detector test. "It appears
I am unable to lie successfully,"
he said.
The 15-foot balloon in the
stadium popped during its
second launching. "We don't
know why it blew up," said a
spokesman for the ground
Some Science students who
were not members of the
Tower of Man committee placed a six-foot atom at the top
of the tower Thursday night.
The atom   did   not coincide
with the design of the tower
and was soon noticed.
Ed Lavalle was phoned at a
Law banquet concerning the
removal  of the atom.
The atom ended up in the
Armory as part of the Camera
Club display.
And a visitor fell in the pond
in the Buchanan quad.
Four staffers quit
as budget slashed
UBC extension dept
funds cut $.00,000
Four staff members of the UBC Extension Department
—three of them supervisors—have resigned.
And the university's contri
bution to the extension department budget will be cut in half.
Dr. John Friesen, head of the
department, said Monday the
resignations are not a result of
the budget cut.
"There is some relation in
that we have to combine some
positions if we are to meet the
reduced budget." he said.
"But some of these people
resigned before the budget was
The university last year contributed $200,000 of the total
departmental budget of $700,-
000, said Friesen.
Within two years, the university's contribution will be
reduced to $100,000.
A statement issued by the
university Friday said the extension department will, in
future, give more opportunities
for adult education in the professions, but it will cut down
on other programs.
The three supervisors who resigned were:
Margaret Frederickson, head
of the department's program
for women, and one-time secretary to former university president Norman Mackenzie. She
has already left.
Fred Walden, head of the
study-discussion program, who
is going back to university next
John Grant, supervisor of
the public affairs program. He
leaves in April to take up a
job at a military college in
Friesen said  Grant  will be
replaced because salary of the
(Continued on Page 2)
. . four in a day
An obvious clash
Reds turn timetables
The staff of the registrar's
office got a surprise Thursday
Students began lining up to
report clashes in their exam
There would be nothing unusual in this except that exam
timetables have not been put
up yet.
The girls in the office began
to protest and some students
became angry.
Some of the students had
more than four examinations
set for one day.
"It must be some sort of a
hoax," the registrar's office
told The Ubyssey. "We haven't
seen the timetables yet."
Engineering president Peter
Shepard, said he knew nothing about the hoax.
But later a Ubyssey reporter saw EUS vice-president
Steve Whitelaw pinning a set
of tables to the bus stop notice
When asked what he was
doing, Whitelaw said someone
had torn down the previous
The registrar's office does
not usually have engineers
pin up the exam schedules.
About   10   engineers  spent
Wednesday afternoon preparing the replica of the official
However, it was not quite
Some first-year geography
students became suspicious
when they discovered that
Geography 101 was still included in the list. The course
was renamed Geography 100
last year.
The legitimate timetable
should appear Wednesday.
The new schedule will be
printed on an IBM machine
and will not appear on the old
mimeographed sheets.
AMS to assist
in means survey
The AMS has offered to assist the Canadian Universities Foundation in conducting a cross-Canada student
means survey.
AMS president Malcolm
Scott told The Ubyssey Monday he had written CUF
Means Committee chairman
Dr. Vincent Bladen offering
the assistance.
"We have done a lot of
research on our own means
survey," Scott said. "It will
be invaluable to CUF."
He said the AMS would
conduct its own survey regardless of the CUF nationwide survey.
Scott says
AMS President Malcolm
Scott Monday charged the federal government with holding
back the proposed 10,000 —
$1,000 scholarships because it
can't afford them.
He said the government has
failed to implement its campaign promise because of financial difficulties.
"I wrote to Prime Minister
Pearson last week demanding
immediate action on the part
of the government," Scott said,
"but I doubt if anything will
be done this session."
In a reply, Pearson said:
"We acknowledge the commitment of the Liberal party during the last election campaign,
and have no intention of abandoning the scholarship campaign."
He did not say when the
campaign promise would be
Scott said he thought the
government would pass the
loan fund this session, but
nothing would be done about
the scholarships until the next
session of Parliament.
"We have our B.C. members
of Parliament on the hot-seat
to make sure the scholarships
go through next session at the
latest," he said.
Scott said there is no constitutional reason for the loans to
be held  up.
"No province should be
forced to participate in the program. However, as soon as
one province works out a
mutually acceptable agreement
with the federal government,
the plan should go into im-
Conlinued on page 2
n Page 2
Tuesday, March  10, 1964
'Extend Open House
Campus visitors
saw only a part
UBC's Open House should be extended another day,
Open House chairman Ed Lavalle said Monday.
He   said  the  90,000  visitors
Fee hike fad
finds followers
Student fees at the University of Saskatchewan go up
$50 next year with the basic
Arts and Science fee to be
The University of Alberta
and the University of New
Brunswick also report fee
increases planned for next
(Continued from Page 1)
public affairs program supervisor is paid by the Ford foundation.
He said it is not yet known
if any of the other jobs will be
"We have had to do a lot of
reorganization in our program
because of the cut," said Friesen.
"But we will try to get
grants from private institutions
and the federal government to
make up the difference.
The 25-year-old Extension
Department last year served
23,000 persons all over the province.
"We will continue to offer as
comprehensive program as possible in the future," said Friesen. "But we will be concentrating more on professional
programs in the future."
He said fees for extension
department courses will increase in an effort to increase
Friesen denied a report that
some of those resigning were
fired. He said all resigned
voluntarily and had other jobs
to go to.
Friesen said he is going to
New York in the year to seek
aid for the extension program.
"We are also hoping for a
federal government grant to allow us to hire some people," he
He said demands for the services of the department are
increasing rapidly.
who flooded campus Friday
afternoon and Saturday har":
time to see only a few of the
hundreds of exhibits.
"Many people complained
to me that they did not have
enough time to see all the exhibits," he said.
He said the next Open House
should be extended over Sunday.
Fewer than 65,000 visitors
attended the last Open House
held three years ago.
"It was a tremendous success," said Lavalle.
"The program was generally
of a high calibre and reflected
the work that the students put
into it.
Vice - Chairman Bob Cruise
shared   Lavalle's   enthusiasm.
"It was bigger and better
than any other Open House in
the past," he said. "From every
viewpoint it was a tremendous
Almost 3,000 students helped
in the organization of Open
House 1964.
"A special vote of thanks
should go to the guides and the
people who operated the information booths," said Lavalle. "They did a terrific job."
He said the first year engineers controlled the traffic
and parking problems perfectly-
"The engineers moved more
traffic than has ever been on
the university at one time," he
Most popular exhibits were
the Agriculture, Forestry and
Clubs' displays.
"There were more displays,
more unusual exhibits and a
better variety show than ever
before," said Cruise.
"Chancellor Phyllis Ross,
Lieutenant - Governor George
Pearkes and President John
Macdonald were impressed by
the students' ability to get organized for the event," said
Open House 1964 was the
result of a full year's work by
Lavalle's committee.
Assistant Supervisor of School Libraries
required by
Saskatchewan Department of Education
Regina, Saskatchewan
SALARY RANGE: $559 - $679.
REQUIREMENTS: A valid Saskatchewan teaching certificate or equivalent, a B.L.S. or M.S. degree in library
science and considerable experience in classroom teaching and school libraries. To assist in development and
improvement of school libraries in the province. To act
as consultant to school systems and in-service education
APPLICATIONS: Forms and further information available at Public Service Commission, Legislative Building, Regina, Saskatchewan. Please refer to File No.
ENGLISH professor Stanley
Read will pay tribute to
painter William Hogarth on
the 2'00th anniversary of
his death in a Vancouver
Institute lecture Saturday at
8.15  p.m.   in   Bu.   106.
foams over
Student council is helping
the Olympic hockey team
celebrate its return.
As mementos of their year
at UBC team members will be
given pewter beer mugs.
Ken Leitch, co-ordinator of
■activities, said the team, although not technically a UBC
organization, received much
support from students.
' 'We gave tokens of appreciation to the Olympic rowers a
few years ago under similar circumstances."
Liberals hold power
in model parliament
UBC's minority Liberal government has survived.
The Speech from the Throne
was presented to Model Parliament at the weekend and was
adopted by the House.
In his policy outline Prime
Minister Bowman, Liberal club
president, announced the introduction of legislation to implement medical care in cooperation  with  the provinces.
Under the scheme children
up to 18 years and people over
65 would be treated free, and
those in between would be
charged $25 a year.
Other points in the govern
ment's plan of action include:
Creation of a federal ombudsman; extension of the legal
grounds for abortion and the
sale of contraceptives; recognition of Communist China, with
continuing recognition of the
Government of Formosa.
A government resolution extending the grounds for divorce was passed unamimous-
ly- A New Democratic Party
amendment to the bill narrowly passed.
The bill would include
cruelty, desertion and incurable mental illness as divorce
A tabled NDP resolution to
legalize certain forms of abortion was passed.
Pregnancies involving rape,
mentally ill mothers, deformity in children and financial
considerations were covered
in the resolution.
(Continued from Page- 1)
mediate   effect   in   that   province."
He said AMS president-elect
Roger McAfee and he were going to confer with Victoria
College student council to
arrive at a joint policy on the
scholarships and loans.
"We are already in substantial agreement," Scotf said.
"We have written to all
major opposition leaders except Caoutte asking support
on this matter. We didn't think
the Creditistes were worth the
In a joint press release, Scott
and McAfee said the fees at
UBC would go up by 41 per
cent in the next three years.
"Therefore, immediate implementation of the loan plan
and scholarships is necessary,"
they chorused.
We offer an eighteen month
course in preparation for a
career in the rehabilitation
of the physically and/or
mentally disabled.
For further information:
The Executive Secretary,
Canadian Association of
Occupational Therapists,
331 Bloor Street West,
Toronto 5, Ontario.
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Page 3
—don hume photo
WILL TORTURED Michael Horsey resolve his formidable dilemma? Can he decide between the evils confronting him? Which will it be: sin or sensationalism (or both?)
Find   the   answer   to   today's   stirring   episode  in  that story over by your  right thumb.
Stops eating
Ward holds fast
for school fund
build   a fountain,  why
"If we can
That is how Jim Ward, AMS
first vice-president looks at the
Pilikwe fund drive.
Ward started fasting Sunday
to pick up where eight other
fasters left off, in an attempt
to raise $7,100 for a school in
Pilikwe, Bechuanaland.
The Grad Class fountain
alone cost $8,000.
Ward stopped eating Sunday
night and will not eat again
until the goal is reached.
"We better raise the money
fast," he said.
He said only $2,300 has been
collected so far.
"We don't take into consideration where the needs are,"
Ward said referring to the
Grad Class fountain.
Percival, the Piano Playing
Pigeon, on display in a psychology hut during Open
House helped students collect $14.
A hat was passed around
while he played "Twinkle,
Twinkle Little Star".
Ward said that donations
should be turned in to the AMS
President John Macdonald
sent Ward a letter, wishing the
AMS success in the Pilikwe
CUS summer tours
to Europe planned
Want to travel this summer?
Canadian Union of Students
is sponsoring 18 student tours
this year, and three group
flights from Montreal to London and Paris.
Information on these travel
programs is available in the
CUS Office, Brock Ext. 258, or
from Rm. 600, 1117 W. St.
Catherine's St., Montreal, Quebec.
can't we  build  a
Six of the previously fasting
eight students stuck it out until Saturday. Bonnie Erickson,
Susan Pierce, Susan Chapman,
Sandra Carr, Nick Lang and
Walter Herath all looked exhausted and worn out by
Saturday night.
I started eating again Thursday after writing the same
sentence four times in a row
in an essay.
That first hamburger sure
tasted good.
Bruce Greyell dropped out
because he had a severe cold.
Last night we all celebrated
— we had our first real dinner
at   Miss   Erickson's  house.
Hut one, hut two
OXFORD (CUP)—Officials
at Oxford and Cambridge universities plan to use prefabricated wooden huts to house the
record enrolments expected in
the next few years.
Don't be a snob,
be a Radsoc slob
Radsoc will present its
third dance party in Brock
Lounge   Thursday  noon.
All of the twisting, surfing
and rock and roll music will
be from the Radsoc record
There will even be some
beatle music.
Prizes for the best twisters
and  surfers   will   be   given.
The dance is free to everyone.
UBC grad
gets prize
A former UBC student has
been awarded a Rockefeller
Brothers Theological Fellowship.
Timothy Murphy, who graduated from UBC in 1963, received the all expense-paid
fellowship for one year of trial
study in a seminary.
Barry Morris, Arts II, was
named as alternate for the
24,000 sq. ft. of
Heated, Paletize.
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am interested in receiving free MOVING DAY  Booklet
Horsey s the boss
Editors trot out
their  64 choice
The Ubyssey's editorial' board has chosen its editor-in-
chief for 1964-65.
He is Mike Horsey, this
year's city editor.
Horsey, a long-time Ubyssey
staffer, is a fourth year arts
student with aspirations to a
law degree and a chain of
And he has some new ideas
for the paper.
First among these is a new
weekend supplement to contain interpretive and literary
articles, art photography and
critic's reviews.
"We will welcome student
and faculty contributions, to
this magazine — especially students," Horsey said.
"The magazine will be a
supplement to the regular Friday paper."
Horsey said in addition to
the new supplement.The Ubyssey would continue to give
students the complete campus
coverage they now enjoy.
"Our campus news is the
most complete in Canada," he
He said the circulation of the
paper would be increased from
10,500 copies a day to 13,500
copies a day.
"We are also going to study
the distribution setup," he
said. "As it is now some students never see a Ubyssey."
Student council ratified the
editorial board's decision to appoint Horsey editor - in - chief
Mtonday night at 7:15 p.m.
Grad fee
a problem
The $7 grad class fee for a
gift to the university could be
cancelled in the future.
But not until the grad class
council comes up with a constitution.
Pete Shepard, engineering
president, wanted to know
from council last week how to
go about getting the fee cancelled.
President Malcolm Scott said
a decision from the grad council concerning the fee would
have to wait until a constitution was drawn up.
"But I asked for a constitution last November 4," moaned
"It's still first priority on their
list because they haven't done
anything this year," replied
Council passed a motion to
tell the grad council to get a
move on.
Tarts topple gov't
bill to legalize prostitution and
set up a government distillery
has brought down the Liberal
model parliament government
at Bishop's University.
Don't Miss
The Plane !
Just eight seats
left on A.M.S.
charter flight
to Europe. Enquiries cashier,
A.M.S. Office,
Brock Hall.
Arts, Prints & Stationery Items THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays ana Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA '4-3916. Advertising office, CA
4-3242,   Loc.   26.   Member   Canadian   University   Press.
Authorized     as     second-class    mail    by    Post    Office    Department,
Ottawa,  and for  payment of postage  in cash.
Winner 1963-64 Canadian University Press trophies for
general excellence and editorial writing.
TUESDAY, MARCH  10,   1964
We hope Open House will be a lesson to anyone who
believes that UBC students are flagrantly apathetic.
It's a common complaint of local organizers and
bureaucrats that the students don't give a damn for
UBC, the AMS, the football team, or anything else that
college kids are supposed to be rah-rah about.
But surely the enthusiasm and—heavens, even
spirit—that wafted around the campus Friday and Saturday afternoon was enough to shatter the cynicism of
even the most hardened undergraduate.
Bubbling public relations men told us more than
5,000 students had their fingers in the Open House pie
—which is plumb unbelievable for a UBC event. These
students worked particularly long and hard on faculty
and club displays—like the engineering exhibits, the
armory, and the story of UBC, just as though they really
knew it.
We don't know about you, but we wandered around
the displays feeling just a little proud of the old campus,
despite all our ingrained cynicism. Matter of fact, the
biggest fault that could be found with Open House was
that it didn't last long enough for anyone to take in all
the sights.
It's getting so that a student gets a chance' to see
what the other 14,700 do only once every three years.
The rest of the time, everybody's concerned only with
his own club, faculty, or clique.
Maybe all our hundreds of little groups should
come out of their shells more often. Let's hope our
next outburst of spirit comes long before the 1967 Open
Sign of times
It was with virtual horror that we noticed the expensively-constructed signs that sprung up in front of
several campus buildings over the weekend.
The signs advertised the fact that a plush new
building had been erected, and that the "major contributor" was the government of B.C. The signs, coinci-
dentally, were put up just before Open House weekend, where 90,000 taxpayers could view this masterpiece of hypocrisy.
Fortunately, several groups of irate students,
well aware of the shoddy manner in which UBC has
been treated by the Socreds, fixed the signs to read
"citizens  of B.C."
We cannot understand how campus authorities allowed such outright plugs for Mr. Bennett's machine
to mar the face of Open House.
^>,      Certainly incidents such as this do nothing to dis-
/ pel rumors of a continuing Social Credit—board of gov-
i   ernors sweetheart alliance.
Go home gals
We see that Associated Women Students, which represents UBC co-eds, has decided it doesn't exist for
any reason at all, and has therefore voted to disband.
Such a move signalled the first glimmers of a long-
awaited awakening of women to the inevitable truth:
namely, that woman's only place is in the home—barefoot, pregnant and in the kitchen if at all possible.
This world has been sorely the worse for women
yapping in high places, women sweating grotesquely
on basketball courts, driving haphazardly on our highways, and generally intruding in a peaceful, purposeful
place that was created for men.
It is indeed reassuring that the women of UBC have
shown the intelligence to realize their most wrongful
position. We urge the rest of the world to do likewise.
Good nudes
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I think that Joan Godsell,
Bonnie Erickson, and Susan
Pearch have the right idea.
If they want to publicize the
fact that Pilikwes have to go
without food, these noble
women also abstain from eating.
It is my sincere desire that
these people continue to bring
these things to our attention
in this way, and I would like
to offer my own humble suggestion.
As soon as the weather
warms up, wouldn't it be nice
if they brought it to our attention that the Pilikwes have
a shortage of clothing.
App. Sc. Ill
Change gift
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The Pilikwe School Fund
raised only $2,400 over Open
House, despite the heroic efforts of those who starved
last week. As a member of
this year's graduating class,
I would like to suggest seriously that we of the grad
class get together to discuss
donating our gift to the school
in  Bechuanaland.
I urgently appeal to all the
other people in our grad class
to think over this proposal
and to write back ideas and
opinions on it to the Ubyssey
Maybe it's not too late.
Arts IV.
Priceless books
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Regarding the Campus
Bookstore's price hiking, pasting price tag over price tag
ad infinitum:
The other day I ran across
a    (pardon    the    expression)
priceless situation in the bookstore. Last fall I paid $2.00
for a book entitled "The
Roman Reader." It is now on
sale for $1.65.
At present they are selling
"The Satires of Juvenal" for
$2.10 in the text book stacks
under Latin, Clasical Studies,
Greek. In another part of the
book store under Classics the
same book costs $1.75. Both
of these prices are pasted over
the original ones.
They tell us the book store
is a non-profit organization,
maybe it is. If the above situation is any indication, they
probably break even by jacking the price to cover mistakes made elsewhere.
Science II
Mike Hunter
_ Keith Bradbury
Niwt    _   _
 Dave Ablett
Managing __
._ George Railton
 Mike Horsey
 Don Hume
Critics __ .
       Ron Riter
__  Denis  Stanley
Asst. City ...
Richard Simeon
Asst. News
.  _ Tim Padmore
. Maureen Covell
Senior   .
- _   Donna  Morris
Don't shoot
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I am certain that you have
spent some time in Quebec,
talking their language and
living as they do, and by so
doing your experience of the
"lily pond" must be very
Don't mumble and shout
without thinking first. If you
generalize by a few extremist examples, then I suggest
that we take you as "standard," then let me tell you
that it doesn't look too good.
If you could prove that this
editorial was the result of
your logical thinking, I would
be very glad (or horrified)
to hear it!
Bolton, Lorraine Shore, Al Donald,
Don Hull, Mik Vaux, Joan Godsell,
Steve Brown, Al Birnie, Tom Way-
SPORTS:      George      Reamsbottom,
Janet   Currie,   Rill   Willson.
TECHNICAL: Janet Matheson, and
the   incomparable  Railton.
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Page 5
HOVERING helicopter douses fire on stadium turf during forestry water-bombing
display. Helicopter dipped
the     water     from     Empire
HATCHING CHICKS consume the attention of three young Open
House visitors at Agriculture display in Field House. Aggies not
only hatched  chickens for assembled  multitudes,  but fried   them.
A MECHANICAL engineer explains an
air compressor to interested spectator.
Other engineering displays included a
wind tunnel demonstration of the Tacoma  Bridge disaster. Page 6
Tuesday, March  10, 1964
Nip Huskies in close series
UBC crowned hoop champs
The UBC Thunderbirds reign once more as WCIAA
basketball champions.
The weekend series ended in a 24-point advantage for
UBC  to  take  the crown for  the fifth  consecutive  year.
The smooth-moving Thunderbirds soared to a 29-point
lead after the first game with the Saskatchewan Huskies,
and then held on to win the two-game total point series 136
to 112.
•    •    •
Bill McDonald provided much of the scoring punch
for the winners Friday afternooon. The fluid guard poured
in 22 points, mostly on long jump-shots.
The Huskies were unable to muster a substantial attack. The tight-checking of Ron Erickson, Dave Way, and
Dave Osborne kept Husky top dogs Fisher, Goble, and
Fry from being effective.
The scrappy Birds kept close control over the boards,
snagging 47 rebounds to Saskatchewan's 39.
The final score in the game read UBC 78, Sask. 49.
The Huskies kept the pressure on the Birds Saturday,
often putting two men on the ball carrier.
dish it
UBC's Thunderbird soccer connoisseurs advance into
the third round of Provincial Cup play after a. 5-0 win over
Mt. Pleasant Legion Saturday at Mclnnis field.
The Birds winning formula
consisted of mixing a spicy
passing attack with a syrupy
Repelled by the varsity offering, the Legion guests managed rather rudely in the first
half to avoid partaking.
But in the second half the
UBC hosts lost patience and
force-fed the tiring visitors a
five-course meal.
Serving the first three consecutive courses was eager
centre-forward Jim Jamieson
followed by winger Dick
Mosher and fullback Joe
Alexis, who offered the fourth
and fifth dishes, respectively.
Suffering from acute indigestion, the Mt. Pleasant team will
now retire from cup competition. However, the Birds host
North  Shore United   next.
Honourable mention goes to
the efforts of goalie George
Hrennicoff, centre-half Walter
Hannock and winger Moises
Luy ,who all had a foot in preparing the Birds special dinner.
Another successful party was
given by the Braves, who finished off Henderson, the fourth-
division's top team, by a 1-0
score. Serving the one-course
delight was winger Derich
Overton. For the Braves it
was their fourth straight win.
Last year the Birds were
beaten in the semi-finals of the
Provincial Cup after returning
from a four-week layoff from
exams. They will have the
same problem again this year
if they get that far, but hope
the layoff will only be three
weeks this time.
Varsity wins
Varsity moved up to 4th
place in the Vancouver Women's Field Hockey League by
defeating King Edward in a
double-or-nothing game last
Both goals were scored in
the first half by UBC's Pat
Nichols and Meredith Adshead.
blows UBC out
of rugger play
The Rugby Thunderbirds
were eliminated from McKechnie Cup competition Sunday,
upset 11-0 by Northwest.
The UBC team proved unworthy of a strong effort by
the Northwest side.
In the first- half the Northwests moved out to a 8-0 lead
on tries by Ken Greenwood
and Bucky Ellison and a convert on Ellison's effort by
Jerry Allen.
Play in the second half was
tighter, but the Birds gave up
three more points on a penalty
kick by Allan.
•    •    •
In a first-division game the
Braves were beaten 9-5 by Ex-
Britannia. Other varsity rugby
action saw Phys-Ed defeat
North Shore 17-3 in Carmichael
Cup play and Frosh tie 0-0 with
Georgians in a Dunbar trophy
In another Frosh game they
maintained their unbeaten record with a 10-3 victory over
Kats III.
Winger Jim Harrison scored
two tries and Chris Laithwaite
A win Saturday will give
Frosh undisputed possession of
the Dunbar Trophy.
bill Mcdonald
.   .   .   shoots long
Ron Erickson paced UBC with 18 points. Dave Way
added 13, as well as 17 rebounds.
This weekend, the Thunderbirds travel to Windsor,
Ontario, for the second annual Canadian Collegiate Basketball championship.
•    •    •
Norm Vickery's Prince Rupert Rainmakers won the
B.C. Invitational Basketball Tournament Saturday night
with a thrilling 43-41 victory over the Abbotsford Panthers.
The Most Valuable Player of the Tournament was
George Heidebrecht of MEI. He also set a new tournament
scoring record of 105 points, surpassing the old record of
1.00 set last year by Jack Hik of Queen Elizabeth.
UBC   (78)—Cook   14;   McDonald  22;  Osborne   12;   Way  11;  Spencer 3;
Erickson   10;   Douglas  6.
SASK. (49)—Downey 11; Fisher 14; Fry 5; Goble 10; Treen 4; Gjosund
2;   Little   3.
UBC (58)—Cook 9; Erickson 18; Way 13; Osborne 5; Bill McDonald 8;
Douglas   2;   Barazzuol   3.
SASK.   (63)—Downey 11; Fisher  3; Fry 15;  Goble 13;  Little  9; Foster
2;   Treen   6;   Gjosund   4.
TOTAL—UBC   136;   Sask.   112.
Bauer s Olympic pucksters
to receive special awards
Dr. Gordon M. Shrum will be the guest speaker at the
Big Block Club's Awards' Night and Re-Union Wednesday
at UBC.
More than two hundred outstanding athletes will receive awards at the banquet.
Three special awards will also be presented.
Ken Kingston, president of the Boosters' Club, will be
presented with the Honorary Undergraduate Award, and
Dave Overton will be awarded a Special Big Block, emblematic of his sport—rowing.
A special presentation will also be made by Dr. A. W.
Father David Bauer's hockey team will be awarded
Special Big Block Awards.
Women's sports
Archers taking aim
at telegraph  title
UBC's women's archery team placed fifth in the Canadian Intercollegiate Telegraphic Meet February 10-15.
University of Toronto placed
Gimmick rally
slated for
Thurs. noon
The  UBC   Sports Car  Club
is   holding   a   Gimmick  Rally
Thursday  noon at the top   of
hold   a
khana at
March 21, the club is participating in the First Annual
Braille Rally.
This type of rally has been
popular in other parts of the
country, but is the first time it
has ben tried by UBC.
Children from the Jericho
Hill School for the Blind will
navigate cars through a short
route through Stanley Park.
Cars and drivers are needed
to make this project a success.
All drivers interested in attending should contact members of the Sports Car Club for
further details.
first   in   the   six-team  tournament.
After one week  UBC is in
fourth place with 2227.
• • •
Kamloops High School
emerged the victor in the two-
day high school girls' basketball tournament at UBC last
12:30 - 1:30 each day
Mon. - Fri.
Mar. 9 - 13
Apparatus Gym
W. M. Gym
Mon. - Wed.
Mar. 16 - 18
Educ. Gym
Western Canada's Largest
Full Dress
Morning Coats
Director's Coots
Whit* & Blue Cools
Shirts & Accessories
Blue Blazers
10% UBC Discount
E. A.  LEE  Formal Wear Rentals
623 HOWE (Dcwnjtoirs) MU 3-2457
2*08 Granville (at 10H»)        4«S3  Kingsway (Bby.)
2E 3-6727 (by Sears) HE 1-1160
Wherever you're heading after graduation, you'll find one of Royal's more than 1,100
branches there to look after you. Meanwhile, anything
we can do for you, here and now ? Drop in any time.
ROYAL BANK Tuesday, March   10,   1964
Page 7
Field hockey
Varsity took their third
straight B.C. Mainland League
Field Hockey Championship,
before an Open House crowd
by holding India to a scoreless
tie, Saturday.
Varsity went into Saturday's
game with a slim one-point
lead over Red Birds. The Red
Birds managed to tie Hoppers
so the one-point lead remained
Saturday marked the last
league game for Joost Wolsack,
John Young, Victor Warren
and Captiart John Eckles who
graduate this year.
The first round of the finals,
knockout series, starts this
weekend when Varsity plays
North Shore and Blues meet
Varsity has won the Challenge Cup eight times since
In other league action, Golds
beat Hoppers "B", 2-1. The
Golds are only one point behind Hawks and still have a
game in hand.
In third division, Pedagogues
lost to New Westminster to
finish in second spot.
The UBC Thunderbird Football team has challenged Var-
iity field hockey team to a
meet at noon Thursday behind
. . . new WAA president
Godfrey new
WAA head
Diane Godfrey, was elected
president by acclamation of
UBC's Womens Athletic Association for the 1964-65 term,
last Friday.
Miss Godfrey, P.E. Ill, is
treasurer of WAA this year.
She has won the Barbara
Shrodt Trophy * for the most
valuable contribution to women's athletics at UBC for the
past two years in a row.
Nominations for positions of
vice-president, secretary and
treasurer are open until noon
The rest of the executive
will be elected at the WAA
general meeting on Friday,
March 13 noon in Buchanan
Please note. These teaching positions available - no interviews on
trustee day -
Certificated and student teachers interested in this
dynamic and rapidly growing centre of Central B.C. may
obtain full details concerning positions available, work- I
ing conditions, salary end fringe benefits by arranging
for an appointment at our "Trustee Day" display in the
armouries on Tuesday, March 10. interviews will be held
in the Personnel Building on Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, March  11   to 13.
• 30 additional  positions each  year.
• Opportunity for administrative experience.
• Resident U.B.C. profassor programme.
• Summer school bonus for 1964 summer credits.
• Teacherages in rural  areas.
• Supervisory staff assistance.
• Many and June internship programme for selected
• Fare allowance for practice teaching.
jit m mjrjrm ifTr- - "*■'—' *  -'"-»"-   ■   ■  ■ ■» * ■»>
Personnel Building
March 11th—9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon
1:00 p.im. to 5:00 p.m.
Elementary Teachers, Grades I to VII
Primary Supervisor in attendance.
March 13th — 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon
1:00 p.mi. to 5:00 p.m.
Elementary Teachers, Grades I to VII
Secondary Teachers, Grades VHI to XIII
Teachers considering employment in the Langley
School District are invited to meet with the Supervising
Principals and Primary Supervisor on the above dates
to obtain full particulars about teaching positions, salary schedules, schools and living conditions in the Langley School District.
School District No. 4 (Windermere)
The spectacular Columbia Valley offers well equipped
and modern schools, a salary schedule among the highest
in the Province, and best in summer and winter sports.
Teachers are required for September next for:
Secondary: English, Social Studies, Math,
Science and Library.
Elementary Grades: Primary, Intermediate
and Rural Schools.
Salary Schedule EB $4000 to $6100, PB $5500 to $8400.
The District Superintendent, Mr. E. E. Lewis, will be
available for interviews on the University campus on
March 11th to 14th.
Persons interested in teaching positions in this School
District for the term commencing September, 1964, are
invited to contact trustees and staff representatives in
Rooms 16 and 17 at the University Personnel and Employment Building, Lower Mall, TJ.B.C.
Interviews will be held all day on:
Representatives will also be available in the evening
at the Hotel Vancouver, by arrangement (call Mr. P.
There will be vacancies at the secondary and elementary
school levels.
EC 3310 - 3990 PC 4785 - 7315
EB 3880 - 5440 PB 5290 - 8290
EA 4355 - 6335 PA 5825 - 9075
(1) Air fare for yourself and family paid to Kitimat.
(2) Up to $300 assistance in moving married teachers'
furniture to Kitimat.
(3) $100 establishment allowance every year.
(4) $300 for 6 units of Summer School work every
(5) Substantial rental subsidies for married teachers.
Low cost teacherage accommodation for single
lady teachers.
If unable to arrange an interview, inquiries may
be directed to Mr. E. R. MacNauglhton, Secretary^
Treasurer, School District No. 80 (Kitimat), Box 2341,
Kitimat, B.C. or telephone 993.
Other representatives will be down for the Teachers'
Convention at Easter and interviews will be held all
day on Monday, March 30th to Thursday, April 2nd, at
the Hotel Vancouver.
Teaching Positions Available September
School District No. 3 (Kimberley)
Selkirk Senior High School (460 pupils)
Chemistry and General Science and possibly Senior
Social Studies
Girls' Phys. Ed. with English or Social Studies
English and Social Studies.
McKim Junior High School (700 pupils)
Math and Science.
Remedial Program.
General Subjects.
Elementary Schools
Primary and Intermediate.
For details and interview, contact E- E. Lewis, District
Superintendent or Mr. Malnarich, Trustee Day, or at
the Devonshire Hotel, March 10th to 13th, or write
to M. Adam, Secretary-Treasurer, Box 1329, Kimberley, B.C. Starting salaries are: EB—$3845; EA—$4300;
PE—$4850; PC—$4750; PB—$5400; PA—$5700. (Kimberley Board endeavors to maintain small class sizes
and fine teaching conditions).
School District No. 60
(Peace River North)
Persons interested in teaching positions in this School
District for the term commencing September, 1964, are
invited to contact Mr. A .R. Fletcher, Supervising Principal, North Peace Secondary School, at the Georgia Hotel:
Monday, March 9 — 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Tuesday, March 10 — 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Wednesday, March 11—7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Thursday, March 12 — 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Or at the University Personnel Building:
Wednesday, March 11—10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Thursday, March 12 — 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Interviews during the day on Wednesday or Thursday by
appointment. Call the Georgia Hotel.
There will be vacancies at the secondary and elementary
levels and in the rural schools.
Salary scale: EC 3300
EB 3700
EA 4200
4100; PC 4900 - 7400;
5950; PB 5400 - 8700;
6700; PA 5800 - 9400.
At Victoria, Mr. H. L. Rodger, Principal of the Junior
Secondary School, wil be available for interviews as follows: at Victoria University, Gordon Head, "J" Building,
Room 2.
Thursday, March 12 — 10:00 a.m. - 12:00 Noon
Friday, March 13    —    10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
At the Dominion Hotel, Victoria:
Wednesday, March 11 — 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Thursday, March   12  —   7:00 p.m. -  9:00  p.m.
If unable to arrange an interview, enquiries may be directed to Mr. E .A. Vince, Secretary-Treasurer, School District No. 60 (Peace River North), Box 849, Fort St. John,
B.C. Page 8
Tuesday, March  10, 1964
. . . high distinction
30 win
UBC Chancellor Phyllis Ross
presented 30 students with the
annual AMS academic awards
at a ceremony at International
House Thursday.
The awards, two each faculty and school, have been
presented  for  three years.
Winners are selected on the
basis of their final marks in
their second-to-last year.
The presentations were
chaired by the AMS president
Malcolm Scott. Chancellor
Ross was the keynote speaker.
The winners were:
Social Work—Micaela Brown,
Diane Harlow; Forestry —
Bruce Webber, John Konkin;
Applied Science — James W.
Sutherland, Alan G. Longmuir;
Science — Andrew S. Glass,
Kenneth A. Dawson; Librarianship — Elizabeth Jupp, Gordon Stubbs; Education—David
McClenahan, Valeria Dearden;
Medicine — Malcolm L. Wilson, Paul M. Plummer; Commerce — LaMoyne Major,
Douglas A. Garnett; Pharmacy
— Linda Rosenfield, James
Bobb; Nursing — Delcie Hill,
Margaret Lendrum; Agriculture — Andrew Black, Maureen  Kent;  Physical  Education
— Louise Parker, Patricia
Kempston; Law — Kenneth M.
Bagshaw, William A. Neilson;
Home Economics — Elizabeth
Leroux, Carol Anderson; Arts
— Patricia Mary Ellis, Daphne
Shirley Marlatt.
'tween classes
Nicol's 'Lover'
starts at noon
The annual showing of Eric Nicol's play, Her Science-
man Lover, will start at noon today in. Freddy Wood
Theatre. It continues until Friday.
•    •    •
W. Nicholls will
speak on the Resurrection and
history today noon in Bu. 102.
• •    •
Films Architecte Maudit and
Le Foulard de Smyrne today
noon in Bu. 203.
• •    •
Color films on Israel today
noon in Bu.  100.
• •    •
University president Dr.
John Macdonald speaks today
noon in Chem. 250 on microbial interactions in the production of diseases.
• •    •
Rabbi Goodblatt ©n the Congregation Beth Israel speaks
on the Dead Sea Scrolls and
Modern Israeli Archeology today noon in Bu. 100.
Free film on Israel, Wednesday noon in Bu. 100.
• •    •
Meeting Wednesday at 7:30
p.m. in Brock TV Lounge.
• •    •
Dr. M. Bloom of the Physics
Department gives his Last Lecture noon today in Bu. 106.
• •    •
Perception, Bu. 225, Wednesday noon.
• •    •
Final general meeting to
plan social evening and elect
executive, noon today La. 301.
• •    •
Dorthy K i r s t e n, opera
singer, March 11 at Queen
Elizabeth Theatre.
• •    •
Monthly meeting Wednesday
8 p.m. in Stage Room, Brock
• •    •
"Is playing on a sticky
wicket really cricket?" 1233
Young lady for summer staff commencing about May
15th to after Labor Day. Knowledge of typing and of
Greater Vancouver area is necessary.
Please reply by letter only to Mr. H. J. Merilees, General Manager, Greater Vancouver Visitors & Convention Bureau, 650 Burrard Street, Vancouver 1, giving
full particulars as to experience, references and. any
other information deemed advisable.
Prefer first year student who would be in a position
to return for summer employment in succeeding years.
General meeting noon today
in Bu. 204.
• •    •
Planning a trip to Island, Bu.
223 Tuesday noon.
• •    *
Dawn of a New Age, talk by
Richard Thompson Wednesday
noon in Bu. 221.
• •    •
Dr. T. R. Harmon, city pathologist speaks on The Case of
the Lady with the Blue Nose,
We.  100, Wednesday noon.
LOST:  Fraternity pin. Initials G B S
Reward.  Phono  Gary,  CA  4-9073.
FOR SALE: Car rack top carrier,
suction-cup type, with detachable
box  and tarp.  Call 261-3621.
WANTED: Three bar-maids needed
for private party. $1.50 per hour.
Phone   RE  1-4747   after   6   p.m.
WANTED: A part time salesman
for university area. Quick turnover   product.   Contact   Mr.   Sims,
4302   West   9th   Ave.
LOST: My black briefcase with
identification disappeared from
the College Library Monday,
March 2. Nobody else can read
those messy notes. Please put
them   back.
EXPERT TYPING of theses ant
essays—typed the same night i:
necessary. Phone Barbara at RE
3-5300   after   6   p.m.
LOST: Watch, vicinity C-Lot to
Arts building, Sat., Feb. 22,
broken black leather strap, date
indicator. Don't want to miss exams.  Please phone John,   263-3868.
NEED HELP? Private tutoring
and instruction in essay-writing
available for English 100 students.
Phone  RE   8-3982   after   6   p.m.-
RIDERS WANTED! Mon.-Fri. 8.30
to 5:30. Along 49th from Vic. to
Down Kerrisdale o 41st and then
down    Dunbar.    Phone   Rick,   FA
FOR SALE: 1953 Chev. sedan in
excellent condition. New plates,
$275.   Phone  CA   8-8434.
FOR SALE: Semi-automatic Canon
8mm. movie camera with case.
Added features, "zoom" lens and
pistol grip. Camera NEVER used.
Price    $110.    Phone   Wayne    after
FOR SALE: String bass, pfretz-
chner model. Also, '49 Austin,
$5T). Phone AL 738-0539 after six
LOOT: Would the person who took
a grey car coat from Rm. 42 in
the New Physics Building on Mon.,
March 2. Please call Ron at HE
FOR SALE: 1960 MGA (1600 series)
with hardtop and 25,000 miles.
Phone TR 6-6767 (Loc. 436). Ask
for   Peter  Richardson.
TORONTO, Chicago, San Francisco.
Ride wanted south or east after
exams. Will share driving cost.
Mike    Sands,    CA    4-   9087.
EX-MAGEEITES. Ex-Magee dance
on Friday, March 13th on the
"S.S. Lady Alexandra." Tickets
$2.50 per couple from Magee students on campus or at the door.
Dance is semi-formal and features
the Quo   Vadis  Combo.
Job registration
underway today
Group registration for summer employment will be held
in the Auditorium at 12:30 today, Thursday, and Friday for
all years and faculties.
There will also be a separate
registration for engineering
students on Wednesday at
12:30 in room 201 in the Engineering Buiding.
Braid, brasswork, blazers . . . easy tailoring,
dimensional texture, total impact! This is
the famous Chanel tradition . . . the wonderfully feminine look you'll wear this Spring.
It's at the Bay now with all of 1964's new
Linen-rayon shift a La Chanel for on-the-go
moderns. It has these Coco-isms: double march
of brass buttons and four smartly positioned
pockets. In Lagoon Blue or Navy,
Sizes 5-13.   29.95
The Bay Collegienne Shop, third floor


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