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The Ubyssey Feb 18, 1964

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Array The only
Vol. XLVI, No. 54
41    CA 4-391*
Religious centre
SUB gets
The university religious
council has proposed a $500,-
000 religious activities centre
to SUB.
The centre will be financed
by private funds, primarily
donations from religious
Prof. W. Nicholls, chairman
of the University Religious
council, said, "the centre will
be an integral, yet separate
part of the SUB complex."
The religious centre will
• 3,000 square feet of
lounge, to seat 100 people.
• 12 study, seminar, reading and quiet rooms, covering
3,000 sq. ft.
• A non - denominational
Christian chapel, to seat 100 to
150 people.
The religious centre will not
be used for religious services
The chapel will be designed
in a fashion acceptable to all
Christian faiths.
Non-Christians will have the
use of several quiet rooms,
free from symbols, for services.
"This centre will provide a
place for all campus religious
activity, including the clubs
which are to be displaced from
their huts," said Prof. Nicholls.
"I am increasingly convinced that this is the best suggestion ever made to deal with
the student religion problem/'
"Apparently the religious
council agrees," Nicholls said,
"since the religious centre idea
was unanimously passed by the
"They are very seldom
agreed on anything."
Two-day ballot planned
for SUB's second try
Vote to decide
finance period
•j *
!M-l__i|l»_ IB
TOWER OF MAN reaches for the sky in the basement
under Brock cafeteria. Tower will be re-assembled at
Armory, then put on Main Hall as highlight of Open
House displays. Above, sciencemen Rick Macintosh (left),
Nick Smortchevsky and Bob Darney, construct sectfon.
Tower will be 40 feet high on completion. (See story.
Page   2.) —don hume photo
Students will be asked to
Feb. 28 and March 2.
The referendum will decide
whether the new Student Union Building will be paid for
over 15 years or 30.
If the referendum is defeated the $3.8 million, SUB will
cost an extra $1.5 million in
interest charges, planners said.
The Board of Governors,
which must approve the building, has said it will not permit the building to go ahead on
the 30-year plan, Dean Feltham
head of the SUB planning committee said Monday.
Students approved the building last fall, but the $5 fee
increase did not get the required two-thirds majority.
"If it is defeated now, we
will have to start negotiations
with the board all over again,"
said Denis Stanley, a member
of the planning committee.
The renegotiating would
take one to three years said
It would be necessary to negotiate a longer financing period, to accumulate funds from
the present fee levy and solicit outside financial aid, he
SUB planners are conducting a major campaign to get
student support for the increase.
Speakers  will  visit  all   the
residences and meetings of the
undergraduate societies.
(Continued on page 2)
approve a $5 AMS fee increase
But the boss had his way
Fire the publisher, says editor
The editor of the Frosh
Newsletter "Odyssey" has
been fired because he recommended the abolition of his
publisher the Frosh Undergraduate Society.
Al Birnie, newsletter editor said he was asked to resign because of an editorial
which was to appear in the
paper this week.
The edition was cancelled
by Leask late Thursday night
when Birnie refused to withdraw the editorial.
The Frosh Undergraduate
Society must pay the printers
$75 because it was cancelled
without enough notice.
Birney said the Society will
not be able to afford another
'The whole thing arose out
of a personal  clash between
myself and Jason Leask,
Frosh President," Birnie said
Monday. "He obviously
doesn't want to lose his council seat."
"I recommended dissolution
of the undergraduate society
and executive," Birnie said,"
but I also recommended that
frosh be integrated into their
respective undergraduate societies more than they are
"Pressure should be brought
to bear on the AMS to provide a more extensive orientation program. Faculty undergraduate societies should help
frosh to take an active part
in campus life," he said.
Birnie said he thought all
frosh, Leask included, come
to campus green, without
knowing anything about uni-
. stops the presses
versity   procedure    or   practices.
"They cannot be expected
to adequately represent a
large section of the student
population,"  he said.
Birnie said the unexpected
cancellation of the newsletter
will mean it will not be published again this year.
We are given a grant from
AMS which exactly covers
cost of the edition, and this
added expense will not allow
us to even consider an edition.
Birnie said a majority of
the frosh council agreed with
him that the organization
should be dissolved, but they
feel that the suggestion should
not come from the editor of
the society's paper.
Frosh President Jason
Leask re'fused to comment.
. long renegotiation
Cowboy Ken
headed oft
at the pass
AMS co-o rdinator Ken-
Leitch isn't very good at catching thieves.
Thursday, he chased two
youths from behind Brock and
past the gym after they ran
off with a 10 by three foot
blood drive banner from in
front of the Arts Building.
The thieves got away from
chubby Ken, but they dropped the sign. He said they
looked like students.
"They ran pretty fast, so I
guess they hadn't given any
blood yet," he said.
It was the second banner
advertising the UBC blood
drive which has been stolen.
The other was taken from in
front of the new cafeteria.
But thieves are not stopping
students from bleeding at a
faster rate than last year.
So far, almost 1,500 pints
have been collected. Last year
2,700 pints were collected for
the whole two-week drive.
The drive ends Friday.
Forestry leads the inter-
faculty bleeding race with 62
per cent of its quota donated.
Aggies are second with 56
per cent and Science and Architecture tied for third with 40
per cent. Social Work and Law
bring up the rear with six and
eight per cent respectively. Page 2
Tuesday,  February  18,  1964
Open House enigma
Tower reeks
of symbolism
A 40-foot tower on the main mall will be the focal point
of UBC's  Open  House   display.
■—■■—^^—"^^-^^—i^—^^^—      The Tower of Man is being
AMS asks briefs
on biculturalism
If you have any ideas
about bilingualism and biculturalism, tell the Royal
Commission about it.
You can do just that by
bringing your ideas to the
Board Room in Brock, Feb.
27 or Mar.  5.
The AMS and the Canadian Union of Students will
hold hearings on a brief to
go to the Royal Commission
on Bilingualism and Biculturalism.
All students are invited to
contribute to the hearings.
air isn't
UBC Engineers will not have
to blow up Sir Ouvry's tires.
In fact, there will be no official penalty imposed for their
prank of letting the air out of
Friday, the Engineers let the
air out of the tires of the UBC
patrol station wagon, leaving
it useless for the rest of the
Sir Ouvry Roberts, traffic
czar, said he had spoken to
members of the EUS, and had
agreed not to press charges.
"I hope our meeting has produced a better relationship between this department and the
Engineers. I think it has," he
"This prank did not turn out
as it was intended," he said.
"They didn't realize just how
serious a matter it was."
"It could have had very serious consequences."
Sir Ouvry said he hoped
there would be no more pranks
of a similar nature in the future.
built by about 30 Science stu
dents in the basement of
Brock Hall.
It is symbolic of man's intellectual achievements.
The symbols include a gear,
representing technology, an
atom representing the pure
sciences, a literary "A" indicative of communications and
writing, a hand containing an
eye to symbolize creativity and
a group of three people holding hands to symbolize the social sciences.
The symbols on the tower
will reappear in all the Open
House displays and posters.
The tower will consist of
white and colored fabric boxes
on a black background. Box
shapes will protrude from.the
sides and corners.
Internal lighting will illuminate the fabric designs at
night, giving the tower an
overall appearance of floating
The Sciencemen said there
will be no problems until the
assembling and erecting of the
tower. It will be erected on the
Main Mall west of the Library.
The workmen were served
coffee by 15 pretty Education
students last Friday when they
worked through their lunch
Rice drive
SEOUL, Korea (CUP)—
More than 100,000 Korean university students have been
asked to give either a pound
of rice or $1.50 in a World
University Service campaign
to help hungry university students.
(Continued from page 1)
Students interested in asking questions about the SUB
financing can visit Bu. 204
every day at noon when one
of the planners will be present.
The proposed building will
be built where the UBC stadium now stands.
If the fee increase is approved, an architects' competition for the building will be
called said Feltham.
"Three months after that we
will be able to let out contracts," he said.
Estimated cost of the first
stage of SUB is a minimum of
$3,742,992, of which students
must raise $2,861,632.
Unlucky crowd
VICTORIA  (CUP)—An estimated  13,000 people attended
an open house at Victoria College last week.
ALEX WAINMAN, associate
professor of Slavonic studies
at UBC, will describe a 1963
visit to Pakistan at a Vancouver Institute meeting in
Bu. 106 Saturday at 8:15
Mans image
under study
by Hillel
The image of man as seen by
the philosopher, the physical
scientist, the pyschiatrist, the
theologian and the social scientist is the topic of the annual
Hillel specal events week this
Dr. Harold Copp, head of the
physiology department, speaks
at noon today on his view of
man, in Bu. 104.
He will be followed on Wednesday by Dr. Alan Cashmore,
psychiatrist connected with the
Children's Mental Health Clinic, Rabbi Bernard Goldenberg
and Father Francis Firth on
Thursday, and sociologist Lionel Tiger.
All will speak on their conceptions of man in the twentieth century.
Monday, the philosopher's
view was discussed by Dr
Barnett Savery, head of the
philosophy department.
Rich  suburbia  lets
downtown  go  to pot
Affluent suburbanites don't care about violence and
decay in streets and parks, an American architect-journalist
said Monday.
So downtown areas are becoming the exclusive preserve
of the poor and the malcontents, Gladys Clay, editor of an
architects' magazine told UBC
He said the flight to the
"lily-white suburbs" has been
one of the underlying causes
of recent race riots in urban
He predicted that urban violence will increase unless
downtown areas are revitalized.
He recommended construction of high rise apartments in
downtown areas to prevent
people leaving.
City parks are being neglected by the same middle class
families who used to be their
chief defenders, Clay said.
"They now go out of the city
for leisure, on weekend trips."
Speaking of urban planning,
he said: "I would rather leave
it to civic politicians than architects. Politicians have more
power and thus more responsibility.
He said architects should incorporate into what he called
the "political process" of rebuilding cities.
He said farms near big cities
are being subdivided for homes
so fast that "you can't go hunting anymore without hitting a
half-dozen witnesses for a zoning fight."
Clay said he was impressed
with Vancouver's tearing down
foreshore homes for beach
He said he admired the
"strong naturalistic design tradition" he saw in our parks,
and was surprised at the number of new high-rise apartments for a city of this size.
But "Vancouver's downtown
has the very common disarray
of countless open parking
lots," he added.
Be informed when rewarding positions in Ontario's
Secondary School System—for which you can qualify—are
being advertised. Apply for now your FREE Subscription
to TEACHING OPPORTUNITIES in Ontario's Secondary
Schools, a publication School Boards are utilizing to
advertise 1964-1965 vacancies.
Fill out the coupon below (please print) and mail to—
STREET      _.
University Course You Are Now Taking:
Applications now open
for new sweat-shop boss
Applications are now being received for the position
of editor-in-chief of The Ubyssey for 1964-65.
Interested persons should submit a letter stating experience and plans for the paper to the Editor, and should
be prepared to appear before a selection committee at 12:30
p.m. on Friday, Feb. 28, 1964.
Deadline for applications is Friday, Feb. 28, at 12:00
The selected editor will ha.ve to appear before one
of the joint student council meetings to have the selection
Regular Officer Training Plan — A limited number of vacancies have arisen
in the ROTP quotas of the Royal Canadian Navy, the Canadian Army and
the Royal Canadian Air Force. University undergraduates may apply for
sponsorship at any time in any undergraduate year.
The Department of National Defence provide for:
• tuition and other essential fees • $75 each year to purchase books and
instruments • $73 per month pay throughout the year • $65 per month
living allowance • free medical and dental care • twenty evenings of
training  during  the  academic   year and  formal  training   during  summers
• annual leave (30 days plus travelling time) with pay and allowances,
usually following the summer training period • permanent commission
option upon graduation.
Qualifications: Single, physically fit, male, Canadian citizen or British subject
with the status of a landed immigrant. Age limit varies according to the
undergraduate year.
Medical Undergraduate 45 Month Subsidization Plan—Subsidization during
the final three years of university and a year of internship. Undergraduates
may apply for enrolment at any time after completion of their fourth from
the last academic year up to the end of their internship year. They must apply
before reaching age 27; may be married.
For ROTP or Medical Subsidization, apply direct to the Resident Staff Officer
of the Service of your choice, on your campus:
Royal Canadian Navy
Canadian Army
Royal Canadian Air Force
Lieutenant Commander H. R. Irving CA 4-3313
Captain E. R. Barnes CA 4-5432
Flight Lieutenant R. B. Robinson CA 4-1910 Tuesday,  February  18,  1964
Page 3
GAZING OVER THE AIRWAVES, Radsoc broa dcasters presses the buttons that send music
out at 650 kilocycles. Students can now hear Radsoc for first time on their transistors.
Extension from piped music system cost $1,000. —don hume photo
Psychiatry prof awarded
$25,000 research grant
Strike up the band
Radsoc's broke
but on the air
Dr. Alex Richman, assistant
professor in UBC's department
of psychiatry, has been awarded     the     Canadian     Mental
Health    Association's    annual
$25,000 research grant.
Dr.   Richman,   head   of   the
social   psychiatry   section,   is
Debaters get full marks
for blinkin  red lights
Mechanical traffic signals   aren't  a   Communist plot.
Mark Waldman and David Segal, representatives for
Zeta Beta Tau proved this beyond all reasonable doubt at
the third Inter-Mural Debate Monday, against Psi U fraternity.
Waldman clinched his rebuttal with "God Save the
Although the affirmative insisted that traffic lights are
"blinking bloodshot blights on the landscape and rotten
contrivances for tyrannical centralization," law faculty
member T. G. Ison, judge for the debate, ruled against
Segal said the affirmative was using smear techniques
and were obviously subversive.
Three trips set
for roving types
Footloose students will have
a chance to go on three upcoming trips.
The trips to Seattle, Powell
River and Victoria are sponsored by the Rotary Club and
International House.
They are open to any student interested in international
student affairs.
The Seattle "Cross the Border Seminar" will take place
on the University of Washington campus next Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
The Powell River trip will
include a tour of the largest
paper mill in the world.
Students will be guests of
the Powell River Rotary Club
during their three-day stay, on
Feb. 23, 29 and 30.
A luncheon with the Cabinet  and  a   meeting  with   the
Minister of Education will be
highlights of a Victoria trip on
March 13, 14 and 15.
Participants will also see the
provincial legislature in session.
Applications for any of the
trips should be made immediately to the International
House office.
the second UBC medical researcher to receive the award.
In 1960, Dr. Patrick McGeer
was awarded $22,500 for research into possible biochemical causes of schizophrenia.
Dr. Richman will use his
grant to conduct further research into the ways in which
the course and outcome of
mental illness may be affected
by social and cultural influences.
This includes the study of
kinds of persons and groups
who tend to develop mental
illness, the ways in which psychiatric disorders may change
through time or in different
social circumstances and the
prevalence of mental illness in
the community.
Dr. Richman has been engaged in research, instructing
medical students and training
research  personnel.
He has participated in two
surveys of psychiatric services
in Canada, one for a CMHA
com(mittee, and recently as
project director on the extent
and results of psychiatric
treatment for the Royal Commission on Health Services.
Dr. Richman received his
medical degree from the University of Manitoba and his
diploma in psychiatry from
He received the degree of
Master of Public Health in
1960 from John Hopkins.
UBC students can now 1
transistor or standard radios.
Radio UBC can be found at
the 650 band from 8:30 a.m.
to 11:30 p.m., Monday to Friday in Acadia Camp, Lower
Mall and Brock Hall.
The expanded services cost
$1,000 and left Radsoc penniless.
Radsoc Promotion Director
Brian Loptson said Monday he
hopes Radsoc will soon serve
all the student residences including the Totem Park area.
The expanded broadcasting
system is the first of its kind
in a Canadian university although several American universities have had similar
systems for some timte.
The club first decided to extend its services over a year
ago, said Loptson.
Loptson said the new night
program will feature more
light classical music, jazz, and
"We chose the 650 band because better coverage is obtained on the lower end of the
band and 650 is a clear frequency in Vancouver," said
Radio UBC operates with a
carrier current system which
uses the existing power wiring
in. a building as an effective
radiating   antenna.
The installations will be
turned on and off by remote
control from Brock Hall.
isten to Radsoc on their own
Horsey  collar*
all you staffers
The Hoss wants to see all
his staffers at noon today
in the Ubyssey office.
All reporters are asked
to be there for the meeting
which will discuss important matters like who goes to
Ottawa, and future plans for
the city desk.
Sharing 4-berth cabin $455.76
Return by air or sea — for fare consult
4576 West 10th Avenue
C A4-3262
1 block from University Gates
Governors should
include students
TORONTO (CUP)—Five stu-
lents should sit on the Board
of Governors of the University
of Toronto, according to a former president of the Canadian
Union of Students.
Stuart Goodings, now studying at U of T, also recommended publication of an anticalen-
dar, a catalogue of students'
comments on every course at
the university.
No more wattles
—The schoolhouse here, is now
made of concrete blocks instead of mud and wattles. The
new building is the result of
a building bee organized by a
local World University Service Committee.
Look your slunningest best! This
swinging new M sleeve, V-neck,
double - knit Arnel / Cotton
KITTEN creation comes in very,
very fashiony new Spring colours!
Sizes .'14-42, •? 10.98. To match perfectly, and in Arnel / Cotton
double-knit, loo, this beautifully
tailored fully-lined skirt is available in sizes 8-20 at $13.98. See
this new Spring outfit at better
shops everywhere!
Without this label
it is not a genuine KITTEN
GS 44-2 Page 4
Tuesday,  Februory  18,   1964
A great  newspaper is a lot more
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Bditoriai 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.
The grad gift
Editor, The Ubyssey:
As a member of the 1964
graduating class. I wish to
protest certain aspects of the
selection of the annual gift.
At the general meeting of the
class last Thursday, a total
of 116 students among 182
present voted in favor of a
fountain to be placed at the
entrance of the new student
• •    •
This majority decision was
accepted, although formally
supported by less than six per
cent of the estimated 2,000
members of the class. While
I am sure that the executive
made considerable efforts to
publicize this meeting and although the low rate of attendance may be no different to
that of similar meetings in
the past, for many of us The
Ubyssey report of the meeting the following day was the
first indication that we might
have had a voice in the selection of the class gift.
• •    •
If the alternative suggestions had been more widely
publicized, the final selection
may well have been different. In my opinion, the gift
was poorly chosen, particularly in view of the severe financial straits in which, we
are led to believe, the university at present finds itself.
Last year this belief caused
a large number of students to
exert considerable effort in
the 'Back Mac' campaign. It
seems highly inconsistent for
the graduating class now to
donate to the university a
fountain, which, although of
undoubted aesthetic value, is,
nevertheless, of dubious practicality.
• •    •
Mudh as Vancouver's atmosphere may benefit from
added moisture and much as
Thunder may welcome a new
bath, I personally would consider that the value of such
a fountain is largely for the
birds. Could we not eradicate
the puddles from the Buchanan quadrangle, improve the
lighting in the library car-
rells, construct a central
clock-tower for the campus to
settle the many conflicts between the timepieces in the
various buildings or provide
the president of the AMS with
a limousine and chauffeur?
All of these would be of lasting value and might, additionally, be useful.
* •    •
I understand that the graduating class has no constitution and thus there would be
little difficulty in revoking
the original gift selection and
convening another meeting to
hear further suggestions. If
this proves impracticable,
surely it would be possible
to extract a modicum of
practical value from even a
fountain. A competition for a
suitable design could be held,
with eligibility restricted to
students of UBC.
Aw c'mon importance of recognizing the life is just one large book that
Editor The Ubyssey: dignity of every human being needs constant studying to be
Regarding a letter by a be he ricn> P°or> athiest, or enjoyed. It is wrong to sub-
William D. Martin entitled "religionist." I feel however, ordinate one facet of life to
"Ban Athletics " that * am incaPable of match- further the   other   if   an un-
_.                   .       ,.   _     , ing the heights of journalistic stable equilibrium is created
Give   us   a   break!   Thank ..„ ..         , . .              . ■    *_
„   ,          ,    ,.,     ... ambiguity   which   you   have in the process.
God people like this are re- „ u-      j       j it.      i T
i   T     *     ■    i.     .   ii achieved and therefore, I re- Mr   Martin  imnlies  that a
presented only in the bottom .    „.   -„ „      ..., ,        . ir'  ivlarun implies mat a
.01%   of our Canadian popu- *reat fr°m  my °bhgatlon to simple   harmony   cannot  ex-
lation, for if we had  to  de- bear WltnesS" ** be*ween athletics and aca-
pend on derelicts of this type         In a11 fairness I must admit demies. I claim that it is essen-
to   represent our country  at that y°ur article offers W1* tial that the tune of life be
the  Olympics   we'd  have  to convincing proof of your main made  up of more  than  one
shut 'er down. P°int    that     "ignorance    IS note.
I   sincerely hope  that Mr. bllss" Any intelligent reader Does Mr. Martin have any
Out-to-Lunch  carries  out his can, easily   aPPTeciate    why suggestions for   those people
threat to leave UBC, with his vou're so haPPY- who are ardent scholars but
106   books,  for  Leningrad.   I                    RICHARD J. KREJSA, whose  physiology  commands
hear they're  offering  a  spe-                     BiS Liar them to exert themselves phy-
cial course on "Better Book- u                    . , sically  as a relaxation?  And
worming."     Give us another "^PPY ITIIu-tCI'm how does Mr. Martin regard
break! Editor, The Ubyssey: a Rhodes scholar, whose qua-
S. CONNOLLY,      A  mid-term break  is defi- lifications     include     athletic
App.   Sc.   3 nitely needed. However there participation?
is   no   statutory   holiday   be- ROSS LITTLE,
Blissful Jack tween  the  beginning   of the Arts I.
Editor, The Ubyssey: second term (January 6) and
Regarding  the  column en- Good   Friday  (March   27),   a Break it lip
titled     "Religion—t h e    Big period   of   11   weeks.  Conse- Editor. The Ubyssey:
Lie" by Jack Ornstein  (Feb- quently, we are determined to what hecame ot the mid.
ruary   14),    surely   someone fmd a suitable holiday to cele- term break that was proposed
who    proposes   to   denounce brate during this period. last y(ear?
something should be   expect-         After a long and extensive remember  last vear it
ed to thoroughly study what j^^bmtt^e folio*. Jf ^memb rn'aS J^£
he's denouncing! mg    proposal.    UBC    should
When   one   realizes   from close   down   from   Thursday, "v£   *™*«"»f ttui« «oln«
what darkness   Mr.  Ornstein Feb. 20 to Tuesday, Feb. 25. to nappen again.
is writing  it is easy to agree Justification for the   holiday The spring term is too long,
that the author of such tripe —it is the duty of every stu- A   long  weekend  or   similar
should   announce   himself   as dent to celebrate the birthday break would be nice.
the "happy atheist," since, as (Feb.   23)   of our  illustrious C.G..
he himself asserts, ".   .  .  ig- president in suitable manner.      ***■   "
norance is bliss, even self-en- If this proposal is placed be- EDITOR: Mop Hunter
forced  ignorance." fore   the   administration,   can       Associate Baggy Brad
S.   H.   REDENBACH, they refuse to grant the holi-       News Dave Dandruff
Arts II. day? Managing George Resdan
PURSUING EXCELLENCE       city       Mike   Horsetail
Happy Jack _ « Photo Don   Haircut
Editor, The Ubyssey: 50UT   nOte f Critics Ringo   Riter
Dear Happy Jack: Congra- Editor, The U byssey: Sports Blondie
tulations!   I've  been  reading Regarding William Martin's       Asst. City Richard Duck
your column on and off for outlook on athletics and UBC,     Assl. News Tim Topknot
several years but I feel that I   can   only   hope   that   his       Senior Mlersey Mo
you really outdid yourself in tongue  is   in his cheek.   His       Senior Antlers Morris
last  Friday's  issue   (Religion viewpoint, personal as it may reporters      Lorraine     shore,
-the Big Lie). be, has to be one of the most MtKe^ux^to^Bojton^ hnK£
I would like to refute your narrow-minded attitudes ever son, steve Brown, Nicky Phillips.
misinterpretations    of    what entertained. fE?*S%r£m glSZS&ttSS;1 £
you think Christians believe,         Surely Mr. Martin has more Carlson. Bob Banno, Ringo Rayner.
especially with regard to the scope   than  to   believe   that ^^^^^^^^ Tuesday,  February  18,  1964
Page 5
than just its EDITORIAL BOARD
Trend points to lighter
sentences for pot users
Until a couple of years ago
a student. caught with marijuana would be sent to jail
for a minimum of six months.
But the narcotics code has
been changed so that a person
convicted on a marijuana
charge has his sentence left
to the discretion of the magistrate.
This means that a university
student who is convicted will
probably be put on probation,
with conditions, sometimes a
Three UBC students have
been arrested on marijuana
charges during the last year.
None were sent to jail.
"I feel university students
have some sense, and will pay
Six students
to visit Japan
Six UBC students will have
the opportunity to visit Japan
this summer.
They will be staying with
Japanese families and participating in their home life. In
exchange, Japanese university
students will come to visit
Japanese students will act
as guides, showing Canadian
students places of cultural interest and beauty spots.
Additional information is
available from Kurt Paulus,
Chemistry 219, or phone 596-
8361 or Susan Harris, AM 1-
Application forms can be
obtained from Bu. 4262 and
should be returned before
March 2.
heed to a warning," Detective
Sgt. Gillies, head of the city
police  Narcotics  Squad  said.
"So it is pretty sensible
to put them on probation and
let them stay in school."
Softening of marijuana laws
has become a common topic
of argument in recent months.
MacLeans, The Financial Post,
and the Lancet have all carried articles on the problem.
The Lancet, a British weekly, suggested marijuana be
legalized as its import could
boost Britain's revenue.
It pointed out that there
is no evidence that marijuana
is more harmful than alcohol,
and legalizing it would reduce
Cops bowl over
toilet marathon
impounded a rolling toilet belonging to McMaster University recently.
Students were going to push
the wheeled toilet 300 miles to
publicize McMaster's winter
carnival and had completed
over half the distance when
police impounded the vehicle
for blocking traffic.
the number of crimes a member of society can commit.
But the RCMP, local police
and others involved in the
effects of marijuana still consider it a crime, even though
sentences may be lightened.
Inspector Atherton of the
RCMP said: "We investigate
any information we receive,
even if it is just a rumor."
''We seldom find marijuana
growing wild now in B.C.,
but a few years ago, especially
in the prairies, we had to
regularly burn off fields of
"Now it is just a case of
thorough investigation by the
Narcotics Squad.
"I've often been at a party
when someone whispered:
Careful what you say—that
iellow's an informer,' " a student told me.
"Informers are about the
only way police find out if
you're growing marijuana at
home," he said.
Detective-Sgt. Gillies said:
"If it is being smoked in a
rooming house or a hotel it is
easy to detect, but in homes
we can only find it if someone feels as we do about it,
and lets us know."
An Anglican Priest
Looks at Pentecost
Vicar of St. Barnabas Church,
New Westminster
Sponsored by Associated Full Gospel Students
USC: 'Other people
doing all the  work'
Here's how Undergraduate
Societies Committee chairman
Dennis Browne described the
activities of the sub-committees of his organization—which
was voted out of existence by
council Monday night.
• Browne said the elections
committee work is now done
mostly by the USC chairman
—acting as returning officer.
• The charities committee,
he suggests is no longer of vital importance.
• Browne said the Blood
Drive committee had made
good use of the concept of
• Friction with employment services deprived the
employ ment committee of
much usefulness, Browne continued.
College steps up
BAGUIO, Philippines (CUP)
—The San Luis College here
has been promoted to a university.
e- Interfaculty competitions
committee was cited by
Browne as a committee that
typified the spirit of USC. He
called it the most active committee under USC.
Try Our Delicious T-Bone
Steak with Coffee
$1.35- Wt Really Good
Full Course Meals
within your income.
4556 West 10th Ave.
The Department of Social Welfare of the Province of
British Columbia has openings in various parts of the
Province for professionally trained Social Workers with
M.S.W. and B.S.W. degrees, and for persons with a Bachelor of Arts degree, who are interested in this type of work
and wish practical experience before proceeding to professional training.
Effective April 1, 1964, the following salary scale will
come into effect:
MASTER OF SOCIAL WORK ___ $400-$538 per month
BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK _   _  $423-$495 per month
BACHELOR OF ARTS      __      $355-$409 per month
These position carry the usual Civil Services benefits of:
Interviewers will be on Campus during the week of February 24th to see persons interested in these positions and
appointments can be arranged through Mr. Hacking at
the Office of Student Services. Arrangements for interviews off Campus at other times can be arranged by
writing or telephoning the Training Supervisor, Department of Social Welfare, 800 Cassiar Street, VANCOUVER
6. (TELEPHONE No.: CY 9-0131.)
COMPETITION No. 64:97. Paoe  6
Tuesday,  February  18,   1964
—don hume photo
A  pair ot peaches
CHAMPIONSHIP FORM showed by Pat Hay (dark hair), and Trudy Norman when they
placed first in the Figure Skating (pairs) championships in Edmonton last weekend. Miss
Hay lost her title in the Senior Ladies' Singles. UBC lost the Figure Skating crown to
UBC women didn't figure
in Western skating title
UBC's women lost both
the skating and gymnastic
titles at the Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Association Championships at Edmonton last weekend.
University of Saskatchewan placed first in both
In skating UBC placed
first in the same number of
categories as Saskatchewan
but managed only, two second place finishes compared
to Saskatchewan's four. This
gave Saskatchewan 8 more
points than UBC and enabled
them to come first in the
championships, "We didn't
take enough entries ior each
class," said manager Pat
• • •
UBC skaters Pat Hay and
Trudy Norman placed first
in the Senior Ladies Pairs,
Barbara Conlyn and Marion
Pepper in the Junior Dance
and Sharon Southworth and
Linda Leslie won the Junior Ladies Pairs. Miss Hay
unsuccessfully defended her
Senior Ladies Singles Championships and dropped into second place.
UBC also came second in
the Novice Ladies.
UBC's women's gymnastic
team   also   placed   second.
Team member Terry Fyfe
placed second in the individual competition for the
gymnastic  crown.
In a separate meet at Bellingham UBC's womens badminton team won 8 of their
9 games against the Univer
sity of Western Washington,
Everett Junior College, and
the University of Washington.
The team consisted of Barbara North and Anne Knott.
Next weekend, the
•women's volleyball, speed
swimming and synchronized
swimming teams travel to
Saskatoon for another
WCIAA meet.
Firefighters give
fund a boost
UBC's soccer champs
meet Vancouver Firefighters Thursday in the Stadium
for the annual Muscular Dystrophy game.
Game time is 12:45 and a
silver collection will be
This is the first game in
three against Coast League
teams, the others are Canadians and Columbus.
Sport roundup
Injuries sideline
campus judo men
Two injuries forced UBC entries to drop out of the
American Athletic Union's Pacific  Northwest Judo  Open
Championship Tournament in Tacoma last weekend.
John Gibbs, 5th Kyu in the
165-180 lb. class injured his
left foot and Russell Beat tie,
2nd Kyu in 150-165 lb. class
who injured his lower rib
cage dropped from the tourn-
Team member Bob Mori
won two matches and lost two,
both losses were against black
Beattie won his first match
before being injured.
UBC's Judo Club will enter
its next tournament on February 29 at Steveston.
•    •    •
Varsity retained their hold
on first place in the "A" division of the Men's grass hockey
league despite their 4-2 loss to
the  Redbirds last weekend.
Varsity must win both games
left in regular play to cinch
the league title.
Also in first division play
the Blues tied with Vancouver
In the second division the
Gold's beat the Grasshopper
"C" team 3-2, and the Advocates lost to India 4-1.
The Pedagogues moved up
into second place in the third
division with a 3-2 win over
North Shore.
Birds split
puck series
Sneak into second place
as  Bears default games
UBC's hockey team split two games with U. of Alberta
(Edmonton), but moved to within one game of first place,
this weekend.
Playing in Edmonton the
T'Birds won Friday's game 5-0
then turned table Saturday going down 9-3.
When the Birds arrived in
Edmonton they discovered the
Golden Bears had dropped
from first to third place by defaulting two additional games
for playing an ineligible player.
(Earlier the Bears had defaulted two games to Saskatchewan for playing an ex-pro).
This time U of Manitoba Bisons were awarded the games
which combined with two
weekend victories moved the
Bisons into top spot with six
wins and four losses.
One game behind tied with
five-win and five-loss records
are UBC and Alberta's Bears.
Bob Parker led UBC scorers in the games with three
goals to increase his team leading total to 10, Don Rodgers
added two more while Ralph
Lortie, Dave Morris and Peter
Kelly added singles.
In the nets Bird goaler Jack
Harris faced 42 shots Friday
and 44 shots Saturday.
Friday's shutout was his
second  in a  row.
The tight league standings
make several confusing situations possible as the teams go
into their final games of the
regular season next weekend.
If Manitoba wins both its
games in Edmonton over the
Bears the championship will
be theirs.
But if they split with Edmonton while UBC wins both
of its games Manitoba and the
Birds will end up tied for top
And if Alberta's Bears can
beat Manitoba twice while
UBC does the same to Saskatchewan the Bears and the
Birds will finish in a first
place tie. But if . . .
"The most likely situation is
that both Alberta and UBC
will win their games then playoff in Edmonton for the
championship," said coach
Denis Selder.
. . 10 goal total
EDITOR: Denis Stanley
Printed in
Clip this advertisement and return it
with your check or money order to:
Th. Christian Schmco Monitor
On*   Norway   St.,   Bolton   15,  Man.
□ 1  YEAR $11     Q6 mos. $5.50
First Annual
Thunderbird Mixed Bonspiel
at least one lady per rink
MARCH 13,14 and 15
Automatic draw   —   32 rinks    —    4 events
Crests for all participants
Send entries to
U.B.C. Thuderbirds Winter Sports Centre
University of B.C.
Van. 8, B.C.
Ph. CA 4-3205
ENTRY FEE $24.00 PER RINK $6.00 DEPOSIT ON ENTRY Tuesday, February  18,  1964
Page 7
UBC outduels Americans
in triangle swimming meet
UBC swimmers scored two victories this weekend
over   two   American   State  universities.
UBC took Montana State University 64-29 and Western
Washington State College, 64-29.
The meet was triangular, but scoring was on a dual-
meet basis.
Bill Campbell won the 100-meter and 50-meter freestyle, Brian Griffiths won the 200-meter butterfly and
breaststroke events.
Bill Gillespie won the 200-meter backstroke, while
Bill Sangster won the 200-meter individual medley and
placed second in the 200-meter breaststroke.
Diver Ray Harvey won the one-meter event, while
the medley team won the 400-meter relay.
The second half of UBC's home-and-away series with
the University of Puget Sound will be held Saturday in
Percy Norman Pool.
Huskies win too
UBC buffaloes
hapless Bisons
Thunderbird Basketball Birds had a relatively easy
time disposing of University of Manitoba Bisons this
weekend to hold their secure second spot in WCIAA.
Friday they took the Bisons
Braves grab
twin wins
over RCAF
Norm Watt's high-flying
freshmen swept to another pair
of victories in weekend basketball action.
Friday night, Braves bombed
RCAF Senior "B" squad 72-60
at Sea Island.
Saturday at War Memorial
Gym they beat Nooksack Valley <!Wash.) H.S.  57-49.
Alec Brayden lead Brave
scorers with 30 points against
RCAF, 22 in the second half,
and 16 points against Nooksack
Nooksack Valley was recently rated 12th in medium-sized
high schools in Washington.
UBC BRAVES—Walker 4, Brayden
30, Churchland 10, Vollmer 4,
Hill, Humphries 8, Bawlf 2,
Banno, Jones 10, MacDonald
2,   Campbell   2—72
RCAF—Kendall,   Warren   11,    Jackson   17,   Cook   10,   Holyoak   2,
McKenzie     11,      Schesko     4,
Schappmani    4,    Martin—60.
UBC BRAVES—Hu mphries 0,
Churchland 9, Vollmer 11,
Brayden 16, MacDonald 2,
Bawlf, Banno, Hill, Jones 4.
Campbell  3—57.
12, Hedman 10, Marlotto 14,
Strachan 11, Dunlap, Macha-
nar, Cyr, Sirves, Hottis,
Sports car film
The Sports Car Club is showing a feature racing film, The
Green Helmet, Thursday noon
in Chem. 250.
Admission to the film, showing world-famous drivers, will
be free to club members and
25 cents to non-members.
Hjelt pins down
wrestling title
Mari Hjelt, UBC wrestler,
won the 1601b. class in the
B.C. Novice Wrestling Championships this weekend.
John Consiglio, another
UBC novice, placed second
in the 1251b. class.
Roland Chapman also
wrestled for UBC.
93-50 and Saturday 91-64.
UBC's record now stands at
ten wins and two losses.
• • •
But University of Saska-
tachewan Huskies maintained their WCIAA lead by defeating the Calgary Dinosaurs 83-44 and 83-47 this
weekend. Their record stands
at 12 victories and two
WCIAA's top scorer, Dave
Mills of Manitoba, lead the
weekend scoring with 44
Dave Osborne led the
Birds with 30 points.
Coach Peter Mullins
singled out Mo Douglas, Osborne and Bill McDonald as
exceptional players this
The Birds next meet the
Dinosaurs in Calgary in
their bid to re-establish a
first-place tie with league-
leading Saskatchewan.
UBC   (93)—Cook  18;   Way  10;   Bill
McDonald    10;    Osborne    12;
Betcher 12; Barazzuol 2; Ken
McDonald     9;     Erickson     9;
Hart   11.
MANITOBA (50)—Kingsmill 2;
Kuzych 5; Angus 4; Bilan
6; Falk 1; Mitchell 4;
Mill   25;   Zelmer 3.
UBC (91)—Cook 3; Way 10; Bill
McDonald 14; Osborne 18;
Betcher 1; Douglas 17; Barazzuol 10; Ken McDonald 6;
Spencer   12.
MANITOBA (64)—Kingsmill 1;
Angus 2; Bilan 15; Mitchell
11; Mills 19; Zelmer 14;
Cooper 2.
Bright 3 rm unfurn. basement
suite (legal) fridge, stove.
Couple. $75.00 month inclusive.
3420 W. 15th Ave. RE 3-0450
Bring     your    manuscripts,     stories,
articles, books, songs, poems.
Free Advice and Help
1065 E.  17rh Avenue
TR 6-6362
Don't assume the first tour
you hear of is the best.
Send name for free booklet
on an unregimented tour.
255-C Sequoia; Pasadena, Cat.
. . . so did he
... he scored
A great white hunter will
give a demonstration of parallel skiing early Sunday morning on Grouse mountain.
T-Birds fired up
for Firefighters
Warming up for their BIG game  against the  Coast
Leauge Firefighters Thursday the Thunderbird soccer team
defeated Canadians 2-1 Saturday.
The Win left UBC two points
ahead of Royal Oaks and five
in front of St. Andrew's,  the
only  team close   to  the first-
place Birds.
The Birds were forced to sit
out five regulars because of
injuries. But coach Joe Johnson went to his bench for reserve goalie George Hrenni-
coff at centre forward, Harry
Lendvoy at inside right and
Ian Andrews and Phil Brown
from the T'Hawks at spot duty.
It took the rebuilt Birds half
a game to get organized and
they had fallen behind 1-0 at
Then in the latter part of the
final half the forward unit
clicked for two goals scored by
Dick Mosier and Harry Lendvoy.
Although Royal Oaks are
closest to the UBC team, St.
Andrew's is their biggest threat
having four games left to play,
two more than the Birds.
But if the Varsity Club wins
both its remaining games, St.
Andrew's cannot catch them.
Royal Oaks have played all
their games and are now eliminated.
Thursday at noon against the
Firefighters the Birds will be
at full strength, including six
"players invited to the all-star
trials for the mainland first
For the UBC club which is
seeking membership in the
senior Coast League the game
is important two ways. First,
they must prove they have the
ability to play in the league;
and, secondly, they must be
able to fill the stadium with
Reps try, try
and try again
B.C. Reps defeated the
Thunderbird Rugby team 26-0
Saturday afternoon at Varsity
Displaying their all-star
talent, the Senior team controlled the game through their
kicking, passing and tackling.
Strengthened by the return
of four junior stars from the
under-25s the UBC team held
its own in the scrums and line-
outs, but failed to contain the
Rep forwards in the loose play.
Late in the second half UBC
put the B.C. team on the defensive when the older Reps
Other Varsity Rugby action
saw the Braves beat North
Shore 6-0 in first division play
while Phys. Ed. were playing
to a 0-0 tie with Barbarians II
in second division action. In a
Dunbar trophy game the Frosh
trampled Georgians II, 35-0. Page  8
Tuesday,  February  18,  1964
'tween classes
Commerce, Law debate sin
Commerce takes on law in
inter-faculty debating semifinals today at noon in Bu.
217. Resolved: The only sin is
to repent.
• •    •
Applications are open for
members of the Summer Symposium committee. Apply to
Summer Symposium, Fall
Symposium Committee, Box
146, AMS. Deadline, Feb. 21.
• •    •
General meeting, noon today
in Bu. 204. All club representatives attend.
• •    *
Richard Thompson speaks on
Sanity in Action, Wednesday,
noon in Bu. 221.
Concert with Clansmen, Ed
Emslie, and Doug Higgins, today noon in Brock Lounge. Admission, 25  cents.
• •    •
Rev. J. Pitt speaks on, An
Anglican priest looks at Pentecost, Wednesday noon, in Bu.
• *    •
Dr. W. Webber will give an
illustrated lecture on Anatomy, Wednesday noon, in
Wes. 100.
• •    •
Film, The City, narrated by
Lewis Mumford, noon Wednesday, in La. 102.
Two seek presidency
Four arts posts
go without vote
The only post arts students will vote for Wednesday is
plans, probe
of finances
A commission to study the
financing of higher education
in Canada has been set up by
the Canadian Universities
It will study and make
recommendations on the financing of universities and colleges of Canada for the decade
ending 1975.
The commission, headed by
University of Toronto's Dean
of Arts and Science, Vincent
Btaden, will inquire into the
prospective financial requirements of universities for operation, research, facilities and
student aid.
The proportion of financial
support to be born by students,
government and corporations
will be studied.
The commission will also sft
policies for the allocation and
distribution of funds to institutions and students.
The 18-month study is financed by the Ford Foundation.
The other four positions on
Arts council were filled by acclamation.
Charles Pentland and Mike
Pearson, both in Arts III, are
running for president in the
All second, third and fourth
year Arts students are eligible
to vote.
Four polls will be set up —
Brock south, library, and two
in  Buchanan.
Next year, Chuck Campbell
will be vice-president; Joan
Fowler, secretary; Rick Lec-
kie, treasurer; Brenda Van
Snellenberg, executive member.
A turnout of 800 to 900 students is expected by returning
officer, Mike Coleman.
Over 3,000 Artsmen are eligible.
Summer exchange students
show slides of Japan, Wednesday noon, in Bu. 100.
• •    •
Climbing the Cascades of
Washignton, slides and talk
by Dr. Wilson, Wednesday,
noon, in Bio.  Sc.  2000.
• •    •
Francis C. Hardwick gives
his Last Lecture, noon today,
in Bu. 106.
• •    •
Meeting Wednesday, 7:30
p..m., in Brock TV Lounge.
• •    •
Possibility of world unity,
Wednesday noon, in International House board room.
• •    •
Jack Moore, IWA regional
president speaks on Are
unions responsible? Noon today in Bu. 102.
• •    •
Last minute tickets — The
Caretaker, Thursday night,
(100) and Phyllis Diller at the
FOUND: Gold watch. Owner may
claim same by identifying at
room   369  Buchanan   Bldg.
LOST: One brown wallet. Needed
to pay traffic fine. Urgent. Phone
Ken   Pitre   at   738-1653.
immediately 2 blocks from campus.
Good food, use of house. Phone
Hugh   at   CA  4-9052.
LOST: Badly needed Econ. 304 notebook. Would finder please return
to Bob Diebolt at St. Mark's College,   5960   Chancellor   Blvd.
LOST. I navy blue UBC notebook.
Friday, 7, '64. Please contact J.
Large, Phyllis Ross, CA 4-9984.
Thank  you.
WANTED:    Group   of   young boys.
Purpose    organizing    knot tying
lessons    (shoe    laces,    etc.) Call
Nick   224-3177.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi weathers viscous-
damped tone arm & cartridge.
Lenco Goldring '88' turntable.
Mounted on walnut base. All new
$170  or best  offer  for quick  sale.
LOST: 1 diamond-shaped pin. Finder please call G. at RE 3-3713.
MUST SELL: 1950 Pontiac sedan,
excellent rubber, radio & heater,
runs well, economical six, no reasonable offer refused. Phone Wes
at  CA   4-1769.
LOST: 2 Parker 51 fountain pens,
one blue with steel top, other
brown with gold top—reward.
Phone Wes, CA  4-1769.
FOR SALE: Jaguar XK-E 1962 blue
roadster. Phone LA 2-0478 Mon.-
FOUND. A Zoology dissection kit
in Physics lecture theatre. If
yours phonne  Ken  at  HE  1-7864.
FOR SALE: Brand new, one owner
Yashica-mat TLR. Must sell.
$95 or nearest offer. Includes case,
one filter, cable, flash. Phone
Dave at CA 8-8230.
IF YOU are interested in driving
to Calgary over Open House
weekend  call  Steve at CA 4-3601.
FOR SALE: Red and black B.S.A.
650 cc. R.R. Engine has 200 mi.
May be seen at 4586 W. 6th. $450.
IF YOU want a paying passenger
in the vicinity of Taylor Way and
Mathers, and you stay out at
night,   phone  George   at   922-0761.
PERHAPS stimulation is your problem. Peeping Toms unite. Mr.
Arnie Q. (Peeps) Miller holds
nightly (voyeurism study). Bring
binoculars &  infra-red film.
somebody's umbrella from the Library humanities exit Feb. 10 or
11, and somebody took mine.
Phone   G.   Inglis,   261-0418.
WANTED:   Pair   skis   190   cm.   See
Carlos,   Room   122,   Physics.	
WANTED: Anyone interested in organizing genuine opposition to
SUB and in particular to the soon
to be voted upon $5 fee increase,
call   738-0961.
WANTED:    Psychology    301
Please phone HE 1-3827.
LOST. One pure gold twisted bangle
Great personal value. If found
phone 224-4486, Penny. Found:
one bracelet in Bu. bldg. Has 3
charms.  Phone 224-4486.
FOUND: Penguin Russian course on
M. V. Queen of Sydney on Sunday afternoon. Phone Steve Heth-
erington,   224-3112.
LOST: Black raincoat from Bu. 2230
on Monday afternoon. Finder
please   call   684-0957.
LOST: Silver Parker pencil with
gold color clip, Tues. morning.
Contact Publications office, Brock
Hall.  Sentimental  value.
GUITAR: A beautifully crafted six-
string classical guitar, worth $50-
$80 on the market is being sold
for $25.50. Phone Mike, CA 4-
FOR   SALE:   1959   Sunbeam   Rapier.
Overdirve.   Phone   RE   3-9603.
Have your personality analyzed.
Know your Strongest Aptitudes.
Reveal your unconscious traits.
Send ten words, name, address,
and two dollars to:
Box 4273, Vancouver,  B.C.
Students tasting
bureaucracy again
SAIGON, Vietnam (CUP) —
For the first time since the former Diem regime banned student organizations, the 18,000
students at the University of
Saigon have elected a student
Many of the candidates had
just been released from prison.
They had been arrested for protesting the Diem regime.
Perfect Gift
jMr McAllister
c^y -33+0.
"It's from EATON'S, of course! Thafs where
all  the really hip symbols go when  they
want something  to distinguish them from
the common herd (-, !, x, and the rest of
that crowd). The one I'm wearing is wool
doeskin with  shiny brass-finished  buttons
and    three    pockets,    but    you    can    get
them   in   suedine,   wool   and   suede   too;
assorted colours, patterns and plains, and
adjustable waists to help you look smart!
EATON'S  has  the $ symbol  in mind  too,
because these vests are priced to suit every
student budget!


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