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The Ubyssey Feb 21, 1964

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Array THS UBYSSEY
a C-lot
zealot-
Vol.  XLVI,  No.  56
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1964
CA 4-3916
Engineers' report shows
Employers discriminate
Constantly
Ubyssey
to the
rescue
By AL DONALD
Everybody brings his problems to The Ubyssey.
A phone call to the editorial
office Thursday brought a request to publish a Canadian
handbook of physical constants.
Douglas Pridmore, a roofer
who is studying thermodynamics, said there is no handbook
published in Canada which
. would tell him the gravitational constant for the city of Vancouver.
He said that such handbooks
are published in the United
States on the subject.
He said he could get more
information about Canada from
American handbooks, but he
couldn't find out the gravitational constant of Vancouver.
He called city hall with no
success.
"The engineer for the City
of Vancouver doesn't even
know it," he said.
When he called the Vancouver Sun, they put him in contact with shopping columnist
Penny Wise.
He called the physics department at UBC. They told him
that the constant was engraved
on a plaque in the basement.
But they wouldn't go and look
for it.
In desperation he called The
Ubyssey.
A reporter  went   across  to
(Continued on  Page 2)
SEE: UBYSSEY
DOGPATCH DARLING, Daisy Mae, makes eyes at Li'l Abner
Yokum, under the gleeful glaze of Marryin' Sam. The
three Al Capp characters will be brought to life Monday
during first of seven performances. Sam is played by
Bob Silverman; Daisy Mae by Angela Gann; and Abner
by Jim Poyner. Musical is put on by Mussoc.   (See Page 7.)
Asian students
hit the hardest
By AL DONALD
Canadian  employers  are   discriminating   against  non-
white Canadian engineering students.
A report compiled by the Engineering undergraduate society in 1962, and kept secret
until now, shows that discrimination is most p.ronounced toward students of Asian origin.
It also indicates that if a
white Canadian and a Canadian
of Asian origin had similar
averages, the white Canadian
would be offered the job.
No discrimination exists for
students of European origin,
though some had language difficulties.
Of 243 job offers made to
graduates only four were made
to the 17 students of Asian origin in Engineering.
The remaining 239 offers
were made to the 85 white
graduates.
'Only one job offer'
PETE SHEPARD
. . no publicity
The four students who did
receive job offers were all East
Indian. Three of them were
born in India, one in Canada.
The ratio of job offers to
interviews in 1962 was: European Caucasians, 40.8 per cent;
Canadian Caucasians, 44.3 per
cent; and Asian students of all
nationalities, including Canadian, 2.4 per cent.
"Only one Canadian citizen
of Asiatic origin was offered a
permanent job, whereas the
average graduating engineer
has one or more job offers,"
the report states.
Nobody wants them, anyway
Barber just not stocking beatles
By MIKE HORSEY
Ubyssey City Editor
Beatle haircuts are out at
UBC.
Campus barber Peter Van
Dyke said as of Thursday no
UBC students had tried to get
a beatle at his barber shop.
•    •    *
Van Dyke, campus barber
for 18 years, said he didn't
think there'd be any rush to
get them either.
"I think wives and sweethearts would be disgusted
with the amount of goop
necessary to keep the things
in place.
"On the other hand, I don't
condemn   people   who   wear
PETER VAN DYKE
... no Beatle he
them," he said. "Young people
should be excused if they
want to try something different.
"I was young once myself,"
said Van Dyke, who claims to
be 39, but admits he could be
"considerably" older.
Van Dyke said he thought
the beatle haircut would go
the way of the Davey Crockett
cut—out.
•    •    •  .
But he hasn't just been
looking at heads of hair in his
barbering career.
"I think girls' legs have improved," he said. "Girls are
generally looking after them
selves better today than they
used to.
"As hem lines go up the
girls have to keep themselves
neater. If they wore ankle-
length skirts it wouldn't matter so much."
And Van Dyke thinks
young people are basically
honest today.
•    •    •
"I   have   an   honor-box   on
top of my coke machine and
pretty well everyone puts his
money into it," he said.
And, added Van Dyke, the
rumored price-rise of haircuts
in Vancouver probably won't
take place this year.
One Chinese Canadian had a
total of nine interviews and no
offers.
A Caucasian with the same
average had five offers from 10
interviews.
Figures for 1963 graduates,
compiled by Professor W. M.
Armstrong of the department of
metallurgy, show that about
135 job interviews with metallurgy students of Asian origin
resulted in only 12 job offers.
And eight of these were to
one particular graduate. Further figures comparing this
ratio with' that of Caucasian
graduates were not available.
Professor Armstrong said
that in co-operation with the
EUS he was keeping a check
on the 1964 employment interviews.
He said: "There is no question that there is racial discrimination against Asian students
by employers. These are Canadian-born students who have
had all their education in
B.C."
It is not a language problem,
he said. Figures in the 1962
report show that offers made to
European students were approximately the same as those
made to Canadian Caucasian
students.
Professor    Armstrong    said
(Continued on Page 3)
SEE: JOBS
SIR OUV
RELENTS
(See Page 9) Page 2
THE       UBYSSEY
A pre-paid SUB
Friday,  February 21,   1964
Planners
looking
for rent
By MIKE VAUX
Student Union Building
planners hope to cash in on a
bonanza of pre-paid rent.
Dean Feltham, SUB committee chairman, said plans were
being worked out to allow the
AMS to collect large amounts
of pre-paid rent.
He said it was a similar
plan to one at Vic College,
which collected $320,000 in advance rent from the Bank of
Montreal on a building which
hasn't even been designed yet.
Feltham said he had talked
to various banks and trust
companies, and all had expressed interest in a similar
scheme.
He said rental charges in the
SUB would be about $5 per
square foot per year, which,
in the case of the bank, would
amount to  $10,000 per year.
Feltham said it would be a
great breakthrough for financing of the building.
"This will mean we'll be
able to use the money in immediate development plans. It
will be just what is needed to
move SUB.
"The banks we talked to
have expressed a real willingness to consider such a plan,"
Feltham said. "In financial
terms this means a great deal.
"Bankers seldom commit
themselves at all," he said.
"This is tantamount to actual agreement with our plan."
He said there could be other
prepaid rental areas in the
building as well as the bank.
"This will be a highly competitive concession," Feltham
said. "We'll let the space to
the organization which offers
the highest rent."
It is an excellent site, and
we'll have no trouble renting
it.
He said other campuses in
Canada used the same plan to
rent SUB space.
"With all the interest
charges, and the difficulty in
financing the thing, we'll have
to take advantage of every bit
of help," he said.
UBYSSEY
(Continued from Page 1)
the physics building to look for
it.
After a long search, he found
it under the bench in Room
120.
The gravitational constant
at that point, determined in
1955, is 980.937 cm per second
per second.
Pridmore was grateful for
The Ubyssey's effort. "Thank
you," he said.
JIM WARD
. . . whisked away
Engineers
abduct
babbler
The soapbox bubblings of
AMS vice-president Jim Ward
were called to account Thursday by 300 engineers.
A general meeting of shouting, lunch-throwing engineers
met him on their own ground
in the engineering building
stronghold.
He was abducted from a
noon-hour meeting.
"I really don't know what
I'm doing here," said the unruffled Englishman Ward.
Earlier Ward had said from
his soapbox that Essondale is
too small to take all the engineers who should be put there.
The engineers charged the
AMS is just a massive bureaucracy.
Ward replied, "The Shepard
leading these flocks is obviously stuck in the mire, then."
He denounced the chemical
engineering students for a
poor display at a recent engineering projects exhibition.
Ward escaped unharmed
from the meeting.
'Problems are over
Hamilton
grads gripe
HAMILTON (CUP) — Graduate students can join the student union at McMaster next
year and it won't cost them a
cent.
But the graduates still don't
want any part of it.
The grads will be associate
members with all the rights
and privileges of full members.
Regular fees were waived
after graduates voted unanimously not to join the union.
And grad president Paul
West says they are still being
forced into the union against
their will.
LAST   CALL
STUDENT TOUR TO UNITED KINGDOM.
Via PANAMA CANAL "CANBERRA" MAY 16/64
Sharing 4-berth cabin $455.76
Return by air or sea — for fare consult
R. & H. TRAVEL LTD .
4576 West 10th Avenue
C A4-3262
1 block from University Gates
Open House now
ready for people
UBC's  Open   House  machinery  is   on   the   road   and
rolling for the big event March 6 and 7.
Open
House Committee
Chairman, Ed Lavalle, said
Thursday the biggest problems are over and solved.
Chuck Rennie, Science undergrad president, says his 40
sciencemen will have the Tower of Man built a week ahead
of schedule.
The Special Events Comit-
tee has finalized their plans
and printed their programs.
Thirty -two clubs have
pledged to have their booths
up and shouting in the Armory.
Gavin Hume, Chairman of
the Guides and Information
committee says con t i n u o u s
shuttle bus services from the
gates will be operating until 10
o'clock Friday and Saturday
nights.
He counselled students to
leave their cars off campus and
take the bus in.
Phrateres is setting up a
nursery.
Food Services has promised
to stay open until 10 o'clock
each night.
Snack bars are going up in
most of the buildings and the
Aggies are serving a continuous Bar-B-Q in the Field
House.
More than 500 girl-guides
will be prepared to escort visitors around campus.
And, for all those who can't
stand the hectic pace, there
will be a St. John's First Aid
Station or an ambulance behind Brock to soothe their
weary brows.
How about
a little
red cross?
If you want to get a little
red cross for your car, or a
little red badge, you'll have
to get them today.
Because today is the last day
of the blood drive at UBC.
And according to a spokesman for the Red Cross the response has been disappointing.
He said students have not
responded to the appeal for
blood as well as they did last
term.
Henry John, representative
of the Red Cross, said he
hoped for a last minute rush
from some of the professional
faculties today.
"We hope to get more aggies, foresters, even artsmen
out," he said.
The per cent blood tally is:
Aggie 74, Arch. 40, Arts 35,
Commerce 40, Education 30,
Engineers 40, Forestry 71,
Frosh 21, Grads. 15, Home Ec.
46, Law 10, Medicine 31,
Pharmacy 47, Phys. Ed. 44,
Science 53, Social Work 6.
Big grant approved
WASHINGTON (CUP)—A
$1.2 billion college construction program has been approved by the U.S. House of
Representatives.
designed especially
to meet the needs
of University
Students
As a University man, you already know the value of Life Insurance.
You probably plan to buy some "later on." Empire Life makes it possible for you to buy it NOW—by offering you unique plans designed to
meet the needs of University Students—at prices you can afford to pay.
Plan now to enjoy a guaranteed financial future. Let an Empire Life
representative tell you about these new plans for University Students—
which include guaranteed insurability up to age 40 .regardless of your
state of health.
»B«_.,.U » a ...*-» BRANCH ADDRESS:
BRANCH MANAGER : The  Empire Life  Insurance  Company,
I. H. Berry, C.L.U. 1520  West Georgia Street,
Vancouver 5, B.C.
Duckworth up
and atom today
Dean H. E. Duckworth
will give his talk on weighing atoms in Hebb Lecture
Theatre today, not yesterday
as reported in yesterday's
Ubyssey.
His lecture is still sponsored by the UBC Physics
society and the Canadian Association  of  Physicists.
comfort
breeds
confidence
You feel so comfortable with
Tampax internal sanitary protection that you aren't even
aware you're wearing it.
You feel comfortable in your
mind, too. You know odor can't
form. You know that you're perfectly protected. Tampax can't
slip. You know nothing can
show, no one can know.
So naturally, you're confident.
At ease in any situation. At home
or away, you're glad for the tiny
protection with the great big advantages. Glad it was invented
(by a doctor). Glad you use it.
Start Tampax now and be set
for swimming next summer.
Won't that be nice ?
CANADIAN
TAMPAX
CORPORATION LIMITED, BARRIE, ONT. Friday,  February  21,   1964
THE      U BY S S E Y
Page 3
\_
—don hume photo
PRANCING ON ICE, UBC cheerleaders get in shape for tonight's hockey game at Thunderbird Arena between University of Saskatchewan and UBC Thunderbirds. Game time is
8   a.m.      Birds   have   to  win   tonight   and   Saturday to stay in running for first place.
Beat the fee hike
Anti-SUB winds
a Hollo gesture
Sink the SUB $5 fee increase winds are blowing.
Click-you're in
Ben Hill-Tout
The ninth annual Ben Hill-
Tout photographic showing
will take place March 16 to
28 in the Fine Arts Gallery.
Members of the faculty,
students and staff are requested to submit entries to
the show.
Categories are senior
black-white, novice black-
white, technical color slide
and color prints.
Further information and
entrance forms are available
in Room 222, Old Arts.
Final entry date is Feb.
28.
Dixon asks
medicare
VICTORIA (UNS)—Professor W. G. Dixon, head of UBC's
school of social work, Tuesday suggested a three-step plan
to bring medicare to B.C. by
1966.
Dixon put forward the
scheme at the anual meeting
of the provincial council of
women here.
He suggested coverage of all
residents now covered by voluntary medical plans in the
first year of the plan.
Elimination of employee
contributions to volun t a r y
schemes in the second year.
And in the third year, removal of employer premiums to
complete the conversion to
medicare.
Two first year education students Ernie Beat and George
Hollo said Thursday they are
organizing anti-SUB forces to
defeat the proposed fee increase.
"We're against the $5 fee
increase," said Beat, "and we
are even more against the
methods the AMS administration is using to promote it."
Beat said there has been no
chance for a fair hearing of
students ofpposed to the increase.
"The AMS has lots of money
available to promote their
ideas with fancy displays. We
are going to go to the AMS
finance committee and ask
them to' give us funds to present an opposing point of
view."
Hollo, who spoke from a
soapbox in front of the library
Wednesday, said he plans to
get up on the soapbox every
noon until the issue comes to
a vote.
The referendum on whether
AMS fees should be raised
from $24 to $29 will be held
Feb. 28 and March 2.
Hollo said some students in
the group were opposed to the
SUB concept completely but
that since students had voted
in favor of the plan they would
concentrate only on the $5 fee
increase issue.
"It's not the building we
really object to," said Beat.
"It's just that we feel the AMS
is shoving this thing down the
throats of students.
"And opposition won't hurt
anyone, it will probably get
more people interested, more
people out to the polls and
therefore a larger section of
the   campus   feeling."
Debaters warm up
for McGill trip
Two UBC debaters, Tom
D'Aquino and Chris Thomson leave this weekend for
the McGill International Debating Competition in Montreal.
Their topic is: Resolved
that Canada and the United
States be joined economically and politically.
Friday noon in Brock
Lounge, Thomson and D'Aquino will warm up in an
exhibition debate with Brian
Wallace, Arts IV and Mike
Davies, Law III.
They will take the negative   in   the   same   question.
On Campus Canada
AMS hit with
$2,200 deficit
By AL BIRNIE
The AMS stands to lose at least $2,200 on the first two
issues of Campus Canada.
And student council will not
spend any more money on the
magazine unless some firm
financial commitments are
made by other universities.
Mike Hunter, editor of the
second edition of the magazine, said the AMS took the
loss because they were acting
as publisher's agents for the
Canadian Union of Students.
"We agreed to absorb any
profit or loss which might occur,"  he said.
Roger McAfee, present editor of the magazine explained
to council Monday the reason
the loss was incurred was
other universities were not trying to sell it.
"We sent the second edition out in November, but some
universities have not even begun to sell it," he said.
''Some still owe us money
from the first edition.
"Delegates to the CUS national congress this year said
that a national student magazine was the second most important item on their agenda,
but few are doing anything
about it.
"The opinion of our advisory
committee is not to spend any
more money until we get firm
financial commitments from
other universities."
McAfee explained the universities would be asked to
guarantee sales of 10 per cent
of their population, the money
to be paid in advance.
"The next edition, scheduled
for the fall of 1964, will not
be started until these commitments are made."
SCM schedules
revision talks
Student Christian Movement
will hold a constitutional revisions meeting 12:30 March 5
in Hut L-5.
An SCM general meeting
will be held March 12 at the
same location.
JOBS
(Continued from Page 1)
that he has to continually pressure some companies to employ
Asian students.
"Sometimes I literally blackmail them," he said.
Peter Shepard, Engineering
undergrad president, said the
report had been kept secret because the society felt it could
work better without publicity.
"It was our idea to work
through industry," he said,
"not through the press.
"We have a real personal interest in these guys because we
stay in the same class with
them for three or so years," he
said.
He said the society is currently compiling more figures,
but that they wouldn't be ready
until   later   in  the   year.
M. E. Hacking, of the student
placement office, said he wasn't
sure if there was discrimination by companies that come
on campus.
"There is nothing I can put
my finger on," he said.
ROSS    DISTRIBUTORS
822 W. PENDER MU 5-8953
Smart, all-wool black and navy blue
blazers, made to sell for $35. Our
price $18. Sizes: 35-46, reg. short and
tall.
Men's   English   Wool   Topcoats,   reg.   $39.50,
our price $20.00.
Oak-style slim-line slacks, full range
of colours and sizes. Reg. $12.95,
ONLY $7.00.
Men's   Rain   Coats,   reg.    $29.95   our   price
$17.00
Men's wool worsted  suits,  reg. $79.50,  our
price $55.00 with 2  pairs of pants.
"CLOTHES AT DOWN-TO-STUDENT PRICES"
First Annual
Thunderbird Mixed Bonspiel
at least one lady per rink
MARCH 13, 14 and 15
CURLING STARTS FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 13
Automatic draw   —   32 rinks    —    4 events
TROPHIES   —   TOP PRIZES   —   SMORGASBORD
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 THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and 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
Ottawa,  and for payment of postage  in cash.
Office    Department,
Winner 1963-64 Canadian University Press trophies for
general excellence and editorial writing.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1964
Grid graft
We are afraid we are unable to refrain from entering the current squabble over athletic scholarships,
which has been raging on the pages of the campus n'sp'r
of late.
We do so with considerable caution, and an anecdote
about some eggheads at the University df Chicago, a bastion of intellectualism where athletics has a bad name,
much as Mr. Bennett has here.
Football was banned by the chancellor in 1939 because he thou#it students should concentrate on studies.
Last fall, however, a group of reactionaries attempted to
re-establish the football team by scheduling a match with
an obscure local squad.
Just before the opening kick-off, a group of egghead
demonstrators, displaying such anti-football slogans as
"Ban the ball" (in Greek letters), ran on to the field and
sat down, right across the 50-yard line.
Despite pleas from the athletic director and the
dean of students ("Why don't you fundamentalist dogmatists let some other people have their fun?"), the eggheads would not be moved and police had to be called to
clear the field.
We don't suggest that football, or athletic scholarships, would ever receive such formidable opposition
here as did the Chicago gridders.
But we do think athletic scholarships run against
the grain of all UBC tradition that ever existed, and that
therefore (1) we will never get them and (2) even if we
did, we still wouldn't have a football team that would,
beat Washington.
We would suggest any money we can get would
be far better spent luring top coaches, and polishing up
our present undernourished organizational setup. We
think there are lots of B.C. football players who would
come here if our reputation were good enough, scholarships or not.
In the meantime, if you chaps are worried about
getting one-upped by hometown boys playing for piddling
U.S. schools, there's an easy way to boost our prestige.
Just schedule the University of Chicago. We could
surely beat them.
Brains on high
We urge a round of applause for Dr. Gordon Shrum,
the flamboyant chancellor of UBC's mountain-top rival,
Simon Fraser Academy.
Dr. Shrum's ideas concerning his new college, and
about universities in general, are refreshing, to say the
least. They reek of common sense and practicality,
qualities all too rarely found amid the ivy-dhoked tradition of established institutions.
Simon Fraser won't be bound by tradition in its
architecture, its teaching methods, course content, or its
financing, Dr. Shrum says.
B.C. is presently experiencing an unprecedented
squeeze on university facilities—so what does Dr. Shrum
do? He sets up SFA on a trimester system, so that the
facilities can be used 12 months of the year.
He's going to make SFA different—with TV teaching
and entrance requirements that allow people with grade
10 to get in if they're up to it.
But more sensible yet is Dr. Shrum's admission that
SFA is an undergraduate school, and, therefore, should
be geared that way. Shrum is thus going to put extra
emphasis on teaching.
Shrum, therefore, will have top professors—"in the
tradition of popular UBC professors who used to draw
students who weren't even taking their courses because
their lectures were so good"—presiding in the classrooms.
While it is undoubtedly easier to instil new ideas
into a university when you're starting from seratch, we
don't think Dr. Shrum is being radical, or—heavens—
untraditional at all. Rather, it seems he's just using his
head.
Lefs hope they never start a haircut  fad like the Beatles around here.
Confessions of a college editor:
a pressurized nightmare—but tun
Dick Gibson, editor of the
University of Washington
Daily, wrote this swan song
lo his, successor, Ruth Pum-
phrey.
It's a funny job, Ruth. A
pressurized nightmare and a
sometimes-good feeling. Mostly,  it's the nightmare.
You feel like you've just
undressed and 20,000 people
were watching. The quick
way to martyrdom; Joan of
Arc in 15 short weeks. But
you try not to think about
that. You're the editor.
• •    •
For you've set yourself up
as the campus pundit, expert-
on-anything, - just-give-me-a-
minute, and a makeshift humorist. You write what you
think and you wait for the
bullets. You try to say something you think is intelligent.
And every so often you remember that dream. Something about changing the
world. Then you remember
that the world doesn't want
to be changed and tells you
to shut up. But you don't.
You pound on the desk and
keep right on writing.
• • •
Sometimes it works. Sometimes it doesn't. But after a
while the pain doesn't hurt.
You write it off as an occupational hazard. And you
don't worry about anything
any more. You'll hock all
your books (mainly because
you need the money) and
stick to your diet of three
drinks a day. It keeps down
the pressure.
You  are The  Press, what-
EDITOR: Mike Hunter
ever-that-is. And pretty soon,
Ruth, your conception of
what is a good newspaper and
what is ethical and what is
well-written will be shaken
like hell. By the kind-hearted
reader.
And what is he like, the
guy who picks up The
DAILY? A fusion of hopeless
insanity, wild-eyed skepticism, ridiculous prejudice and
bad indigestion. Inevitably, he
doesn't like the editorial.
Don't worry about it. It's part
of the job. You can at least
hope that he actually reads it.
That's the only part that matters.
• • •
There is the hope that the
person who reads you will
fight through the junk and
salvage something worthwhile. Something he can
wrestle with and reach a conclusion. And agree to disagree without a grenade.
You'll hear from the nuts,
too.    The    ones    who   think
they're direct descendants
from the Right Hand above.
And it won't be long before
the ideas-to-write-about come
slow, and you're sure they're
on ration from World War
Two. And the edit page looks
very white, your typewriter
very empty. And you haven't
eaten dinner. Or lunch. Or
breakfast since Tuesday.
•    •    •
And the printers are calling
you asking for copy. (Although they're really great
guys). And your staff doesn't
like the way that you swear.
And the bookstore ad is all
over Page One.
And the photographers lost
their film down some drain
in the darkroom. And the
sports editor says that he
doesn't like football. And
you're terribly tired and you
feel sort of sick.
And   you   wouldn't   trade
jobs if they paid you to go.
C'est finis and regards,
Dick
Frosh strike back (2)
Associate —.
News
Managing _.
City    __    -
Photo  	
Critics
Sports   _    _
Asst. City .
Asst. News
Senior _  __
Keith Bradbury
_'_ Dave Ablett
. George Railton
  Mike Horsey
_  _ Don Hume
_  _      Ron Riter
Denis  Stanley
Richard Simeon
_ Tim Padmore
Maureen Covell
Senior . _   Donna  Morris
DESK AND REPORTERS: Mike
Vaux and Tom Wayman dug themselves out from under copy long
enough to supervise Terry Hilborn,
Horsey, Simeon, Matheson, Al Birnie, Al Donald, Christine Blyth,
Norm   CTween   Classes)   Betts.
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Contrary to the views expressed in Thursday's Ubyssey, I feel that the Frosh
Undergraduate Society has an
important role to play on
campus.
While admittedly Frosh
council has not been effective
this year, the fault does not
lie in the conception of a FUS.
As Frosh president, I am
mainly responsible for the
poor showing this year, but
freshmen themselves must
shoulder some of the blame.
I think that the following
suggestions will not only improve the FUS, but make "I
am a Frosh" sound just as
good as "first year science."
Elect the class representatives in the first two weeks
of the fall term and have
them organized into frosh
week, academic, intramurals,
homecoming, newsletter and
public relations committees.
The previous year's executive will be responsible for
the   organization   and   chair
ing of these committees until
the new executive has been
elected. These committees will
involve the class reps in the
organization of Frosh events.
This would also mean the
new Frosh executive will
have an organization behind
them when they take office
instead of having to set one
up themselves.
Set an academic minimum
for the Frosh executive to
ensure that they will have
time to devote to student government and will not have to
quit because of Christmas
failures. Suggested mini-
mums: president, 80 per cent;
others, 70 per  cent.
Have the previous Frosh
president attend four AMS
council meetings with the new
president to indoctrinate him
with the workings of council
(similar to the spring joint
meetings for other councillors) .
JASON LEASK,
Frosh  President Friday,  February  21,   1964
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 5
Disillusioned social worker
He's 'sick and bitter'
By RICHARD  SIMEON
Wallace du Temple, 23-
year-old former B.C. social
worker, is going to become
a pipeline roughneck.
He can make more money
at that than he did as a social worker with the B.C. government.
And he advises prospective
graduates of UBC's school of
social work that they might
as well do the same rather
than go to work for the B.C.
Department of social work.
• •    •
Du Temple, who was fired
after writing a letter to Premier Bennett protesting
conditions in the department,
visited UBC Monday to talk
to a social work class.
He was to have resigned in
June.
"I would definitely advise
any graduate not to go to
work for the Department of
Social Welfare," he told The
Ubyssey.
"The only thing is to work
for some private agency.
"I'm pretty sick and bitter
about the whole situation in
social welfare," he said.
He said he will make more
money working on the pipeline than he did as a social
worker.
• *    •
He received $359 a month
as a government employee for
working a 10 to 12 hour day,
seven days a week. Du
Temple graduated from UBC
last year with a B.A. in history  and  classical  studies.
He planned to work in the
department for about a year,
then return to university to
get a degree in social work.
"I'm not interested in social
work any more," he said.
"Now I hope to come back
and get a degree in anthropology."
He asked to be assigned to
the north because he wanted
to work with Indians.
But he did not expect to
be given a case load of  176
Rooms wait
booking by
cardsharks
It's your deal, cardsharks.
"There are no adequate facilities in Brock for card-
playing," AMS co-ordinator-
elect Graeme Vance said
Thursday.
"But if any card-playing
groups wants to book a room,
we've got no objections."
Vance was answering a complaint by frosh who said there
was no place to play cards
since the AMS closed down the
Brock card room.
Frosh have taken to playing
cards in the College Library
and numerous complaints have
been made to the library staff.
Vance said the old cardroom
in Brock had to be closed
down two years ago when the
AMS lost control over the
gambling that went on.
He said card-playing is permitted in clubrooms in Brock
if the executives of the organizations allow it.
He suggested students use
classrooms or common rooms
for their games.
WALLACE Du TEMPLE
. . . "keep out of it"
people   stretched   over   1,100
miles of poor highway.
"I don't think I went up
there with any more idealism
than one should have," he
said.
Du Temple said he was not
speaking out of turn when he
wrote letters to heads of all
three parties in the legislature
criticizing methods and services in the department.
The letters provoked a
storm of criticism of government welfare policies.
''A civil servant has two responsibilities—one as a civil
servant to work through his
department and not speak
publicly," Du Temple said.
"He has a second responsibility as a citizen.
• •    •
"That responsibility supercedes his responsibility as a
civil servant when the policies within his department are
morally indefensible.
"Then he must speak out
publicly."
The soft-spoken ex-social
worker said he had sent two
reports on conditions within
his district to his supervisor
and the regional administrator.
"I never got an answer," he
said.
"Mrs. Bridget Moran, the
Prince George social worker
who started the recent outcry
on social welfare policies
with an earlier letter to the
premier, says she has been
sending in reports for 10 years
and has got nowhere."
• •    •
Mrs. Moran, and four other
Prince George social workers
were suspended for criticizing welfare officials' reaction
to the Du Temple letter.
"I'm very sorry to see it,"
said Du Temple.
Du Temple said he was expected to act as a psychiatrist
and psychologist as well as
being a social worker.
He mentioned cases such as
the two girls who had treatment for VD five times in two
months.
He said the problems in
Fort Nelson and other northern communities stem from
the influx of oil and construction   workers  and   from
the problems faced by Indians
adjusting to the modern
world.
There are 5,100 whites and
900 Indians in the area.
He said there are no facilities for teenagers in Fort
Nelson.
"There are three curling
rinks in Fort Nelson, but
children and teen-agers are
not allowed in any of them."
"A community recreation
worker is needed as well as
a social worker."
• •    •
The provincial government
owes a responsibility to this
area because it is getting fantastic amounts of revenue
from the oil and gas fields,
he  said.
Du Temple also criticized
the federal government.
"I'm fed up with the department of Indian Affairs," he
said. "There is no Indian Affairs social worker, no one
teaching the Indians trades,
and no Indian health nurse."
He charged that there is no
co-ordination between the Indian Affairs department and
the   provincial  government.
"They say we are supposed
to look after child welfare on
the reserves, but how can
you do that without dealing
with all the other problems
as well."
• •    •
Du Temple said he spent
about a third of his time behind the wheel of a car going from place to place in his
area.
"I worked 10 to 12 hours
as day—after that I refused to
do any more."
He said he worked weekends because there was nothing else to do in Fort Nelson.
"But they would not let me
add these days to my summer
holidays."
Du Temple also criticised
the B.C. Association of Social
Workers.
"I was told that the
BCASW had not presented a
brief to the government for
three years," he said, "and
they probably wouldn't have
done so if it were not for the
outcry."
Du Temple denied charges
that he wrote his letter of
resignation with the connivance of the New Democratic
Party.
"I sent letters by special delivery to the Premier, Mr.
Strachan and Mr. Perrault.. If
the Premier did not get his,
it was lost on his d6sk."
Du Temple returned to Fort
Nelson   Thursday   afternoon.
To work on the pipeline.
Have your personality analyied.
Know your Strongest Aptitudes.
Reveal your unconscious traits.
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TH E       UBYSSEY
Friday,  February 21,   1964
Flick & Devenyi:
good; not great
The fine arts gallery is currently showing photographs by Bob
Flick and Denes Devenyi. Both sets of pictures include several
studies that one stops at and comes back to, but neither set really
"comes off."
These are two exercises,
one quite well unified and
done with some care. The
photographers no doubt derived some experience and satisfaction from them. But neither group of pictures more
than begins to realize the potential of its subject material.
Several of Flick's photographs may well be called
"Haiku on film", to borrow a
phrase that a viewer has ascribed to Mr. Flick's entire
set in a comment written into
a visitors' book at the door.
•    •    •
There are several contrasting studies of swirling water
that are free and moving, that
evoke a mood, as do the Haiku.
There are also several fine
rocks; surrounded by blurrs of
rushing water. A high key
photo of grass has become an
engaging  abstraction.
Unfortunately all of Flick's
pictures are printed too small.
The kind of subject he has
chosen mlust be revelled in.
There must be enough in the
tension, and there are not.
enough empty spaces to contain the key lines. Some of the
ferns, for example, have lovely
curled leaves, but the swirling
lines are cramped in the composition.
•    •    *
Flick has a fairly good mastery of darkroom technique,
but he did let a few pictures
become too muddy or too dark.
However, since he is obviously looking for intensity, it's
probably well to err toward
the dark side.
Leaves, grass, ferns, raindrops and all the other "lovely" things one may see about
one must make up more than
just a pattern. Many of Flick's
pictures stop at pattern. A
mood must be evoked. Even
then it is very difficult to
make pictures of this kind
more than light entertainment.
Devenyi's subject material is
the loneliness of people, particularly that of derelicts on
park benches, children in play-
picture to produce a kind of
intoxication. Something that is
uninteresting on an 8x10 may
well become captivating on a
16x20 or an even larger print.
• • •
Also, many of Flick's pictures are static — a matter of
composition. Too many key
areas are in one of the four or
five "dead spots" of a rectangle.   There   is   not   enough
—bob   flick  photo
grounds, and sidewalk evangelists attempting to call down
fire. It seems, to this reviewer
anyway, the more consequential of the two exhibits in the
show.
The graying orator with the
upraised hands probably has
the the most arresting face that
Devenyi was able to capture.
Here is a man trying to make
himself heard and understood.
but eliciting only a laugh, a
stare or a cold shoulder. Failure is stamped on his face.
There are other notable
faces — lonely enough, but
often not lost enough within
the picture. The cropping on
many pictures was too close.
This kind of stuff must have
expanses of flaking walls, empty streets, trash, and what have
you, to set it off.
It is regrettable that the
series on Oral Roberts was not
better done. There is too much
of the salvation huckster, the
charlatan, and not enough of
the lonely and confused victims.
The use of trickery is legitimate, I suppose, but it cannot
be obvious. Vaseline to create
blurs, dirty mirrors for the
same purpose, dodging to give
an evangelist a phony halo,
and distortions to make an
egghead out of a crackpot, all
detract seriously from the
stated theme.
•    •    •
The theme, by the way, is
stated too explicitly and too
verbosely in the photographer's posted introduction to his
work. If the pictures are to
say something one should let
them do it on their own.
Devenyi has printed his
photographs quite well. The
gritty grays and rich blacks
are exactly what the subject
material demands.
The entire show was not
very well hung. Some of the
groupings of Flick's pictures,
particularly, are disturbing
The pictures within them cancel each other out. And the
dirty grey backdrop doesn't
do his or Devenyi's pictures
any good.
—alfred Siemens
of Doodlin', along with Samba
Tubado, were the most successful of the do-it-yourself arrangements.
Almost all of the performers
played solos, adding good variety to the group and showing
the different ideas of each
musician. The best solo work
was in Ray Sikora's Western
Union, a round-robin solo arrangement.
•    •    •
Lynn McNeil's vocal work
with the rhythm section was
quite effective in leading up to
the band's tunes. However, the
thick texture of the arrangement tended to bury the lyrics,
especially in Moonlight in Vermont.
The only conclusion I could
draw from, this performance
is that there should be more
big band jazz on campus.
—gary parlee
by (Bhub&ck
Brubeck's back! With another album recorded with the
New York Philharmonic. The
first was Bernstein Plays Brubeck Plays Bernstein, recorded in 1960. The feature work
on this album was Dialogues
for Jazz Combo and Orchestra,
composed by Dave's brother,
Howard Brubeck. This is a full
four-movement symphonic
work, composed in a way that
leaves passages open for full
improvisation     by     the     jazz
Critics5 Page
—denes devenyi   photo
JAZZ
(BhocL dialL
concsddAwinqA
Dave McMurdo's Big Band
Concert in Brock Hall last
Thursday was an unqualified success.
Top. honors go to the rhythm
section, consisting of Ralph
Dyke, piano; Bill Henderson,
guitar; Brian Stovell, bass; and
Terry Clarke, drums. They provided the drive necessary to
stimulate the soloists.
*    •    •
The ensemble within each
section played very well, especially the saxophones. During the first half'of the program, the total effect was marred a few times by improper
co-ordination between the sections; fortunately this tendency was overcome after the intermission.
It was very refreshing to
hear dynamics effectively
used, notably in Brian Griffith's arrangement of Sambo
Tubado.
Of the sixteen tunes played,
one third were arranged by
members of McMurdo's band;
providing a good interchange
of musical ideas within the
group.
John   Capon's   arrangement
group   working   with   the   orchestra.
The second album in this
style is Brandenburg Gate: Revisited. Here the Brubeck
quartet and orchestra perform
five pieces, each written in a
format that allows the quartet
free improvisation. The chief
work here is the 20-minute
Brandenburg Gate.
•    •    •
The combination of quartet
improvisation and written orchestral score is certainly a
new concept, and a challenging
one. Many composers, notably
Aaron Copland, have written
jazz rhythms into their compositions, but the works have
been written, structured
wholes at their completion.
These more recent works are
not like this. There are three
new aspects to this style of
music. First, the orchestra can
dominate the score; second, the
orchestra and quartet can act
as partners in counterpoint, the
orchestra playing its written
score, the quartet improvising;
and third, the orchestra can be
silent or provide a background
over which the quartet can
improvise.
I feel both these albums
have a great deal of merit,
both as experiments and as
concert repertoire. And I find
the wide-open future they imply very exciting to visualize.
—tony hudz Friday,  February 21,   1964
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 7
music
to (Dogpatch
The colorful characters of
Dogpatch, USA come to UBC
when Li'l Abner opens at the
University Auditorium Feb.
24 for seven performances.
Norman Panama and Melvin
Frank's tuneful hit, written
from the cartoon strip by Al
Capp, with a score by Johnny
Mercer and Gene de Paul ran
for 7 0 0 performances on
Broadway.
• •    •
The musical comedy concerns the citizens of Dogpatch,
when the powers-that-be in
Washington decide that their
mountain community is the
most unnecessary town in the
nation, and therefore the perfect site for atomic bomb tests.
Only proof that Dogpatch does
produce something useful can
save the Yokums and Scraggs
from eviction. When Mammy
Yokum comes forth with famous Yokumberry Tonic
which is capable of turning
weaklings into Atlases with
one good swig, Dogpatch citizens breathe a sign of relief.
• •    •
Li'l Abner, the prime example of the success of Yokumberry Tonic, is taken off to
Washington as 'Exhibit A' for
the cause of Dogpatch. But
crafty General Bullmoose tries
to obtain the secret formula
from Li'l Abner with the aid
of voluptuous Appassionata
Von Climax and the hypnotic
Evil Eye Fleagle, the Double
Whammy man. Mammy and
Pappy Yokum get wind of
General Bullmoose's plot, and
the entire population of Dogpatch invades the capital city
to rescue Abner.
James Johnson directs the
student cast of 60, choreography is by Grace Macdonald.
Chorus and orchestra are directed by Bev Fyfe.
theatre
Vnsdhob picnic
Awiply awfyul
Last Tuesday night I saw the
North Vancouver Community
Players' production of William
Inge's Picnic.
It was absolutely awful!
For further details apply at
the Kitsilano Theatre, West
Fourth Avenue at 8:30 any
evening this week.
—ken  hodkinson
plugge
The Shrum Cultural Committee is looking for students'
paintings and ceramics to be
exhibited and sold during a
showing from Wed., Mar. 4 to
Sat., Mar. 7 in the Men's
Lounge, Shrum Commons.
Submit entries to the stage
in the Shrum Commons base-,
ment on Feb. 27 from 12:30 to
3:00, Feb. 28 from 12:00 to 1:00
and 3:00 to 5:00, and Feb. 29
from 12:00 to 2:00.
PETER SELLERS as  President Muffley in  the  war  room, from  Dr.
Strangelove: or How I Learned To Stop Worrying & Love the Bomb.
cinema
Qomsidij about
cdtabJbwphsi
Stanley Kubrick's Dr.
Strangelove: or How I Learned
to Stop Worrying & Love the
Bomb (Coming next week at
the Park) is a refreshing
change from the plodding message films of people like Stanley Kramer and Otto Prem-
inger. Dr. Strangelove is a
comedy about the end of civilization. The book on which the
film is based, Red Alert, could
well have been the stuff for another Kramer epic (lasting, of
course, three hours or more
without an intermission)
wherein he could expound,
once again, on the fate of mankind. In the hands of Stanley
Kubrick and scenario writers
Peter George (also the author
of the book) and Terry Southern, Dr. Strangelove has become an extremely palatable
and convincing film. It convinces us that there is, really, a
danger of nuclear holocaust
while,at the same time, delighting us with the performances
of Sellers, Hayden and George
C. Scott.
Even without the priceless
scenario, the film would have
carried itself on the performances of these three — with a
delightful bit part by Tracy
Reed as "Miss Foreign Affairs". George C. Scott achieves near perfection in the
role of the gum-chewing, tummy - scratching General
Turgidson    —   the    practical
man's general. His performance is something to be seen
to be believed. He manages to
outdo even the master Peter
Sellers who plays three! parts
in the film.
Sterling Hayden is also well
cast and comes up with his
best acting role of the lunatic
John Bircher, General Jack
Ripper, who sets off the nuclear panic by attempting to
"get those Ruskies before they
get us". There is one particularly powerful close-up of him,
chewing his cigar as he lets
Mandrake, his British Exchange Executive Officer
(Sellers) in on the "international Communist conspiracy"
— fluoridation.
Now we come to the master,
three-in-one Peter Sellers. His
role as Mandrake is average.
His  part   as   Merkin   Muffley,
the President of the United
States (see your local Rabbi for
the pun on the name) is extremely well-done, complete
with an almost^American accent. But Sellers' performance
of the U.S. ex-Nazi nuclear expert, Dr. Strangelove, is probably his best work to date, including the trade union boss in
I'm All Right, Jack.
In accordance with the brilliant acting of the principals,
the minor players (with the exception of the Russian ambas-.
sador) all come up to the same
high standards — Slim Pickens as a drawling bomber-pilot;
Keenan Wynn as the paratroop
colonel who almost causes the
end of the world by refusing
to damage a Coca-Cola machine; Tracy Reed as General
Turgidson's   secretary-mistress.
•    •    •
It is amazing that anyone
could, or would, make a comedy about the end of civilization. After all, we must be serious about these things.
Well, Kramer has been serious about it for ages — On
The Beach, Judgement at Nur-
emburg, — and all he has managed to do is create a farce out
of reality — and a dull farce
at that. Stanley Kubrick starts
with a farce and ends by convincing us of reality. It just
goes to show who has talent
and who hasn't.
—ethel   bloomsbuiry
calendar
•Reading: Gladys Hindmarch
reads her rhythm stories, Bu.
100, today noon.
• Two photographers: Lonely
in Crowds by Denes Devenyi
and Prints by Bob Flick continue until Feb. 29 in the Fine
Arts Gallery.
• The New Ceramic Presence:
by locals Ricardo Gomez, Jack
Hardman, Wayne Ngan continues until Feb. 29 in the Fine
Arts Gallery.
• Vlach Quartet: Feb. 22 at
8:30, Q.E. playhouse, Presented by Friends of Chamber
Music.
• Vancouver Symphony: With
guest conductor Meredith Davies and guest pianist John Og-
don Feb. 23, 2:30 and Feb. 24,
8:30, Q.E.T.
• Barber of Seville: Presented
by Vancouver Opera Association at the Q.E.T., 8:00 p.m.
Feb. 22, 25, 27, and 29.
The Paganini Quartet will be performing at Delbrook High
School, Feb. 28, at 8:30 p.m. These world-famous musicians from
the University of California use only genuine Stradivarius violins,
violas, and 'cellos. 'age  8
THE       U BYSSEY
Friday,  February  21,   1964
(Advertisement)
Fees YES or NO not SUB
SUB will be built
in spite of outcome
E
S
T
People who oppose SUB
are still under the misconception that they can sink SUB
by voting against the present
referendum.
SUB will be built even if it
takes 30 years to pay for it.
The students of the 1963-
64 winter session voted 71
per cent in favor of SUB and,
therefore, the building will
be built.
Are you voting against
SUB?
If you are you've missed
your chance. That vote was
last term.
Are you voting "No" to a
voluntary increase in your
AMS fees?
If you are, you are voting
a burden on students for approximately 30 years.
This could result in your
own children paying for a
building which you voted for
in 1963. For your children
will likely be here by 1993.
The referendum which students will be voting on reads:
Are you in favour of the
AMS fee being raised by $5
to $29 per year, the said $5
to toe used to assist hi the financing of the Student Union
Building.
There is no secret wording of the referendum. It is
straightforward. Either the
students are in favor of $5
or against it.
• $1.5 million in interest
will be lost if the referendum
is defeated. This amount
would supply the capital cost
for the second stage;
• re-negotiation with the
Board   of   Governors   which
What students pay
across the country
WESTERN:
UBC     —   $24.00
University of Victoria   __•_  29.00
University of Alberta, Edmonton  — 34.00
University of Alberta, Calgary      32.50
University of Saskatchewan   32.50
University of Manitoba  24.50
ONTARIO:
University d'Ottawa      12.00
St. Patrick's College     25.00
Queen's University     .  ._ 45.00
University of Waterloo     14.00
York University       20.00
QUEBEC:
Loyola  College     ...  30.00
Marianopolis College       25.00
Sherbrooke University          _7 15.00
McGill University     _•  40.00
Sir George Williams University   15.00
ATLANTIC:
Dalhousie University     „. 26.00
King's College       _       22.00
Memorial University of Newfoundland    22.00
Mount Allison University    _      ..  30.00
could set the project back at
least six months will be
needed.
Students are in favor of
the building, but the opposition which the committee has
found stems from the fact
that the students are not prepared to pay an extra five
dollars.
It is incomprehensible to
see this selfish attitude. The
university motto "Tuum Est"
has meant something to the
students in the past and must
mean something to students
now.
When students took a voluntary increase to build
"Brock extension and War
Memorial Gym and the new
Residence they also complained, but the torch was
carried by them for our benefit.
Now we are asked to do
the same thing.
Students say they cannot
afford it. If students at
Queens and McGill can afford to pay $40 activity fees
and all the western colleges
(including Victoria College)
can afford to pay over $30
then UBC students should be
able to afford $29.
When students say that
there is nothing in SUB for
them they couldn't be further from the truth.
SUB will be a building the
size of the Chemistry complex or Buchanan complex.
A building this size offers
multiple opportunities to
satisfy all the diversified
needs of the students on
campus.
Five dollars doesn't really
mean much to the average
students. In September students are not even aware of
their activity fees as they are
included in their first term
fees.
He spends five dollars in
coffee in the first few weeks.
He wastes five dollars in one
weekend.
The story on page one of
today's paper indicates how
the project might be financ-
Questions
Answers
BU 204
Feb. 24-28
Noon hour
ed outside the student levy.
It is conceivable to reduce
the 30 years to 15 years in
this manner, but by analogy
it would be possible to reduce
the 15 years to seven for the
same reasons. In such a case
the interests would result in
more big savings for the
AMS.
Some of the returns which
the students will receive for
this sacrificial 50 cups of coffee are adequate food services, an auditorium, display
galleries, conference and
meeting chambers, study and
tutoring rooms, banquet facilities, recreation facilities, a
centre for students, alumni
and faculty and a place for
visitors.
Plans for financing SUB,
to date, are based on a 17,500
student population at an interest rate of 6 %. The financing will consist of an arrangement with a chartered bank
for an advance of the total
cost of the Alma Mater Society's share in the building
($2,861,632).
This loan will be obtained
on the covenant of the Alma
Mater Society and the guarantee of the University and/
or Government of British
Columbia.
Having received a loan the
Alma Mater Society will be
in a position to proceed with
their building plans. During
and after construction, funds
will be obtained from outside
sources for the purpose of reducing the outstanding bank
loan.
T
U
U
M
E
S
T
Five year set back
cautions Scott
If students fail to approve
a $5 increase in Alma Mater
Society fees to finance the
student union, plans will be
set back five years, AMS
president Malcolm Scott said
Monday.
"Under the terms laid down
by the Board of Governors,
the building cannot be started unless it will be paid off
within 15 years," he told
council.
"If the referendum failed,
we would have to wait until
the present $10 building fee
built up enough money for
us to be able to do this.
"This would probably take
about five years," he said.
However, Scott cautioned
councillors not to worry
about losing the referendum.
"I'm sure we can win," he
said.
Students will vote on the
referendum on Friday, Feb.
28, and Monday, March 2.
"We are actively pursuing the Municipal Loan
Funds to try to help finance SUB," said Scott.
He also said there are
more areas which could be
tapped to relieve the student
burden to pay for the SUB.
One such scheme would be
the Winter Works Program.
Scott mentioned that Canada Council could be approached for a donation to
the building.
"SUB is unsinkable, now
we must vote for common-
sense," concluded Scott.
Students vote "Yes" or
"No" to: "Are you in favor
of the AMS fee being raised
by $5 to $29 per year? The
$5 increase is to be used to
assist in the financing of the
Student Union Building project." Friday, February 21,  1964
THE
UBYSSEY
Page 9
—don hume photo
WARM SIGHT for cold fans, as engineers' Lady Godiva
takes her annual ride. Red-shirted nurse clopped around
the stadium at half-time of yesterday's Firefighters-UBC
soccer game.    UBC lost 4-1.
And '62 calendars
House specialty
- dry ballpoints
By TERRY
Mike Summers, interim-
Book clerks
get fenced in
BERKELEY, Calif. (CUP)
—Book thieves at the University of California have
solved the problem of finding a reliable fence.
They're selling stolen
books back to the unwitting
bookstore clerks.
Arts paper
blossoms to
four pages
The Arts newsletter Artisan
will blossom into four pages
next year.
And it will contain more
satire, Arts president elect
Charles Pentland said Thursday.
Pentland, a fourth year
honors political science student and member of the UBC
Thunderbirds rugby team, said
Artisan will also sponsor a
literary contest.
"It is one of our key programs for next year."
Pentland beat out Mike
Pearson for the Arts presidency Wednesday by 200 votes.
He said Arts council will
continue the popular Last Lecture series, and place more
stress on debates.
He also wants to see establishment of a special stunts
committee, along the lines of
the defunct Intellectual Stunts
Committee.
HILBORN
manager of the College Shop
has a problem.
His shop is full of items that
even Premier Bennett couldn't
sell.
Summers, who took over the
College Shop seven weeks ago,
has been taking inventory and
has "found some items that
are kind of hard to sell."
His slow sellers include; ball
point pens that have gone dry,
pins for the Joker Club "which
was disbanded sometime after
World War II", a collection of
pins for fraternities that have
folded, and 91 calendars for
1962 (at 75 cents each).
"I would like to have a sale,"
Summers said. "People will
buy anything and I could get
rid of a lot of this stuff."
Chris Hansen, AMS treasurer, said that the shop is making money even with the dead
stock.
"We are working on a plan
whereby we will set aside a
certain percentage of the profits to take care of dead stock,"
he said.
Special zone
General Meeting
set for March 19
The Spring General Meeting
of the Alma Mater Society will
be held March 19.
The meeting will install new
members of the council, hear
the president's annual report
and ratify const i t u t i o n a 1
changes.
Meet the hypnotic Evil Eye Flea-
gle, who has the magical power
of the Double Whammy, and the
seductive Appasionata Von Climax at the UBC Auditorium,
Monday  at  8:30  p.m.
Sir Ouv drops
non-drop rule
A plan to allow students
to the centre of campus will
Sir Ouvry Roberts, UBC's
traffic Czar, said Thursday students would be able to drop
their passengers in a specially
laid out zone at the north end
of C-lot.
He said the drop-off zone is
primarily designed for holders
of C-lot stickers, but could
also be used by students who
park in B-lot.
"A lot of people won't be
able to use it until after 9:30
a.m., because of one-way restrictions on Agronomy road,"
Sir Ouvry said.
"It will be a pilot project,
designed to make it easier for
students, and also to see if it
is feasible to move the dropoff zone closer to the center of
campus in the. future."
He said to get to the zone,
students should drive on their
normal routes to C-lot, and
would be directed from there
by traffic patrolmen.
Sir Ouvry said it was essential that the roadways to
and from the lot be kept clear.
"If students don't obey the
regulation, it will be necessary to impound their cars," he
said. "Otherwise there will be
too much congestion and the
plan will not work."
He said the proposed Student Union Building would
contain facilities for loading
and unloading of passengers,
but a temporary zone would
have to be utilized until the
building is built.
"We hope students make
use of this convenience, because it is impossible to let
student cars on campus," he
said. "There are just too many
of them."
to drop their car pools closer
be started Monday.
Alta. tech
joins CUS
CALGARY (UNS) — A student referendum, asking students at the Southern Alberta
Institute of Technology if they
wish to join the Canadian
Union of Students passed with
a 93 per cent majority.
The referendum was passed
after discussion of the move at
a general meeting in the Technical  Institute  in  Calgary.
SAIT sent representatives to
the 1963 CUS national congress in Edmonton, in October,
and will send representatives
to the Western Regional Conference at the University of
Victoria in May.
SAIT will attend the next
CUS congress in Toronto this
fall and will make their official application for membership at that time.
NEW AUTO
INSURANCE
SAVINGS
WINRAM INSURANCE
LIMITED
For single men under 25
Savings up to $50.00 a year
for
Accident Free Drivers
1678 West Broadway,
Vancouver, B.C.
Late chits
available
Unsold tickets for any Famous   Artist   or   Playhouse
Theatre productions are available to UBC students for 75
cents.
Chits will be issued in the
Special Events office noons for
any play symphony, comedian,
vocalist or singing group that
has not been previously sold
out.
The chit can be exchanged
for 75-cent tickets at the box
office on the night of any performance.
GET   YOUR TRIP
TO OTTAWA TICKETS
5,000 riot
over jailed
jaywalker
OHIO (CUP)—A co-ed who
forgot to pay a traffic fine
sparked a riot involving 5,000
Ohio state university students.
Demonstrators smashed car
windows and blocked streets
when they learned Marjorie
Cocoziello, 19, had been jailed
for failing to pay a $5 ticket
for jaywalking.
Miss Cocoziello said she
meant to pay the fine but forgot about it over the Christmas
holidays.
"Tihey put her in a cell with
a prostitute," said her father
John Cocoziello.
Friends posted a $20 fine
and she was released.
Police bamed the riot, which
resulted in smashed car windows, flat tires, and a broken
plate glass window on a hamburger stand, on a front page
story in the campus newspaper, The Lantern.
THE CHRISTIAN MINISTRY -
is it for YOU ?
ONE DAY RETREAT-CONFERENCE
For those who are considering the possibility of entering the Christian Ministry.
SATURDAY, FEB. 29th, 1:30 - 9:30 P.M.
UNION COLLEGE, UBC
Direct enquiries to: Rev. John Shaver,
Hut L-5, UBC
Local 255
FINAL YEAR UNDERGRADUATES
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—
TEACHING
OPPORTUNITIES
69 EGLINTON AVE., E., TORONTO 12, ONT.
NAME	
STREET  —     -
TOWN or CITY	
POSTAL ZONE	
University Course You Are Now Taking:
PLAYHOUSE SSSK,
QUEEN     ELIZABETH     PLAYHOUSE
OPENS THURSDAY, FEB. 20th, 8:30
Limited run to March 2nd
"THE    CARETAKER"
By Harold Pinter
Directed by Malcolm Black
PETER   HAWORTH D.   M.  HUGHES
DOUGLAS CHAMBERLAIN
SPECIAL STUDENT PRICE: $1.50
SAT. MAT. 2:30 - SUN. MAT. 5:00
Other prices $3.50 to $2.00 — Evening perfs. 8:30. Box
Offices: Van. Ticket Centre (Q.E. Theatre), All Eaton's
Stores, Fraser Radio, 41st & E. Blvd.
seeeoe Page  10
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday,  February 21,   1964
—don hume photo
UBC's SOCCER TEAM lost 4-1   to Vancouver   Firemen in the second Annual game played
at Varsity Stadium to raise funds for muscular distrophy. Biggest difference in the game
was on the scoreboard, as Birds' forwards   failed to finish off some' good opportunities.
Firefighters douse UBC
in exhibition soccer game
Hockey weekend
Birds bid
for laurels
By GEORGE REAMSBOTTOM
This weekend the western intercollegiate hockey championship will be divided up and the Thunderbirds hope to
a piece of it.
By GEORGE REAMSBOTTOM
The Thunderbirds were defeated 4-1 by Vancouver Firefighters Thursday noon at
varsity stadium, but have a
good chance to be admitted
into the Pacific Coast Soccer
League.
It was the UBC team's first
loss in two years to a Coast
League team.
Hoping to show well against
the senior team to better their
chances for admission into the
PCSL the Birds seemed overanxious, missing several scoring opportunities.
Attending today's game a-
long with 2000 students was
Coast League president Bill
Findler.
Commlenting on B i r d's
chances of admission into the
senior circuit he said, "UBC's
situation is greatly improved
over last year and I personally would like to see them in
for one year on a trial basis."
But he pointed out that it
is up to the rest of the clubs
UBC hosts
Volleyball
championship
UBC plays host to one of the
WCIAA championships this
year although it will likely be
the last.
This weekend the UBC volleyball team will host the University of Manitoba, University of Alberta (Calgary) and
the University of Alberta (Edmonton) of the WCIAA and the
University of Washington and
Victoria College.
The WCIAA teams will be
competing for the University
of Manitoba Alumni Trophy
now held by Manitoba.
All the teams will compete
for the Western CAN-AM Intercollegiate Open Championship trophy. This trophy is for
annual competition.
The teams will play a double
round robin starting Friday at
7 p.m. and continue Saturday
at 9 a.m.
currently in the Coast League
to vote for UBC at the
League's general meeting in
six weeks.
This means the university
athletic office and soccer
coach Joe Johnson will have
lots of lobbying to swing the
vote  for  UBC.
Last year the vote went 7-1
against the Thunderbird's admittance.
One of the biggest problems to be solved is setting
the schedule.
Birds take off two weeks at
Christmas and at Easter while
the Coast League continues.
Also the PCSL continues into
May for clubs which finish
in the top four positions and
advance  into the playoffs.
Since the second term is
finished by the first of May
Coast League officials want
assurance that UBC will be
able   to   keep   the   Birds   to
gether for the playoffs if they
should make them.
Scorers in the game for
Firefighters were forwards
Bob Babcock, Jim Blundell,
Dave Hutton and halfback
Bob McKay. Firemen's first
two goals came on a indirect
penalty shot and a direct penalty shot.
earn
Friday and Saturday nights
the UBC team meets U of
Saskatchewan Huskies at the
winter sports centre and U of
Alberta (Edmonton) plays U of
Manitoba in Winnipeg.
Manitoba with a one game
lead is the only team which
could win the title outright.
If they win both games
against Alberta nobody can
catch them. But barring this
any two of UBC, Alberta and
Manitoba could tie for first
which is most likely.
If the varsity club ties with
Alberta the ensuring playoffs
would be held in Edmonton
but if the Birds tie with Manitoba the games will be played
here.
Besides seeing the two most
important games of the season
hockey fans will be treated to
more   promotional   razamataz.
Cheerleaders, the pep band,
a Engineers vs. Aggies broomball spectacular, a free skating
session after Friday's game and
a dance after Saturday's contest are the extra attractions
arranged by the athletic office.
The Birds are healthy for the
games with the  Huskies  who
manager Bill Sturn says have
always been a tough team for
UBC to beat.
This year the Birds have
split with Saskatchewan, losing 7-4 and winning 4-2 in
Regina.
If the varsity club is eliminated it will be the final appearance for several graduating Birds.
Peter Kelly, Stu Gibbs and
Bill Bowles are all graduating
this year.
Graduate students Bob Parker and Don Rodgers have also
indicated they will not be
playing for the club next year.
SPORTS
EDITOR: Danis S*anl»y
ROOM FOR RENT
Tired   of  your  room?   Try  a   luxury
wood-panelled  room  for two.
Call 731-2051.
Gala   Opening   Pert.  Monday
SPECIAL STUDENT TICKETS: 2 - $1.00 AT   A.M.S. OFFICE OR DOOR AFTER 7:30 P.M.
TUESDAY
ALL SEATS
75c
WEDNESDAY STUDEN7T5TICKETs
PUBLIC PERFORMANCES: FEBRUARY 26 - 29 - TICKETS: $2.50, $2.00, $1.50
UBC AUDITORIUM-8:30 P.M.
ALL OF AL CAPP'S CELEBRATED CHARACTERS -
Daisy Mae       •       Moonbeam McSwine       ■•       Appasionata   Von   Climax
Hairless Joe • Mammy and  Pappy Yokum       •       General  Bullmoose
Evil Eye Fleagle       •       The Scraggs       •       Marryin' Sam       •       Earthquake
McGoon • Mayor   Dawgmeat       •       Jack S. Phogbound
A Musical Score filled with hits such as: "Namely You,"
"If I Had My Druthers," "The Country's in the Very Best
Hands," "Jubilation T. Cornpone."
A cast of 60 in the UBC Musical Society's Production of
the Broadway Musical Hit. Directed by James Johnston,
choreography — Grace MacDonald, musical direction
Bev Fyfe.
"A  RIP  SNORTING,   RING-TAILED  ROARER, ALL  RIGHT!"
—New York Herald Tribune ".>:-' .».:,
Friday,  February 21,  1964
THE       UBYSSEY
Page  11
UBC GYMNASTS host University of Alberta senior men and women in an Invitational
meet Friday at Como Lake High School. Saturday evening there is a demonstration
and workshop at War Memorial Gym. Both events start at 8 p.m. Pictured in photo
from left to right are: Sandra Coats, Teri Fyfe (second all - round WCIAA champion),
Marie  Ramsey, Ruth Johnson, Maureen  Kendell, and  coach  Monique  H.  Lindeman.
Rugby Birds off
for World Cup
By DAN MULLEN
The UBC Thunderbirds and the University of California
Western
hoop loop
tied tight
By DAVE CARLSON
Basketball Birds and Huskies
appear to be on a collision
course.'
Should they both win their
remaining games in league play
they will end in a tie.
A tie would mean that the
teams must play a two-game
total-point series at UBC to decide the West's representative
in the Canadian finals in Windsor on March 13-14.
UBC made the trip last year
and finished third in the four-
team tournament.
Birds travel to Calgary this
weekend for their final two
games on the road.
The Birds, who currently
boast a 10-2 record in WCIAA
competition, are confident of
keeping on the trail of the pace-
setting University of Saskatchewan Huskies.
The Huskies are sporting a
12-2 record as they move into
Edmonton for their final two
league games.
UBC meets the same Golden
Bears in War Memorial Gym
the following weekend.
The Canadian Intercollegiate
Athletics News Letter, which
weekly rates the top college
basketball teams across the nation, has suddenly moved UBC
up to third position. Previously the Birds have been rated between sixth and eighth.
Golden Bears open their annual four-game World Cup
rugby competition in Berkley,
Saturday.
Thunderbird coach Albert
Laithwaite expects the Bears
to be good. They boast four
international stars, one of
whom formerly played for the
New Zealand All-Blacks.
In addition, Cal has run over
its opponents Oregon State and
Southern California by scores
of 19-3 and 23-0.
UBC lost to Oregon State 5-3,
but Laithwaite points out that
the game was played on a
muddy field.
"We could have beaten them
under better weather conditions," he said.
SAME LINEUP
Coach Laithwaite plans no
changes in his lineup, and has
selected six spares to make the
trip.
"The team is in fine shape,"
he said. "Everyone is strong
and healthy."
California's scrum, anchored-
by football lineman Stan Dzura,
averages over 220 pounds.
Two speedy recruits from Cal
football teams have been running wild thus far. One of
them, Tom Blanchfield, has
scored 30 points in two games.
Blanchfield was Cal's leading
ground gainer last fall.
UBC and California meet
again Monday in the second
Cup game, and then the Birds
move to Los Angeles for a bout
with UCLA's XV.
World Cup competition resumes in late March, when the
Birds host the Bears in Vancouver.
SPORT
SHORTS
UBC's wrestling team travels
to Edmonton this weekend to
take part in the WCIAA championships.
This week is the first week
of the championship for most
men's and women's sports.
Next week Badminton, Curling, Fencing, Swimming, all
hold championships in the
prairie colleges.
• •    •
The Swim team hosts the
University of Puget Sound in
the return match of the home-
away  series  this weekend.
• •    •
Coach Frank Gnup announces a meeting for those interested in playing for the UBC football team this spring.
Players should assemble in
the Gym at 4:30 Monday.
• •    •
New Zealand's famed Kiwi
ruggah chaps take on the B.C.
reps Saturday at 2 p.m. in Empire Stadium.
The Kiwis, fresh from a 30-
game tour in England, were defeated only once and drew one
game.
• •    •
Wayne Lytton, 1st dan, placed second in the 180-200-pound
division in the weekend Pacific
Northwest Judo Open Championship Tournament, last
weekend.
WORSHIP ON CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
Pastor H. Fox, CA 8-8166
11:00 Worship
10:00 Bible Study
Hut L4 — East Mall
THE SKI BUM
The Thunderbird ski team
placed fourth in the intercollegiate meet at Crystal Mt. in
Washington  last weekend.
The slalom race was the
brightest spot in the meet,
with Tom Jenkin, Gary Taylor and Tim Roberts all placing among the top 10 finishers to give the team a second
place in the  event.
The college racing schedule
over, speculation turns to next
year's term. Prospects for
improvement are bright.
Three of last year's racers,
Dave Turner, Eugene Ruelle
and Leigh Brousson, are presently in Europe and will be
returning next year.
The first two are proven
contenders in both Alpine and
Nordic events, the third is a
strong Alpine racer, so the.
three should add depth to the
UBC team.
The newcomers will give
next year's team greater
strength.
• •    •
Although the college circuit
has ended for the season, the
team is still racing and will ^e
entering the Vancouver City
Slalom Championships on
Grouse  Mt.   Sunday.
Women's racing last weekend in the Western Canadian
Championships on Mt. Seymour saw Linda Freeman
place second in the Giant
Slalom, and Barbara Deane
running for the Thunderbird
Ski Club, second in the slalom.
• •    •
VOC news finds that the
"Dam Downhill" was called
off because of the weather,
and has been re-scheduled for
Sunday, March 8, on Mt. Seymour.
The intramural Giant Slalom is being held Sunday on
the Unicorn Run on Seymour.
Registration will be at 10:00
at the bottom of the course
(at the bottom of Goldie Lake
tow), and the race will begin
at noon.
By TIM ROBERTS
Any number from any team
may enter, but only the best
four racers in each group will
count for points.
•    •    •
VOC is sending another reconnaissance group into Whistler Mt. on Sunday in an effort to secure as much information as possible in regard
to establishing a cabin site in
the area.
The group is being led by
Charlie Doughney, the newly
appointed Whistler Cabin Coordinator, and is quite serious
about the project.
VOC has not committed itself in any way, but is using
foresight in wanting the site as
a base for summer and winter touring, free skiing, and
the foreseeable event of Canada's hosting the 1972 Olympics.
Finally, the club is planning
a touring trip to Mt. Sedge-
wick this weekend, which is
inland from Woodfibre on the
west side of Howe Sound.
Hoop girls
in 'A finals
UBC's Thunderette basket-
jail team won the semi-finals
if the Senior "A" Women's
3asketball league by defeating
the Orphans 50-37 on Wednesday night.
This was the second win of
the three - game elimination
series which determined Thunderettes as finalists against the
Richmond Merchants.
The finals begin on Monday,
February 22, and will decide
he winner of the Senior "A"
Championships.
The series will be determined by the best of five games.
High scorers for UBC on
Wednesday were Pat Dairon
with 15 points and Marion
Alexander  with 10.
Sue Yurselph
(Law 52) says:
I rest my case for the
future on a growing
Savings Account at...
ro3M/uiat OHUDIAK
up
Bank of Montreal
Canada* "PcAAt Sa*c&$o>t, Student*
Your Campus Branch:
The Administration Building: MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
a big step on the road to success is an early banking connection
 U9-S9 Page   12
THE
UBYSSEY
Friday,  February  21,   1964
LAURIE FRISBY
. . . pro replacement?
AMS may
seek pro
ad man
By   AL  BIRNIE
The AMS may buy a professional   publications  manager.
Council Monday night approved co-ordinator of publications Laurie Frisby's report
on the future of publications
management.
The report called for the hiring of a combination publications manager-assistant AMS
business .manager who would
replace the present student coordinator of publications, as
well as take on further duties.
Frisby, explaining the report, told council the duties of
the position would be handling advertising for student
publications as well as business
managing.
"It is well known that the
accountant and business manager are swamped with work,
and the time has come to deal
with all problem areas," he
said.
"We would be filling both
gaps with this position.
"An applicant for the position would need to have a
good business head, as well as
some accounting experience."
Frisby said that the salary
for this position would probably run about $5,000 to
$6,000.
The committee was instructed to call for applicants for
the position, but the final decision on the hiring will be
made by council.
AUSTIN DEALERS
TWO  LOCATIONS
10th AVE. AND   ' 1585 MARINE OR.
ALMA        ;     NORTH VAN.
RE 3-8105    YU 7-8121
GORDON BROS.
i
VOUOWAGEN
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Sfn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
'tween classes
CUS' Jenkins here Monday
Dave Jenkins, CUS president, speaks on "CUS, its purposes and policies" in Brock
Monday noon.
• •    •
CLASSICS   CLUB
Mr. G. Archbold from Victoria College speaks tonight
in Bu. penthouse on ''Plato's
Theory of Education" at 8 p.m.
All welcome.
• •    •
UN CLUB
Prof. Burchill from Royal
Roads, president of the Canadian Branch of World Federalists, speaks on Red China, Friday noon, in the upper lounge
of International House.
• •    •
PSYCH CLUB
Films noon today in Rm. 19,
Psych. Hut. Sign up for field
trip to Woodlands Feb. 27. All
welcome.
• •    •
GERMAN CLUB
Meeting noon today, Bu. 203
to discuss proposed ski trip
weekend.
• •    •
IH CLUB
Film "Black Orpheus" today
8:00 p.m. Upper lounge, International House. Dance to follow, non-members 50c, members 25c.
• •    •
AIESEC
Color film on Holland noon
today, Bu. 100.
• •    •
FINE ARTS CLUB
''Expression," annual student
art exhibition, will be March
6 and 7. Entry forms at the
Fine Arts Gallery. Deadline
Feb. 29.
A prelude maybe ?
TORONTO (CUP) — Two
workers were overcome by
sewer gas at the construction
site of a moot court at the
University of Toronto last
week.
You won't need any Kickapoo
Indian Joy Juice to enjoy 'Li'l
Abner. Its lilting tunes, its hilarious story and its delightful
dances are enough for a humdinger of an evening!
The ladies
of Paris
play
the
"Game
of Love"
PRE-MED SOC
Pre-med informal discussion,
Monday 8:00 p.m., Brock Extension 362. Refreshments.
• •    •
BIOLOGY CLUB
Dr. H. D. Fisher speaks on
"The Biology of Some Pinnipeds" Bi. Sc. 2000 noon today.
• •    •
PRE-SOCIAL WORK
Mon. noon Bu. 202, Mr. Bas-
sel Robinson speaks on "Community Planning." Those with
tickets for the Haney field trip
meet below the Faculty Club
at 4:30 p.m. today.
• *    •
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Films "Le Cubisme" and
"Thaumetopea," noon today,
Bu. 205.
• •    •
INTERFACULTY   DEBATING
Frosh vs Aggies: Resolved
"that President Kennedy's
death is a reflection of American society," Fri. noon, Bu.
217. Semi-final.
EL CIRCULO
Films on Spain, Friday noon,
Bu. 202.
• •    •
NDC
Panel discussion noon today
Bu. 204 on "Canada's Role in
Disarmament" Dr. Epstein, Dr.
Foulkes, B.C.  Peace  Council.
• •    •
DEBATING UNION
Intramural Debating Competition Semi-finals. "Resolved
that Canada is a World Power"
Alpha Phi Sorority vs ZBT,
Monday noon, Bu. 220.
• •    •
ARTS  US
Conrad Lemond speaks on
"The Future of the Arts Graduate"  Monday  noon,   Bu.  100.
AUTHORS' AGENCY
Bring     your     manuscripts,     stories,
articles, books, songs, poems.
Free Advice and  Help.
1065   E.  17th  Avenue
TR  6-6362
YEAH I
G
L
E
N
N
M
A
C
D
O
N
A
L
D
FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHT
FROM 9:00 P.M.
4375  W.   10th CA 4-3730
STARTS MONDAY
{
Your Guide to
Successful  Night-ery
(Or How To Give A Knight More Life)
Seek SLEEPSHIRTS at the Bay.
RECOGNITION: Distinguished cotton
broadcloth.   Profoundly bright in checks
and stripes.   CHARACTERISTICS: Nonchalantly
bold.    Non-individualistic, in that they
are full, full cut.   Long-point, button-
down collar, long to-the-wrist
sleeves . . . full sleepstiirt, 41 inches long.
HABITS: Grand performer in water.
Refuses to take long to dry.
SPECIES: 100% cotton.    FOUND: In
small, medium and large sizes.
In all the really good colour combinations.
7.95 each at the Bay, Career and
Campus Shop, second floor.
INCORPORATED   2^  (MAY   1670.
Georgia at Granville

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