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The Ubyssey Mar 19, 1964

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Array Who the
hell is
THE U8YSSEY
General
Meeting?
Vol. XLVI  No. 66
VANCOUVER,   B.C.,  THURSDAY,  MARCH   19,   1964
CA 4-3916
We've only (sob)
one week left
The last Ubyssey of the
year will appear a week
from today.
Student groups wishing
to get information into the
paper should bring it to the
office by next Wednesday.
The paper will probably
include a sign of the Times
to come.
Chris bows
out with
a surplus
UBC's Alma Mater Society
has an operating surplus of
more than $3,087.12 over a
total income of $351,150.00
during the fiscal year 1963-64.
In his annual report, outgoing AMS treasurer Chris
Hansen said he thought the
purpose of the AMS and finance committee was to allocate all available AMS funds
for student use.
He said the relatively small
surplus this year was adequate
Full report. Page 6
as an operational margin if
the funds were efficiently allocated.
AMS president-elect Roger
McAfee agreed.
"The AMS should wind up
with little or no year-end surplus," he said.
"The dispersal of all the
funds shows an active organization and student body."
The AMS' accumulated surplus now stands at more than
$45,000.
Major expenditures were
$143,000 for the building fund
and $60,060 for men's athletics.
Fees jump $30
TORONTO (CUP) — Fees
have jumped $30 for students
taking lab courses at the Ryersonian Institute of Technology.
General meeting today
could be the last one
Engineers seek
AMS abolition
MAN OF LEISURE, AMS president Malcolm Scott picks up
where he left off last week—with his feet on the desk.
Rotund Malcolm, noted politician in student circles,
officially performs his last duty for AMS at today's
general   meeting  in  Armory. __don hume photo9
The annual general meeting of the Alma Mater Society
will be held today at noon in lihe Armory.
And it might be the last one.
An Engineers Undergraduate Society motion will call
for the abolition of the AMS,
and suggest all AMS funds be
turned over to undergraduate
societies.
In the 17-point motion the
EUS condemns the AMS as
useless, bureaucratic and a
waste of students' money.
REPORTS HEARD
Other business to be heard
at the meeting is president
Malcolm Scott's year-end report, and a statement of proposed policy by presidentelect Roger McAfee. McAfee
officially takes over the AMS
reigns at the meeting.
Scott will also give a report
on the AMS-sponsored student
means survey to determine the
financial situation of students
at UBC.
Other motions  include:
One to eliminate the frosh
representative from the AMS
council, and a motion to take
World University Service off
the "dollar dole" (WUS now
gets one dollar per student at
UBC).
SPECIAL AWARDS
There will be a special presentation made on behalf of
students to the Olympic
hockey team.
At the end of the meeting
the traditional dunking of the
outgoing president and as
many councillors as can be
found will take place in the vicinity of the Lily Pond.
$15 for flowers go to fund
Grave goes bare to build a school
By JOAN GODSELL
A school for African children is a better memorial than
flowers on a grave.
This is what Mrs. S. L.
Owen thinks.
So she donated $15 to the
Pilikwe school fund in memory of UBC grad student
Doug Carey who was killed
in a plane crash last summer.
•    •    •
Mrs. Owen, a close friend
of Carey and his wife, had
planned to spend the money
for flowers for his grave.
Mrs. Owen said Carey, a
philosophy student working
to   his   master's   degree,   be-
BRUCE GREYELL
more money needed
lieved strongly in the need
for helping have-not countries.
"He felt that if the haves
were less selfish towards the
have-nots, there might not be
bitterness but peace," Mrs.
Owen said.
•   •   •
Carey died when a light
plane he was piloting for
Omenica Air Services crashed
near Burns Lake.
He had received his B.A.
from UBC last year and had
taken the job to make money
so he could return this year.
Also killed in the crash
was UBC graduate Steve Nelson,   who  was   intending   to
return to get his master's degree this year also.
Bruce Greyell, president of
the UN Club said Wednesday
that the memoriam to Douglas Carey was deeply appreciated.
"Several    community    or-
Arts, aggies donate
$50 each — page 3
ganizations have also expressed their wish to help," he
said.
•    •    •
Greyell said that newspapers and radio stations
have been helpful this week.
"But the response is not as
good as we would like," he
said.
7/500 surveyed
AMS after
the word
on money
Fifteen hundred questionnaires are being mailed to students this week as part of a
survey of their financial
means.
The survey is being sponsored by UBC's Alma Mater
Society and the Victoria College Student Council.
Students will receive the
eight-page questionnaires before the weekend.
Decision to take the $2,750
survey was made by student
council in February after the
university announced the $50
fee increase for next year.
• •    •
It is designed to see if students can afford to pay the
increasing costs of getting a
university  education.
Result of the survey will be
presented to the Board of
Governors and to the provincial government.
It will also be presented to
the federal government's commission on forms of national
student aid.
In addition, negotiations
with the Canadian Universities Foundation are presently
underway to make the survey
nation-wide.
All students in Canada
would be polled to learn the
financial circumstances of the
country's university students.
• •    •
The study is being handled
by B. W. Crow and Associates,
a  Vancouver survey firm.
Victoria College is paying
a share of the cost of the survey.
Students at UBC were chosen by a random sample, but
efforts have been made to ensure that a proportion of students in each faculty are represented.
Roger McAfee, student
council president-elect, urged
students to answer honestly
and accurately.
"A high percentage of
questionnaires must be returned before the survey is
valid," said McAfee. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, March   19,   1964
Bedtime story lands
15 co-eds behind bars
INDIANAPOLIS (UNS)—Thirty-seven college students,
half of them girls, were arrested recently in a fraternity
party that ranged over nine floors of a downtown Indianapolis hotel.
SFA chancellor Dr. Gordon
Shrum said Wednesday that
bids for his first building
on Burnaby Mountain were
nearly $100,000 over estimates. Estimated cost of
gymnasium, indoor swimming pool was $950,000;
lowest bid was $1,050,000.
18 students
drive blind
in car rally
Eighteen blind students
will take part in a UBC sports
car club braille rally Saturday.
The students from Jericho
Hill School, will navigate the
cars from instructions printed
in braille.
Sports car club members
will do the driving and follow
the blind students' instructions.
Prizes will be awarded to
the winning blind students and
dash-plaques printed in braille
will be given to the drivers
of the winning cars.
The two-hour rally begins
from Jericho Hill School at
10:30 a.m. and winds up in
Stanley Park.
HEP committee
seeks new blood
The Higher Education Promotion committee is looking
for new members to spread the
word about UBC in the province.
Students wishing to serve on
the committee should send
applications to Byron Hender,
AMS second vice president,
box 54. in the AMS office.
Birds, Braves
tackle each other
The Thun d e r b i r d and
Braves rugby teams play
each other in an exhibition
game in Varsity Stadium
this Saturday at 2  p.m.
In other varsity rugby action Phys. Ed. plays Exiles
at Wolfson I in Carmichael
cup competition and the
Frosh meet Haney at Wolfson II in Dunbar Trophy
play.
A vice squad patrolman said,
"What they had was a regular
orgy."
Fifteen coeds were charged
with entering the bedroom of
a member of the opposite sex.
Charges against the men included numerous counts of dis-
ordely conduct, entering a bedroom and underage drinking
plus larceny and public indecency.
One student was arrested
while chasing a coed down r
hallway  in  his undershorts.
Police  said  several  coeds
were  dressed   in  negligees  or
less.
DOZEN TRIPS
The police paddy wagon
made nearly a dozen trips to
the city jail over a two-hour
span.
All 37 spent the night in
jail. Two blondes wept on each
other's shoulders as they were
released on bond this morning.
One redhead lamented:
"That's what I always wanted, a criminal police record
... a good thing to tell your
kids—I spent the night in the
pokey, picked up on sex
charges. That slays me."
Vice squad patrolman Robert Gigure said the parties in
various rooms ranged from the
mezzanine to the ninth floor of
the Claypool Hotel, one of In-
dianaplis' best-known hotels.
"We could have stayed there
at   least   two   or   three   more
hours and arrested 50 more,"
he added.
NEED A TRUCK
Gigure, who described the
party as an orgy, said, "We
would have had to get a pickup
truck to haul all the beer cans
away."
The students and their girl
friends were among about 250
persons attending the annual
statewide undergraduate meeting of the Phi Delta Theta
men's social fraternity.
Police said those arrested
came from Indiana, Purdue
and Depauw universities and
Hanover and Wabash colleges.
One youth was booked on
larceny charges after he was
seized with a neon telephone
sign taken from the hotel
lobby.
Another student was taken
to the jail wearing only his
torn shorts. Arrested coming
out of a girl's room, the student
kept insisting to police, "I tell
you, it was a joke."
ONLY THIS
The students listed hometowns including Fort Wayne,
Indianapolis, Lafa y e 11 e and
Gary, Ind, Others said they
lived in Illinois, Ohio, Kentucky, New Jersey, Minnesota,
Missouri and Florida.
One parent, bailing his tearful daughter out of jail the
next day, said he was alarmed
when police called him in the
early hours. "I thought she had
been in an accident," he said.
"Thank God it's only this."
Arts council remains
MIKE COLEMAN
. . . keep Arts
Three barred
from athletics
TORONTO (CUP) — Three
students at the Ryersonian Institute of Technology have
been prohibited from using
school athletic facilities because they participated in a
sport not organized by the
school.
Students at Ryerson must
sign a release from the athletic
directorate before they can
participate in sports outside
the school.
commend to the general meeting that the vote in arts elections be extended to frosh was
rejected.
Artsmen decide
they are useful
Arts council isn't in favor of abolishing itself.
A motion by arts vice-presi-"
dent elect Chuck Campbell
favoring abolition of the council was defeated Wednesday
noon by a majority of the 30-
member  council.
Campbell claimed the council performs no useful function.
He suggested that the council reecommend to the arts
general meeting March 25 that
the council be disbanded.
He also called in the motion
for the newly-elected executive to be empowered to act
without constitution until final
abolishment of the council.
Out - going arts president
Mike Coleman spoke in favor
of keeping the council. He said
its is representative of arts
students' opinions.
"All points of view are represented," he said, "This is
the function of arts  council."
Another motion by Campbell
calling for the council to re-
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THE      UBYSSEY
Pag* 3
Ron
QUIXOTE
Tuesday was the Seventeenth of Ireland, and every
columnist in town except
Wasserman was clamorously
claiming a wee bit o' the ould
sod for his very own.
Well, here it is the Nineteenth of Ireland and yours
truly O'Quixannahan must be
after tellin' ye that he, too,
had a Grandmither from the
little bit o' heaven that fell
from out the sky one day.
The proximity of St. Patrick's Day to the terrifying
approach of the academic
year's end, not to mention the
memory of me dear Grandmither, God rest her, is more
than excuse enough for some
Philosophizin'.
•    •    •
Philosophizin', as we all
know, was invented by the
Irish to avoid doing any work.
Philosophizin', as well all
may not know, is best carried out with the help of
liberal libations of Irish
Whiskey or Stout. Or Scots'
Whiskey, or English gin —
the Irish being notoriously
broadminded about matters of
this nature, but that's another
tale, sure and it is.
Anyway, on with the Philosophizin':
Another year at the great
Academic Hamburger Machine is grinding towards finis,
and we who take it upon
ourselves to foist upon you
our own particular brands of
insanity throughout the year
must now delve into the
cliche grabbag and come up
with a suitable end-of-the-
year comment.
We who are young and
idealistic, and even we who
may be not so young but are
still just a little optimistic
about the state — and fate —
of the nation, persist in clinging to the notion that the
designated end of something,
such as the academic year,
should  mean something.
With childlike simplicity,
we want to believe that the
end is really the end, that
something has been solved
and something new now
awaits as a challenge.
Such, alas, is seldom the
case.
•    •    •
Life, just like the other imponderable abstracts of Truth,
Meaning, Honor, Etcetera,
rolls on throught a great grey
fog and never quite resolves
itself into Black or White.
Very little is solved, and
even  less  is  understood.
Less than four months ago,
for instance, we were witnesses to history. But did it
solve anything, and does it
mean anything now?
Or, with all due apologies
to Philosophy majors, Does
Anything Mean Anything?
Evidently not.
It's That Time of Year,
again, and nothing has been
solved, and it looks like not
a helluva lot is going to be.
Peerhaps we who are young
and idealistic, not to mention
the Hope of Tomorrow, ought
to indicate our awareness of
the enigma of life and time by
adopting a suitable motto for
our Ivory Womb World.
Does anyone know how to
say "So What?" in Latin?
DAVID E. JENKINS
. . . 'perfect flop'
CUS waffler
Calathumps
favorite
David Jenkins, national
president of the Canadian Union of Students, has been given
the citizen of the year award
by the National Non-Conforming Calathumpiums.
The anno uncement was
made in Vancouver Wednesday
to coincide with the NNCC annual banquet which was not
held this year.
The Calathump president
said the annual citizen of the
year award has not been given
before.
• •    •
He said Jenkins was given
the award on the basis of some
measurable and some immeasurable tests applied to the
golden mean as a pro rata increment of the forces who object to  the  golden mean.
The president said Jenkins
would follow in the footsteps
of some famous Canadian men
who were not too well known.
"He will go down in history
like the great Abraham Foote,"
he said.
(Foote invented Six-Up, the
soft-drink which preceded Seven-Up but unfortunately failed.)
Jenkins is noted as one of
the original researchers on the
uses of the waffle.
• •   •
Unfortunately, his technique
flopped like a  pancake.
(A perfected waffle later became popularized, replacing
frogs legs in many Vancouver
restaurants.)
Close runners up for the
award included Ross Munro,
who has contributed liberally,
and Roger McAfee, who has
talked the most while accomplishing the least.
AMS trying to buffalo us,
URA treasurer herd to say
By JOY BRADBURY
The treasurer of the University Res i d e n c e Association
said' Wednesday he thinks the
AMS is trying to buffalo his
association out of its autonomy.
Jim Slater said he fears
that if the URA became a subsidiary organization of the
AMS, the AMS would dictate
the affairs of the resident
councils through the URA.
AMS president-elect, Roger
McAfee, made the affiliation
proposal to the URA council
two weeks ago.
"If the URA became a subsidiary organization and eligible for AMS grants as suggested by Mr. McAfee, our obligation would be to the AMS
rather than to the resident
councils," Slater said.
"That would defeat the
whole purpose of the URA" he
added.
The URA presently operates
independently of the AMS on
funds raised by its own student activities. It co-ordinates
activities of the six residence
councils on campus.
McAfee suggested the URA
become affiliated with the
AMS so that when the SUB is
built and its program arranged,
residence student programs
can be  included.
Slater said the final decision
on the affiliation proposal will
be up to the member councils.
"The voting power of the
URA  is  in  the  hands  of the
Birds after
soccer title
The UBC Thunderbird soccer team could either win or
tie for the lower mainland
first division championship
this weekend.
If they win their game
against B.C. Sugar at Mclnnes
field on Saturday at 2 p.m.
they will get at least a tie for
first place.
And if St. Andrews loses
its game with Italo-Canadians
the Birds will win the championship.
resident council reps," he said.
"Right now the URA is their
instrument."
Marilyn White, URA secretary, said the URA already
provides for liason with the
AMS.
She said that the URA constitution allows one member of
the AMS council to sit as a
voting member on the URA
council.
"We pointed out to Mr. Mc
Afee when he came to see us
that what he asked is invalid
— we are already linked with
the AMS.
"This is sufficient tie with
the AMS for our purpose," she
said, "I cannot understand
what more Mr. McAfee wants."
She added that no AMS representative had this year attended the URA meetings.
McAfee said that this would
be rectified.
Artsmen, aggies kick in
School going up
in $50 stages
English training
STOCKHOLM (CUP) —
Swedish commuters are taking
English lessons arranged by the
Uppsala University as they
speed from Uppsala to Stockholm on the local morning
train.
Two  undergrad  societies
Pilikwe fund Wednesday.
Aggie and Arts societies announced the gifts after their
weekly meetings.
Andrew Black, representative of the Agriculture Institute of Canada, and spokesman
for the Aggies' Undergraduate
Society, said that Aggies fully
support the intent of the Pilikwe drive to build a school
in Bechuanaland.
"We hope that our donation
will stimulate other organizations to give to the fund so
that the school can be built,"
Black said.
Mike Coleman, out-going
Arts president, said the Arts
donation was party in order
to help save AMS vice president Jim Ward, who has been
on a fast to publicize the Pilikwe fund over  a week.
"We heard the vitamin pills
were running out," Coleman
said.
The Engineers meanwhile
announced they will donate a
dollar for each day Ward remains on his fast.
An EUS spokesman added
that the Engineers will add a
$50 bonus if Ward dies.
Engineers have already donated $300 to the fund.
The fund has so far raised
about a total of $3,000.
made   $50  donations to   the
CURLING   CLUB   ELECTIONS
MEETING IN BU. 104 12:30
FRIDAY
Quiet lower s.c. duplex, 2
B.R. Heat, stove, frig incl.:
fenced yard, sun porch. Near
buses, tennis, beaches. RE
8-9235.
"WE'VE  GOT TO
HAVE MORE
POWER!" CRIED
TOM. "TURN ON
THE
SUPER-GAS!" *
Chris Gage
Quartet
FEATURING
CHRIS GAGE - PIANO
DON THOMPSON - VIBES
BOBBY WITMER - BASS
TERRY CLARKE - DRUMS
* APPLETON, VICTOR, TOM
SWIFT CIRCLING THE GLOBE
OR THE DARING CRUISE~OE
THE AIR MONARCH, NEW
YORK, GROSSET AND DUN-
LAP, 1927, p 173.
ROSS    DISTRIBUTORS
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^u__tf__>
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Dak-style slacks,
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Knee length rain coats.
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"CLOTHES AT DOWN-TO-STUDENT PRICES" 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    Office    Department,
Ottawa,   and for  payment of postage  in  cash.
THURSDAY, MARCH   19,   1964
Mud - mongers
We see where those most unscrupulous and arrogant of restaurateurs, the coffee-caterers, have found
some new excuse to jack up the price and reduce the
quantity of the students' second-favorite beverage (they
won't sell us beer).
Several local cafes are now charging the outrageous
sum of 15 cents for a cup of coffee, which is little less
than daring daylight robbery. And our own UBC Food
Services, which annually grafts as many thousands of
dollars from students as does the bookstore, has reduced
the size of our traditional mugful by 15 per cent, wihich
is little less than treason.
A person whose business it is to make coffee told
us that the best coffee available costs about 80 cents
a pound wholesale. At 50 cups to the pound, he said,
that's about one and a half cents a cup. Cream and sugar
cost about three cents per cup, and labor about two
cents.
The cost of our mud, therefore, is about six or seven
cents a cup,  and it's sold for 10 or 15 cents.
We'd like to know what kind of outfits try to make
huge profits on an item as small as a cup of coffee, particularly when most people who drink it also purchase
equally-outrageous food.
And what student wouldn't be laughing at a 100 per
cent return on his money?
For the retailers who insist on 15 cents, among whom
are the otherwise reputable White Spot drive-ins and
Dean's on Tenth Avenue, we suggest a student boycott. And as for the campus crooks, who won't even give
seconds, we suggest an unfriendly sneer and some damning letters.
We could do worse than drink chocolate milk with
our sticky buns.
So long
It is not exactly with fond tears streaming down
our cheeks that we say goodbye to the 1963-64 edition
of the Alma Mater Society student council today.
No self-respecting newspaper ever gets sentimental
about the Brock bureaucrats. However, on the occasion-
of the latest clique's ascendance into history, assuming
that it is indeed an elevated position, we must issue a
suitable report card for them to take home to their
mothers, if nothing else.
The council must get full marks for finalizing the
long-awaited student union building, and for carrying
on tihe administrative and organizational business of the
society with a minimum of red tape, and with an unusual
eye for the welfare of the students.
The executive has for the most part done its job
most capably—particularly Byron Hender in public relations and Chris Hansen in the treasurer's office.
A few of the undergraduate presidents even showed
some interest and intelligence at meetings.
But undoubtedly the highlight of the council has
been the work of president Malcolm Scott, whose industry and energy has carried most of the society's work
along all year.
When Mr. Scott steps down at the general meeting
today, the AMS will be graduating one of its most colorful and successful presidents.
wstar
—cartoon   by  Peterson,   Vancouver  Sun
"Mr. Bennett, is it true that you were born i n a log cabin?" "No, madam. You're thinking
of Abraham Lincoln. He was born in a log   cabin. I was born in a manger."
, __ r"   ^trm^ r^vaV       .      - - *
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
URA answers
Editor,  The  Ubyssey:
It is true that the University Residents' Association
has decided .not to be formally
affiliated with the AMS. The
position offered us by Mr. McAfee was to have an AMS
member, approved by the
AMS council and the URA
council, sit as an ex-officio
member of URA. The constitution of URA for 1963-64
stated that the executive of
URA would include a representative from the AMS with
full voting privileges.
No representative ever
came to our meetings, although AMS was fully informed as to when and where
they are held. AMS was "apparently not interested."
The URA council feels that
URA would gain nothing by
affiliating with AMS in its
present form. If, as mooted,
the AMS changed to an interest group type of representative, steps would no doubt
be taken then to become affiliated. We can see no reason why such a move could
not occur at that time.
The Ubyssey of March 3,
stated that the URA decision
(to not affiliate with AMS)
"was made last week, but, in
keeping with URA policy, was
not announced offi c 1 a 11 y."
The decision occurred, and
was recorded in the minutes
of the meeting held Thursday,
February 20, 1964.
As usual with minutes of
all meetings, copies were sent
to the council members and
the presidents of each resident area council who post
the minutes in the dining
halls. At that time, also, the
council requested the secretary to convey to Mr. McAfee
the assurance that "URA will
co-operate gladly and fully
with the AMS in any matter."
We feel that by these two
actions we were certainly
officially announcing our decision.
URA and resident students
are interested in AMS affairs.
However, most of our activities are self-contained within
the residence system or are
faculty-orientated.
MARILYN WHITE.
Secretary U.R.A.
RICK   THORBURN
President U.R.A.
Passive gesture
Editor, The  Ubyssey:
With due respect to the
Ghandinaian effort of the
four students to raise money
for a school in Africa, I personally feel that the modus
operandi is rather stupid.
The magnitude of the prob
lem of education, or racial
inequality, of foreign vested
interests, of foreign oppression, of the exploitation of
the natives in some African
States — all those should be
"exploded" right in the open.
It is unfortunate that the
wealth of some African states
is in foreign hands and is
channelled away to so-called
mother countries.
It is truly humanitarian to
undergo personal sac r i f i c e
and hardship for a noble
cause, but the problem is
charged with social, political
and economic aspects and
hence cannot be solved by impulsive, passive gesture.
A. W. JAFFOR
EDITOR: Mike Hunter
Associate
_ Keith Bradbury
News
._    Dave Ablett
Managing
George Railton
City    __    _
_ Mike Horsey
Photo    	
Don Hume
Critics __
_  _      Ron Riter
Sports   _    _
Denis  Stanley
Asst. City
Richard Simeon
Asst. News _
_ Tim Padmore
Senior	
Maureen Covell
Senior
Donna  Morris
REPORTERS, DESK and OTHERWISE: Mike Vaux, Joy Bradbury,
Steve Brown, Tom Wayman,
George Reamsbottom, Don Kydd,
John Kelsey, Clint Pulley, Lorraine Shore, Joan (Growl) Godsell,
Ronnie   Squad.
-Dort    Kerr,     The    Manltoban Thursday,  March   19,   1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
BACKGROUND
Open dorm door policy
meets match at Columbia
GOLLY GEE, says graduate, of the class of '90 as he
p9ruses The Ubyssey. If you've read this far, you're
probably interested enough to fill out questionnaire on
pace  8  telling  what you  like and  what you  don't  like.
To legislature
Students stage
boycott, march
REGINA (UNS)—Regina students boycotted classes today and marched on the provincial legislature.
They asked the government to appoint a royal commission to study university operations.
The march was sparked by
Fund raising
fast catching on
BERKELEY, Calif. (UNS)
—Fasting Jim Ward has
company.
Several hundred students
at the University of California went on a "fast for
freedom" last week, skipping supper and sending the
money saved to help southern Negroes in their voter
registration  drive.
Liberals
branded
for 64-65
Peter Brand was elected
president of the campus Liberal Club for 1964-65.
Other officers elected were:
Liz Mackenzie, first vice-
president; Brian Fogarty, second vice-president; Patti Elliot, secretary; Al Gould treasurer; and Tom Fletcher, public relations officer.
This year's Liberal Club
president is next year's parliamentary   council   president.
Murray Bowman, Arts 3,
won the position by acclamation Wednesday at the parliamentary council's annual general meeting.
the announcement of a $50 increase in tuition fees for the
University of Saskatchewan,
effective June 1. Students objected because the announcement was made in a press release.
Decision to stage the demonstration was made by the student council Monday night at
a special student rally.
About 200 students took
part in the demonstration.
Mayor Henry Baker of Regina and student representatives addressed the rally.
The royal commission would
be asked to study whether Saskatchewan should have a
single multi-campus university
or independent chartered universities; university finance
and government; and the role
of the Saskatoon and Regina
campuses.
The students suggested government, provincial organizations, faculty and students be
given membership on the proposed   commission.
Students complained about
a lack of communication with
professors, and the departure
of nationally recognized faculty members from the Regina
campus.
"We feel the faculty fell
down in not warning the students about the increase,"
said Graham Kelly, vice-president of the Students Representative Council.
By MIKE GRENBY
» NEW YORK
When a  Columbia  student
invites a girl up to his dorm
room to see his etchings, he
means it.
Columbia has finally caught
up with the trend.
A rule allowing women
visitors in undergraduate and
graduate dormitories every
Saturday from 7 p.m. to midnight went into effect Feb. 15.
The move followed three
trial visiting sessions over the
last year. Columbia was the
last of the eight Ivy League
schools to allow women visitors in men's dorms.
• •    •
Under the new system, the
girl must be signed in when
she is brought to her escort's
dorm. And there is a further stipulation once the pair
reaches his room.
"Doors of the rooms in
which women visitors are
present must be kept open,"
says a notice to residents.
"A space comparable to the
width of a book is suggested."
"A book" is commonly interpreted in a striking way—
as a book of matches.
Student reaction to the
visiting privileges was mixed.
"It's a step forward, but
that's all it is," was the typical response.
• •    •
"Not bad but it isn't
enough," said Dave Bickford,
a journalism student who
lived in one of the undergraduate halls until, to prove
that he wasn't satisfied, he
moved to an apartment off
campus.
A fraternity member remarked that because of the
open-door provision, fraternity houses still had an advantage over the dorms.
Some residents were annoyed that now they would
have to wear something on
their way to the showers on
Saturday nights.
Many students were disgusted that Columbia was so
far behind other schools.
Women - in - the - dorms has
been a standard policy at
Yale for many years. Visiting
hours are 11 a.m. to midnight
Friday and Saturday; 11 a.m.
to 7 p.m. Sunday.
• •    •
MIT men, although not Ivy
League, may host females
from 4 p.m. to 10 p.m. Monday-Thursday; 4 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday; noon to 1 a.m. Saturday; and noon to midnight
Sunday.
The open-door (usually six
inches) rule is fairly standard, but Cornell, althought it
allows visiting until 3 a.m.
some Saturdays, insists that
the lights in the room must be
on as well.
Princeton leads- the way
with 84 visiting hours a
week: 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sunday-Thursday; 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Friday; and 8 a.m. to midnight Saturday.
"Trouble    has    arisen     because what was once considered a pleasant privilege has
now, for a growing number of
students, come to be considered a licence to use the
college rooms for wild parties or for sexual intercourse," said Dean John U.
Munro, chief administrative
officer of Harvard's undergraduate college in a letter
to The Crimson, the student
paper.
• * •
Dr. Munro said he was replying to his interpretation of
The Crimson's stand, that
sexual freedom was analogous to freedom of religion
and speech.
He also criticized as most
disturbing the attitude that
a student's behavior in his
room is no concern of the college, that a student's room is
his castle and his sexual behavior is a private affair.
The Crimson sprung to the
defence of Harvard's women-
in-the-dorms hours (4 p.m. to
7 p.m. Sunday-Friday; noon
to   midnight   Saturday).
"Parietal rules (concerning
life within a college) should
derive from the need of students for an atmosphere in
which they can study," it editorialized, and asked for Friday visiting to be extended to
midnight and Saturday to 2
a.m.
Dr. Graham B. Blaine Jr., a
Harvard health service psychiatrist, made a survey of
students at Harvard and
nearby Radcliffe, an Ivy-
League girls' school.
He found the trend toward
extra-marital relations was
increasing, reflecting "a cultural change in the United
States."
He said because of the accessibility of bedrooms in
college dormitories, many
students fall into sexual relationships for which they are
not ready, and added:
"Colleges put themselves
in a unique position by allowing girls in boys' bedrooms."
This "unique position" was
defended by William C.
Fels, president of Bennington College, a rather liberal
women's institution.
•    •    •
"If a  college's regulations
are too strict, you run your
students into automobiles and
motels," he said.
State and religious colleges
generally have much stricter
rules than private institutions.
Seton Hall University, a
Roman Catholic men's college
in New Jersey, doesn't allow
even commuting students to
visit in their on-campus colleagues'  dorms.
study
cram;
notes
quotes
yawn
dawn
pause
things gO
better.i
Loke
Both Coca-Cola and Coke are registered trade marks which identify only the product of Coca-Cola Ltd. Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, March   19,   1964
ACCUMULATED SURPLUS HITS $45,000
Here is the annual report of
AMS treasurer Chvris Hansen:
Due to the increased enrolment at this university, the
income of the Alma Mater
Society from fees has reached
$342,200 during the current
year. Interest income will
amount to $4,000, as opposed
to $9,000 during the previous
year.
This decrease has come
about by progress and final
payments for the construction
of the Winter Sports Centre
from accumulated building
funds, thus making less money
available for short-term investments. College Shop profits and rental income will
total $3,950 for the year.
The following allocations
were made during this year on
the basis of general meeting
minutes or referenda. These
charges represent first charges
on the funds of the society
and are allocated on a non-
discretionary basis.
over to Dean Gage for distribution as short-term loans to
needy students. It is hoped
that $2,000-$3,000 would be
allocated in this fashion in
each of the succeeding years.
If and when the unlikely
situation arises that there is
no further need for such a
fund, it would be returned to
the society and allocated for
other purposes.
In the allocation of funds
for the 1963-1964 year, attempts have been made to support those events of a recurrent nature as well as to provide funds for new activities
having a wide appeal. French
Canada Week, Academic Activities Committee and Canadian Universities Press Conference are some of the new
areas of activity that have received financial support in,,
varying amounts.
A fund was established to
aid undergraduate Societies in
pursuing activities of an aca-
NON-DISCRETIONARY   ALLOCATIONS
Accident Benefit Fund
Brock Art Fund
Brock  Management  Fund
Building Funds
Men's Athletics 	
CUS Fees      _.
Women's Athletics    	
World University   Service
1962-1963
1963-1964
$2,620.00
$2,860.00
1,500.00
1,500.00
6,550.00
7,150.00
131,000.00
143,000.00
55,020.00
60,060.00
5,360.00
5,780.00
10,480.00
11,440.00
13,100.00
14,300.00
$225,630.00 $246,090.00
In addition, a compulsory
margin of 5% of income from
fees is provided for by the
constitution. This margin,
amounting this year to
$17,160.00, is allocated
throughout the year to various
subsidiary organizations for
special purposes not budgeted
for. Thus, non-discretionary
allocations account for approximately 75% of the total
budget of the Alma Mater Society. In other words, of the
$24 paid to the Alma Mater
Society by each student, $18,
is tied up by the above levies,
only $6 remain to be allocated
among the subsidiary organizations who contribute most
significantly to university
life. A Finance Commission
is currently working on certain recommendations that
will help to alleviate the
strain imposed on the moneys
available for Discretionary
Allocation. It is very likely
that these recommendations
will be put before a general
meeting next fall for consideration.
•   •   •
As the two tables indicate, the philosophy of the
finance committee and myself
has been to allocate all funds
received during the year.
Our accumulated surplus
stands at present at $45,000.
These funds are tied up in
loans outstanding to undergraduate societies and clubs,
inventories and capital fixtures.
It is felt, however, that this
level of surplus is sufficient as
an "operational margin" from
year to year (but by efficient
allocation of available funds).
At the end of the fiscal year
it is proposed that part of the
operating surplus be set aside
in a fund to provide "emergency loans" for members of
the society.
This   fund   will be   turned
demic nature that are not
otherwise provided for.
Intramural athletics enjoyed
additional support from the
Alma Mater Society to the extent of approximately $1,000.
A new registration process
was developed whereby a
more suitable AMS card was
provided in as efficient a manner as possible. In the future
this process will be continued
incorporating further refinements at a reasonable cost to
the society.
Eventually, the Alma Mater
Society card will serve as
library, parking and general
university identification card.
General AMS administration costs have increased by
$5,000 during this year. This
increase has been brought
about by the necessity of retaining one additional member of the office staff during
the summer months. In addition, an executive secretary
has been employed to ease
the work load on the student
council executive to permit
them to attend the occasional
lecture. The housing service
established by the society in
the summer of 1963 incurred
a net loss of $1,800, thus further adding to administration costs. The housing service will continue to operate
hopefully at a reduced cost.
• •    •
In any event, the cost of
this service is easily justified
on the basis of providing up to
date, meaningful lists of housing available to students. The
concern of students' council
with the state of finances of
the university as a whole and
the individual student has
necessitated action involving
the cost of $2,000, which has
also been charged against
AMS administration.
In the area of publications,
a decrease in net expenditure
from $25,320 to $16,801 has
been brought about by the
utilization of a better and
cheaper printing process for
The Ubyssey.
• •    •
The split of Totem into a
Grad Book and a Campus Life
book will also add to the decrease of subsidization needed
by the publications' department.
The final success of Totem
in its new form will determine
whether publication of this
book will continue. Unless
sales of Totem are successful
during the next month it will
likely be discontinued, as the
$4,000 subsidy could be well
spent elsewhere.
There remains an area
where the publications' department could be greatly
improved. Laurie Frisby (coordinator of publications) has
recommended the hiring of a
manager   of student  publica-
20 cents to 10 cents per student, as well as funds not
being needed for Open House,
will result in more money
being available. This matter
will receive consideration at
the general meeting.
In the  area of campus activities and events, a searching
DISCRETIONARY  ALLOCATIONS
Actual to Estimated to
Dec. 13, 1963 May 31. 1964
AMS Administration       $24,468.87 $37,657.19
Campus Activities & Events    14,849.63 17,413.23
Clubs               634.14 5,000.00
Conferences           3,719.51 5,000.00
Men's  Athletics             1,410.00 1,430.00
Publications        12,088.62 16,801.00
Registration & AMS Cards      5,107.46 5,107.46
Undergraduate   Societies   _      9,894.00 11,164.00
Women's Athletics           2,400.00 2,400.00
$74,572.14 $101,972.88
Estimated operating surplus:
Total Income     $351,150.00
Total Expenditure—
Discretionary   Allocations   and
Allocations from Margin   ..__ 348,060.88
$    3,087.12
tions for the purpose of taking advantage of additional
paid advertising available to
the society.
It has been the experience
of universities that, within a
very short time, such a person has more than paid for
his own salary by increased
advertising sales, as well as
efficient operation of student
publications. This recommendation, it is expected, will be
acted upon shortly.
Although undergraduate societies and clubs have received
larger grants each year, their
activities have expanded at a
more rapid rate.
It is expected that during
the next fiscal year more
funds will be available to undergraduate societies and
clubs. The lowering of the
non-discretionary grant to the
Accident Benefit Fund from
review of Homecoming must
be made to prevent a recurrence of the $2,200 loss sustained this year. An event of
this nature cannot be justified
on precedent alone, it must be
justified on the basis of appeal to students generally.
The Special Events' Committee has put on an admirable program this year. The
allocation of $4,500 this year
should be increased next year
to $5,000 to allow an expansion of the fine efforts of the
committee.
I would like to close this
report by stating that I have
considered it a privilege to
serve you as treasurer during
this past year. T would like,
in addition, to express my
gratitude to the members of
the finance committee, Tom
Skupa, Scotty Aspinall, and
my suscessor,  Kyle Mitchell.
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"AN  EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER" Thursday,  March   19,   1964
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 7
In cafeteria
Students
dumple
manager
HALIFAX (CUP)—A cafeteria manager was hanged in
effigy and stoned with his own
dumplings in a demonstration
at Dalhousie University recently protesting the quality of residence food.
The demonstration followed
a noon meal of lamb stew,
which included the "rubber
dumplings" and a number of
insects.
• •    •
They boycotted supper and
hung an effigy of the cafeteria
manager, Julius Kosner, in the
dining room.
Earlier angry students hurled dumplings at him.
Kosner said the dumplings
were an oversight, and that
insects in the food didn't happen very often.
"We do considerable spraying in the kitchen to repel insects," he said.
• •   •
Kosner said he and his staff
had taken a public health
course in food poisoning.
Dean of men, Ken Gowie,
said he was sorry for the dumplings and hoped the food
would improve.
He said he thought the incident was caused by the pressure
of oncoming exams.
PETE KELLY
... 22 points
UBC centre
top scorer
in hockey
Thunderbird all-star centre
Peter Kelly has won the western intercollegiate hockey
scoring championship.
He finished with 22 points
on nine goals and 13 assists.
• •    •
Team-mate Bob Parker came
second picking up six assists
and a league leading total of
10 goals for 16 points.
Another Bird Ken Cairns
tied for fourth spot with 13
points.
• •    •
UBC's Al Merlo finished
tenth to lead the league's
defencemen in scoring.
Don Rodgers and Merlo led
the league with 35 minutes
each in penalties.
McGeer says
'UBC should own
endowment land'
VICTORIA (UNS)—Dr. Pat McGeer said Wednesday
title to UBC's endowment lands should be turned over to
the university.
McGill elects
Indian leader
MONTREAL (CUP) — McGill University students
have elected their first foreign student council president, Saeed Mirza, graduate
student  from  India.
McGeer, Point Grey representative in the legislature,
said the lands could then be
developed as an asset to UBC
and the province.
He said revenue from the development could be used to relieve UBC's financial troubles.
McGeer suggested part of the
land be used for a laboratory
research centre for scientifically-oriented industry.
A similar development, he
said, has taken place at Stanford University at Palo Alto,
Calif.
McGeer said the Stanford
centre has become a prime attraction for foreign dignitaries
and tourists.
He said it is also a powerful magnet for drawing people
with outstanding technical accomplishments.
He suggested such a centre
in B.C. would help to develop
secondary industry.
Lands and Forests Minister
Ray IWilliston told the legislature later the endowment lands
are presently costing the province money.
He said more is being spent
to maintain the area than is
coming out in revenues.
Williston   made   no    direct
comment on McGeer's suggestion.
GSA HEWS
GSA EXECUTIVE 1964-65:
The election for  President produced an interesting
race between Jim Slater (physics) and last-minute entry
George Abbott (M.B.A.).    Of the 98 votes that were cast,
Jim polled 52, and was thus declared winner by six votes.
The remaining positions were filled by acclamation:
Vice-President:
John  Nielsen (M.B.A.)
Treasurer:
Fred Hales (M.B.A.)
Secretary:
Savithri Shanker (English).
Social Officer:
Earle Krakower (Chemsitxy).
Cultural Officer:
George Wootlon (Met. Eng.).
P.R.O.:
Mel Weisbart (Fisheries).
Sports Co-ordinator:
Chuck Irwin (Physics).
Special Services:
Ernest Whelan (Plant Science).
A FINAL MESSAGE FROM GUS SHURVELL, GHOST
WRITER FOR THIS COLUMN AND  OUTGOING  GSA
PRESIDENT
The past year has produced  a very  successful  ice
hockey team (runners-up in the intramural competition),
and this column.   The success of the latter is hard to gauge.
We have managed to keep most people happy with
grad student parking facilities, and, thanks to tb<e efforts
of Mahendra Baijal and his committee, there will be some
improvements in grad student registration this year.
Our social events have been well attended and a new
idea—ihe children's Christmas party—was very successful, in spite of the relatively low attendance. Sporting
activity has been satisfactory, and cups are now presented
annually for tennis and softball. The old favourites,
bridge on Tuesdays, and Club Night, are in good shape.
It is hoped that more special events will be presesUed
next year, especially on Sunday evenings.
I would like to thank you for your support during
-he past year, and in conclusion to remind you that the
GSA is here to help you, the GSC «s here to feed, relax
and entertain you, and it is up lo you to make full use
of them both.
CLOSING OUT!
UNHEARD OF
BARGAINS IN THE
FOLLOWING LINES
prices cut
up to
Skiing — ^hating
CUthiHf — Hockey — SaAketball
Satoball — &ccer — Tenuis
Badminton — faJH Kuildinq — £>/V//t^
everything must
go!
THUNDERBIRD SPORTING GOODS
4489 West 10th Avenue Page 8
THE       U BYSSEY
Thursday, March   19,   1964
SIR OUVRY
... 'my idea'
Sir Ouvry
thought
of it first
Sir Ouvry Roberts says he
thought of the idea of hitchhikers' havens first.
The campus traffic head said
Wednesday he is already considering building pickup zones
for next year where hitchhikers could congregate for
free rides on and off the campus.
However, he doesn't know
where he'll build them if he
does.
The idea was suggested in a
letter to the editor in The
Ubyssey Tuesday.
The letter suggested pickup
zones at the city and campus
ends of University Boulevard.
However, Sir Ouvry said:
"A plan to do something
along these lines is being considered. We don't know
where to locate it because once
you create a facility like this,
everyone will want to use it."
Sergeant Dan Thompson, of
the university RCMP detachment, thinks the zones are a
sound idea.
"Something like this is going
to be an absolute necessity in
the next few years," he said.
CUS will tell
you where to go
Canadian Union of Students
has information for students
travelling this summer.
Information on group flights,
student tours and all other
travel facilities is available in
the CUS office, room 258 in
the Brock Extension.
Student identity cards, travel handbooks and hotel ratin?
guides are available in the
AMS office.
'tween classes
VOC to probe
logging in parks
"Should mining and logging be allowed in Provincial
Parks?" Varsity Outdoor Club lecture and discussion noon
today in  Chem. 250.
Twenty new
asst profs
appointed
in
• •    *
VCF
Rev. J. I. Richardson, Dean
of Residence at Carey Hall,
speaks on "The Scandal of
Christianity" Friday noon in
Bu. 106.
• •    •
EL CIRCULO
Performance of El Si de las
Ninas by Moratin on Tuesday,
March 24, in International
House. Tickets for play and
preceding dinner available in
Bu. 257 and at the meeting of
El Circulo, Friday noon.
• •    •
NEWMAN CENTRE
Talent night this Friday at
8 p.m. at St. Mark's Lounge.
Dance following. All welcome.
• •    •
ROYAL UBC CRICKET CLUB
"How cricket caused the
Panama crisis." 3421 Shooting-
Up-Hill.
• •    •
LAST-MCNUTE TICKETS
Limited number of tickets
available for Vancouver Symphony this Friday and Saturday.
• •    •
SCM
Anglican Communion Service noon Thursdays in Bu.
202.    Bring your lunch.
• •    •
BOOSTER  CLUB
Important election meeting
Monday, March 23, at noon, in
Bu. 203. All members please
attend.
• •    •
CURLING EVENTS
Election meeting Friday at
noon in Bu. 104. All curlers
please attend.
• •    •
SPECIAL EVENTS
Color motion picture Central
America filmed and personally
narrated by Dwight Nichols.
Friday at noon in the Auditorium, admission 25  cents.
• •    •
UBC RICKSHAW RACING
SOCIETY
Film; "Modifying your Rickshaw for power and performance," guest speaker, Weber
McCamshaft. 1537 Modera.
Sick Scots
EDINBOROUGH (CUP) —
The problem of student mental illness was discussed at a
recent meeting of the Scottish
Union of Students.
1964 GRADUATES
The NES University Student Placement Division has
orders for the following vacancies:,
ENGINEERS Jr.  Executive Trainees
CHEMISTS (B.Comm., B.A.)
BACTERIOLOGISTS C.A. Articled Students
GEOLOGISTS Pharmaceutical Detail
SOCIAL WORKERS
SALESMEN
Electronic Equipment, Construction Machinery,
Life and General Insurance
ALSO
orders covering employment opportunities
in other areas.
For further information 'phone
Mr. W. L. Roberts at MU 1-8253
National Employment Service
Twenty assistant professors
have been appointed to the UBC
faculty.
The appointments are effective July 1.
Seven of the appointments
were made to the department
of English.
Five professors were appointed to the science faculty, eight
to arts, three to education, two
to law and one each to forestry
and commerce.
The new assistant professors,
most of whom are completing
their PhD studies at American
universities, include specialists
in such fields as religious history, teaching of retarded children, probability theory and the
study of forest mensuration.
Three of the appointees are
UBC graduates.
Another four societies
get new bureaucracies
Four more undergraduate societies have named their
executives for next year.
Dave Parker is the new Forestry president; Dave
Shaw, first vice-president; Bill Thompson, treasurer; and
Neil Tissington, secretary. All are third-year Forestry.
Bob Hamper, Music IV, was elected Music president, with
first vice-president Dennis Miller, Music II; second vice-
president, Bruce Taylor, Music I; secretary, Lynne Seney,
Music III; and treasurer, Tom Petrowitz, Music III.
Gary Wilcox was elected president in the Physical
Education elections; John Austin is vice-president; MQry
Simpson, secretary; Lawrence Kay, treasurer; and Bruce
Murray, social director.
All are in third-year Phys. Ed.
Judy Bain was elected president of the Rehabiliation
Medicine Undergrad Society for next year.
Tubbing tubed
OTTAWA (CUP) — Bathing
has been banned in the library
at Carleton University.
Alma Mater Society '
OFFICIAL NOTICES
Applications are now being accepted by the Frosh.
Orientation Committee for positions on the following
sub-committees:
Frosh  Retreat Cairn Ceremony
Frosh Symposium Big & Little Sister Banquet
Public Relations Treasurer
Frosh Reception Frosh Queen Contest
Please reply in writing stating related experience
in field of interest to Frosh Orientation, Brock Hall, U.B.C.
THE UBYSSEY QUESTIONNAIRE
THE UBYSSEY is interested in what you think of the paper. Below are nine
questions about the paper. The answers to these will give the staff a key to your
desires and changes to belter the paper will   follow.
1. I have trouble obtaining a copy of The Ubyssey on:
a) Tuesday yes Q no Q
b) Thursday yes Q no []
c) Friday yes Q no []
2. I read the: a) News copy yes Q no Q
b) sports pages yes Q] no []
c) critics pages yes Q] no Q
d) 'tween classes      yes Q no Q
e) editorials yes Q no []
f) letters to the ed   yes Q] no g
g) columns yes Q no []
h) advertising yes Q no []
i) whole paper         yes fj no []
3. It takes me to read The Ubyssey (check)
a) five minutes r~i
b) ten minutes Q
c) fifteen minutes Q
d) twenty minutes r-j
e) longer [-]
f) how long?  _	
4. It would be better for me if the paper came out (check)
a) before classes, 8 a.m.-8_30 Q
b) mid morning, 10-10:30 [j
c) noon hour, 12-12:30 Q
d) afternoon, 2-2:30 Q
5. Do you take the paper home yes Q no []
6. Do you mail the paper anywhere?                                    yes Q no [[]
If the answer is yes, where?	
7. The Ubyssey could be improved by  the  addition of (please  write  in
suggestions):
8. I am generally happy with The Ubyssey yes [-] no []
Comment:
 - *■ — -■ ,	
9. News from) other universities should be (check)
a) left out r~|
b) stay the same Q
c) increase Q
d) comment

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