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The Ubyssey Feb 20, 1964

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Array SFA students
must be
THE UBYSSEY
twice os
dumb
Vol. XLVI, No. 55
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1964
.«•
CA 4-3916
SFA plans
year round
operation
Simon Fraser Academy will become the first full-time
Canadian university to operate without a summer holiday
period.
—don hume photo
HANGING FROM ROOF of Frederick Lasserre building, workmen clean nature's debris
(blush) from outside walls as part of Buildings and Grounds spring cleaning program.
Elsewhere on campus, students found another   sign of spring—crocuses.
Federal loan plan
but scholarships
OTTAWA (UNS) — A program of interest-free loans to
university student has been announced by the government in
the Throne Speech.
Under the plan, interest-free
loans will be available throughout a student's years at school
and for  one year  after.
It is understood loans would
be limited to $1,000 a year to a
total of $4,000, starting next
year.
No indication of the length of
time permitted for repayment
was announced.
The plan does not eliminate
the Liberal government's 1963
campaign promise of 10,000
scholarships at $1,000 each, but
a government spokesman said
it would probably retard the
scholarship plan's implementation.
University president John
Macdonald welcomed the announcement, but had no comment on what would happen to
the 10,000 Liberal scholarships.
'This is highly desirable. It
will be welcomed by all uni
versifies.
"It will provide insurance
against able students being
prevented from going to university for lack of funds."
AMS president Malcolm
Scott said the loan program
would provide much needed
student aid.
But, he said, the scholarship
program  should  continue  and
hailed;
delayed
the loans should not be considered as a substitute.
Government    officials    said
persons wishing the loans will
(Continued on Page 2)
SEE: LOAN FUND
Chancellor Dr. Gordon
Shrum said Wednesday the nev
school will operate on a trimes
ter system composed of three
16-week semesters.
Students will be permitted to
attend the school for all three
terms, but only two will con-
stittue one year's credit.
A student attending all sessions could complete a degree
program in three years under
the plan.
Dr. Shrum, in announcing
the scheme, said advantages of
the system are full-time use of
facilities, quicker education for
those who wish it, and a financial saving to students and community.
Dr. Shrum said the three-year
term will ensure that the library, laboratories, and lecture
rooms are used to maximum
capacity.
"For the individual student,
too, all-year operating can be
cheaper. Many students earn
very little in the summer. They
would be better off borrowing
money, going through university more rapidly, then moving
into employment or graduate
work.
"Formal education is taking
far too long," he said.
Dr. Patrick McTaggart-
Cowan, Simon Fraser's president, said the system allows for
greater flexibility.
"Courses can be planned on
the basis of the 16-week term,
and students can enter at the
beginning of any term, instead
of just once a year."
He said there would be ad-
(Continued on Page 3)
SEE: SFA
U Thant instead of Lenny
They're playing 'safe'
By JOAN GODSELL
Lenny Bruce isn't coming to
UBC.
Special Events' committee
decided Tuesday it would be
poor taste to bring the controversial comedian to UBC one
week preceding Open House.
•    •   •
Rick McGraw, chairman of
Special Events, said administration officials advised
against it when he went to
see them.
"They suggested it wasn't a
good idea," he said, "but they
wouldn't have stopped us if
we brought him in."
Bruce was banned from
Vancouver 18 months ago after a one-day show at Isy's, by
LENNY BRUCE
, . "in poor taste"
city    license    inspector   Milt
Harr ell.
"His appearance would have
been below the standard of
this committee, although some
people think Bruce has something to say," McGraw said.
He said it would cost $1,250
to bring Bruce to UBC, although part of this might have
been paid by the 7 O'clock
Show.
•   •   •
Speqial Events is now co-
negoti.. ing with the administration to bring U Thant,
United Nations Secretary-
General.
U Thant has not been
banned in Vancouver yet.
NEW ARTS Undergrad president is Chas Pentland, Arts
III, who was elected with
280 votes Wednesday.
Nearly 14 per cent of arts-
men voted.
Red Cross
dishing out
crash gifts
If you bleed you'll get a car
sticker—but not from Sir Ouvry's boys.
The Red Cross has entered
the sticker racket and will give
students who donate blood to
the annual drive in the Armory
a gold sticker with a red cross
on it.
In case of an accident, the
donor sticker indicates the
driver carries a blood-donor
card with his blood group on it.
Red Cross officials says the
system has been used effectively in Quebec.
They say it makes handling
accident cases easier because
blood type can be easily identified by merely reading the
card.
More than 30,000 of the
stickers will he distributed in
B.C. this year.
Latest standing in the campus
blood drive are listed below.
Figures indicate percentage of
a quota set for each faculty by
the Red Cross.
Agr. 65, arch. 40, arts 32,
comm. 37, educ. 28, eng. 32,
for. 66, frosh 19, grads. 14,
home eco. 44, law 9, med. 31,
nurses 40, pharm. 34, phys. ed.
42, science 50, soc. work 6.
FROSH
OFF COUNCIL
SEE PAGE 4 Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Bunny baker
Secret of
the sticky
cinnamon
By LORRAINE  SHORE
What's the secret behind
UBC's famous "sticky" cinnamon buns?
A Hungarian baker named
Mrs.  Grace Hasz.
Mrs. Hasz personally makes
all of the university's 115
dozen cinnamon buns every
day.
Her work starts at 2 a.m.,
in the old cafeteria.
She finishes at 8 o'clock,
in time for the warm buns to
be delivered to all the other
food service units on campus.
Mrs. Hasz has been working
at the university for the last
15 years, but started making
her buns only six years ago.
So far she has resisted any
attempts to mechanize the
process.
A dough-rolling machine is
available in the new cafeteria,
but Mrs. Hasz prefers to roll
them by hand.
What's the recipe Mrs. Hasz
uses?
It includes 100 pounds of
flour, one-third of a sack of
sugar, six gallons of milk, ten
dozen eggs, three pounds of
yeast, three pounds of cinnamon and eight to ten pounds
of margarine—per day.
However, the actual baking
process varies daily.
"An expert like Mrs. Hasz
goes by the feel of the dough,"
said Mrs. Mary Stovell, cafeteria dietitian.
"That's why no-one else can
duplicate the buns."
An apprentice will have to
start the training program
soon.
Mrs. Hasz is reaching retirement age, and she speaks
of leaving in the not too distant future.
And the secret of the sticky
bun leaves with her.
Flying flag
means death
LONDON, Ont. (CUP)—UBC
thinks that it's got flag problems.
The University of Western
Ontario only flies a flag when
a member of the faculty dies.
The administration says it
costs too much money to fly the
flag at other times.
Thursday,  February 20,   1964
ROGER McAFEE
Lone sniper
shot down
by SUB gun
A lone sniper took a potshot
at the new student union building Wednesday.
But several pro-SUB guns
rolled out and mowed him
down.
George Hollo, Ed. I, asked
200 students gathered before
the library at noon: "Why
should the AMS play around
in a new building?
"Let them, play around in
Brock Hall."
Roger McAfee, AMS president-elect, joined Hollo on the
cement-block soapbox, and
fired off a round of his own.
"This building is supposed
to be more than a shell. It's a
program, too.
"I agree with you," McAfee
told a heckler. "The present
AMS program is lousy.
'(But why?" Speakers have
no place to go. There are only
eight clubrooms in Brock Hall.
There's not even a decent place
to go for coffee," he said.
Hollo backed down, "I'm not
against the SUB. I'm only
against having no choice in the
matter of paying for it."
There will be a referendum
on it Feb. 28 and March 2 to
decide whether to finance the
building on a 15 or 30-year
plan.
Charlie Boylan, campus
Communist leader, took the
cement block floor.
"I urge you to vote against
the fee increase," he said. "But
I'm not against the building."
Indions take English
INDORE, India (CUP) —
Delhi university has decided
co introduce English literature
as an elective course for the
B.A. degree.
Macdonald appoints four
to '64 faculty positions
President John Macdonald has announced four new
appointments to the UBC faculty.
The appointments, all at the rank of assistant professor,
are affective July 1.
Dr. James F. Richards will join the department of
poultry science in the faculty of agriculture.
Dr. Julian V. Minghi will join the department of geography to specialize in political geography and the geography of Europe.
Charles R. B. Dunlop will join the faculty of law.
Dr. Leif-Norman Patterson will join the department
of mathematics, received his bachelor of science and doctor
of philosophy degrees from the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology.
Impasse in Montreal
Council censures paper;
editorial staff resigns
MONTREAL (CUP)—The 22-
man editorial staff of Le Quar-
tier Latin has quit because it
was censured by the University of Montreal student council.
Staff members of the paper,
the undergraduate newspaper
at the university, handed in
their resignations after the
council passed a "vote de
blame" against Pierre Emanuel Garon for an editorial
which appeared  Jan.  30   .
The editorial, Mgr. Lussier
et le rapport Bouchard, was a
bitter denouncement of an
alleged text-book monopoly
and Mgr. Lussier's connection
with it.
The paper has been consistently critical of Mgr. Lussier,
rector of University of Montreal.
During a cafeteria strike last
fall, the paper, in a front-page
editorial, demanded his resignation.
A provincial gove r n m e n t
inquiry into the text books was
told Mgr. Lussier received
$10,435 for serving as an adviser to a school magazine.
The editorial in Le Quartier
Latin said:
"There are two alternatives
to choose from: Either the
rector knew that he had been
dishonest in combining the two
duties, or else he did not know.
"If he did not know, he is
a poor fool, totally unaware
of the situation (un pauvre
type totalement depourvu).
"If he knew and nevertheless exercised the two func-
tions simultaneously, he
showed us that he is a shabby
petty individual (un etre mes-
quin) for whom the individual
LOAN
(Continued from Page 1)
be required to pass a simple
requirement test.
They refused to indicate the
type or extent of the test, but
said it would not be a means
test of students' parents.
The government conferred
with the Canadian University
Foundation, representing universities and colleges throughout the country, before announcing the plan.
Dr. Geoffrey Andrew, executive director of CUF, said he
hopes it will be the first step
in developing a comprehensive
aid program to universities and
students through federal-provincial co-operation.
good is preferable to that of
the community."
The university student council (AGEUM) split 19-12 on a
censure vote after more than
two hours of angry debate.
The council said it should
be regarded as a warning.
The editorial staff regarded
it as an indication the council
did not have faith in the way
Le Quartier Latin was being
operated.
The staff agreed to stay two
weeks until the council finds
a new staff.
Co-director of the paper,
Michel Beaulieu said that he
and his partner, Guy Bertrand,
wil not stay after that time.
"For the others, I cannot
speak," said Beaulieu. "We all
agree with the stand taken. I
don't believe that anyone will
back down and return."
Beaulieu said that during
the two-week period during
which the staff remains, there
will no longer be an editorial
and the masthead is being
omitted.
NEW
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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.
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Direct enquiries to: Rev. John Shaver,
Hut L-5, UBC
Local 255
Alma Mater Society
OFFICIAL NOTICES
Applications Are Now Being Received
For The Following Positions:
1. Three (3) assistants to the AMS Treasurer
Duties: To assist the Treasurer in the general performance
of his duties, to receive specific assignments concerning the activities of the Society, and to sit on
the AMS Finance Committee.
2. One (1) Finance Committe Membership
Duties: The financial management of the society and
legislation on AMS finances and related subjects.
3. Secretary: Finance Committee
Duties: To act as recording Secretary of the AMS Finance
Committee. This position is ex-officio and nonvoting. The secretary will also act as liason with
the Brock Management Committee.
Qualifications:
A general interest in student affairs and a reasonably wide knowledge of the AMS activities and organizations. Some experience in the financial aspect of
AMS subsidiary organizations is desirable.
Information regarding these positions can be obtained
from the AMS Treasurer's Office, Brock Hall. Please
address written applications to the Treasurer's Office.
The closing date will be March 1, 1964.
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 Thursday,  February 20,   1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
Ron
QUIXOTE
Aw, fer God's sake, Ornstein.
(Easy, Jack, I didn't mean
that.)
What I mean is: All right,
already, we give up. we believe, oops, don'i believe, I
mean.
In God, that is.
You've convinced us, Jack.
See? We've all gathered in
front of the library — burning bibles, kicking theologs
and chanting: "Bad God, Bad
Religion, It's all a Big Lie."
• •    •
You showed us the Light,
Jack, you led us out of our
woeful ignorance. Those dirty
old Christians sure were giving us the gears, all right.
We believe, Jack, we believe. In you, that is.
God knows (slips, again.
Sorry, Jack.) we should.
You've been pounding it into us for years.
You finally got through to
us, and only because you had
the foresight and perseverance to continue your crusade
against religion and for sex.
We didn't take you seriously, at first.
• •    •
Every time you took a
strip off some apparently inoffensive Christian we just
thought you were trying to
titillate the Frosh or get a
rise out of Beth Wood.
Same thing every time you
revealed unto us the truth
about sex.
Those stories about the
Swedes yukking it up in coeducational dorms—hot stuff,
all right, Jack.
But it took us quite a while
to, tumble to the idea you
were trying to tell us something.
Good thing you stuck with
'er, Jack, otherwise we might
never have realized how
hyprocritical dirty old society
really is.
Yessir, we'd never have
known the Christians are just
out to make dupes of us all,
or that it's perfectly okay to
go knock up the girlfriend
and spite society.
• •   .•
But we've all come 'round
to the right way of thinking,
thanks to you, Jack. No longer will we allow our elders to
pull the wool of convention
or morality over our eyes.
No sir, Jack, any day now
we'll band together and sack
St. Mark's College. Not going
to have any of those mealy-
mouthed Christians making
fools out of us.
And you can watch for a
sharp rise in the illegitimacy
rate, Jack, because we're not
taking this lying down.
We're enlightened now
Jack. Enlightened all to hell.
We're down on religion and
up on sex — and we owe it
all to you.
But can we prevail upon
your fine, noble crusading
spirit for just one more favor?
Will ya shut up. Jack?
Bikes bonned
BERKELEY, Calif. (CUP)—
Bicycles have been banned at
the University of California
here following a rash of accidents involving pedestrians
and cyclists.
—don  sunshine  picture
SUN GLINTS off cars in Brock parking lot as campus
bathes in spring-like weather Wednesday. Actually, our
photographer didn't have any picture ideas, so he took
this  hackneyed sunny-day shot.
Councillors decide
Blazers wasteful,
booze tasteful
By AL BIRNIE
Student council may have given up clothing, but they
can't kick that nasty booze habit.
Despite advocating the aboli-
Good guys
are getting
hard to find
And his was, too
Lectures dull
prof professes
By AL DONALD
Most last lecturers seem to like lecturing.
But Tuesday's last lecturer
wants to limit the number of
lectures given at the University.
He was speaking at the Arts
undergraduate "Last Lecture
Series" in which professors
give the lecture they would
deliver if it were their last.
Dr. F. C. Hardwick said
that the lecture system discourages the student from
thinking for himself.
"Teaching  becomes   synony-
SFA
(Continued  from Page  One)
vantages for the faculty also.
"At present, hundreds of
university professors descend
on libraries like the British
museum every summer. They
can't even get seats," he said.
A UBC spokesman said there
are no plans to institute the
trimester system here.
"The UBC Senate has not discussed to date any change in its
present system of operation,"
he said. "I know of no plans
for such a discussion."
During the summer at UBC,
a large faculty of education
program is offered in addition
to a limited number of arts
courses.
Simon Fraser is expected to
open on Burnaby Mountain in
1965. The first semester will
run from approximately Labor
Day to Dec. 18. The second
semester will be Jan. 23-April
23, and the third May 2-Aug.
20.
mous with telling," he said,
"education becomes something
of a pipeline. The student may
be denied the most important
activity of university life —
the reaching and testing of his
own generalizations based on
his own discovery.
"Thus the student does not
become a scholar but a perpetual pupil," he said.
The effect of Hardwick's lecture was felt by students even
before it ended. The crowd of
150 students slowly dwindled
to about 75 by the time the professor had finished.
Professor Hardwick cited
the cases of two small colleges
in the United States where the
lecture system has been supplemented with tutorials, seminars, and a good library.
He said that the lecture originated in early universities
when they were the only
method whereby the student
could   obtain   information.
"With the onset of printing
and the wide dissemination of
books, the lecture took a less
important position in university life. Students began to
read and digest."
"Today, the dominant place
of the lecture has been restored.
"This fact can be seen by
the construction of university
buildings, he said.
"The whole education system cramjs students with a
mass of generalizations which
are regurgitated on examinations," said Prof. Hardwick.
tion   of   the   traditional   blue
blazers last week calling them
a "waste of student money",
council Monday night approved continuance of their annual
booze party.
The party is an annual affair, held each spring, with the
ingoing and outgoing councils
attending. It is designed to give
the new councillors a better
insight into council life.
Treasurer Chris Hansen,
speaking in opposition to the
motion to continue the party,
urged councillors to "give up
frivolous, superfluous affairs".
"Anyhow, I can't make it
this year," he added.
President Malcolm Scott defended the party, and booze
in general, as valuable and not
unreasonable in cost.
"It doesn't cost as much as
that Ubyssey bash," sneered
Scott.
(He was referring to The
Ubyssey's annual banquet: a
sophisticated affair at which
only tea and crumpets are
served.)
"And the Engineering organization would crumble
without all that free bear floating around over there," he
said.
Undergraduate societies may
be devoid of good workers.
At least undergraduate presidents seem to think so. As of
Monday night they had nominated only one candidate for
the annual Honorary Activities
awards.
• •    •
The awards are given by
council to students who have,
in their opinion, been valuable
supporters of undergraduate
activities.
Secretary Marnie Wright
told council nominations
would be held open for another
week.
"There should be more interest in this type of thing,"
she said.
• •    •
Students should go to their
presidents or the AMS office
with names and information
on people they think deserving
of the awards.
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
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we can do for you, here and now ? Drop in any time.
ROYAL BANK THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Bditoriai opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA
4-3242,  Loc.   26.   Member  Canadian   University   Press.
Authorized    as    second-class    mail    by    Post    Office    Department,
Ottawa,  and for payment of postage in cash.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1964
News item: Blue denim ousts blue blazers in Brock
The frosh fuss
Al Birnie, editor of the Frosh newspaper, was fired
for writing the following editorial. The Frosh newspaper
was cancelled following Birnie's removal and subsequent
squabble with Frosh president, Jason Leask.
There is a strong case for the elimination of the
Frosh Undergraduate Society.
First of all, what is FUS? It is 3,000 students, from
all walks of life and all interest categories, with the Frosh
Council as its elected, guiding body.
What is the purpose of FUS? It is to help orient
Frosih to university life, and to give them experience in
the workings of the university, in hopes that they may
prove useful and productive in the future.
Is FUS succeeding in its purpose?    I say it is not.
The Frosh Council, supposedly the guide of FUS,
is composed ctf Frosh who know as little about university life as any other Frosh. A presidential candidate in
the recent AMS election described the concept of the
FUS as "the blind leading the blind."  I agree with him.
FUS is supposed to be acquainting Frosh with university life—but the only way one learns anything about
it is by individual experience. With such a variety of
interests in the Frosh class, much individual knowledge
is gained, but very little of it passes on to others through
the FUS.
The individual gains, but not the group.
FUS should be scrapped, with two things to replace
it. First—a more efficient, bigger, and more comprehensive Frosh Orientation program. Pressure must be put
on the AMS to show them that effort in this area would
be extremely valuable—students become profoundly
shaped by their first year. A poor first year is a major
cause of apathy.
Secondly—more efficient and more organized absorption into specific undergraduate societies, which cater,
due to their nature, to more of the interests of the individual student than FUS does. This would be a big job
for tihese faculties, but they would be able to supply the
leadership so badly needed.
These methods may not be perfect, but they would
be much better than the present system.
The change would be a difficult task, but the trouble
forcing it through would be more than worth it. The
onus is on this year's Frosh, and this year's intelligent,
energetic upperclassmen.
Lost marbles
Well, they've asked for our comments on the impending break-up of the great Canadian marble game.
Since we don't have time to write a brief to our
self-appointed saviors of confederation (the AMS and
CUS) we thought we'd record our opinions here.
Frankly, we're getting a little sick of our whining
and foot-stamping French-Canadian playmates.
It seems that if we don't play by their rules they're
going to pick up their steelies and cobs and go home.
Big deal!
We don't suggest we can have a good game by ourselves, but we don't think they can either.
And, it seems to us, perhaps a little more understanding would result if for once English Canada, faced
with the wild threats of ifuzzy-thinking French radicals,
responded once with a similar, resounding: Big Deal!
Our first suggestion to the biculturalism commission
would be short and simple!   Iteck it up.
When you do, tell Prime Minister Pearson that his
first step in handling the French situation should be to
stop twitching like that every time he hears a French-
Canadian accent.
The same applies to CUS. It's about time somebody
told the French to forget their demands for equal representation to the English.
They know as well as we do, their demand is unrealistic. But they'll take as much as they can get as
long as no one stops them.
We'll start the process. We'll say again—it's about
time someone put the frogs in their place.
The lily-pond?
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How to cut the library buzz:
join Tommy Wu's press gang
By TOMMY WU
Two students were taken to
Wesbrook hospital with stab
wounds Tuesday after another
brawl in the College Library.
Does that sound farfetched? Read on.
Monday noon I took part in
a gang action which, if it's indicative of a trend, will lead
eventually to full-scale riots
in the College Library.
• •    •
More than seven frosh were
gathered in a noisy group
playing bridge, a rule-breaking but not-uncommon occurrence in the first and second-
year study area.
Driven past the point of endurance, a student finally
asked the group to quiet
down.
No response.
After another 10 minutes
of boisterous interference, the
student who had protested before got up to complain again.
This time 12 other students
sitting around got up and went
with him.
• •    •
Only the superiority in
numbers of the peacemakers
prevented an outbreak of violence, for when the card-
players had broken up their
game, one of the cardmen
muttered with great high
school bravado:
"Someone is looking for a
punch in the face."
Mrs. E. F. Hoge, head librarian for college, said that
students are responsible for
their own discipline.
"The commissionaire is
only there to prevent untoward accidents," she said.
But students are showing
absolutely no sense of responsibility, she added.
She explained that the incident of the card players had
been reported to her, but that
she had sent for the commissionaire rather than intervene
herself.
"I refuse to take the responsibility," she said.
"I'm here to help, not to
discipline."
That puts the onus on the
students.
I suggest there are two alternatives left to regain quiet
in   the   library
•    *    •
First, the library, could set
aside certain areas of the
study-halls for study, as the
Special Collections Room is
now generally considered.
The other alternative is one
that could lead to a few lead
sentences like the one that
kicked off this column.
What I propose is a Wu
Anti-Noise League.
If we get enough members,
it should be possible to have
just one member on duty for
each hour of the day.
He could patrol up and
down in college with a bell
in his hand. If a noisy group
or individual refused to be
quiet at his suggestion he
could ring the bell.
• • •
After that it would be the
duty of all W.A.N, leaguers to
assist the member on duty in
evicting the person or persons
responsible for the disturbance.
After a few pitched battles,
people would come to the
study-halls to study, and the
Wu Anti-Noise League could
cheerfully  disband.
I know this isn't what Mrs.
Hoge had in mind for library
discipline, but I'm sure it
would work.
The university s here
After a full year of brain-
scratching, finagling, and general passing the buck by the
PTB (powers that be) we
have finally seen the establishment at UBC of an Academic Activities Committee,
standing for "the creation of
an academic atmosphere at
the campus."
The Academic Symposium
which is held annually at
Parksville has been the first
significant attempt to provide an informal atmosphere
for open discussion on this
subject.
Evening academic sessions
attracted a large number of
faculty and students. A number of weekend Symposia
were organized, including the
Summer Seminar on Latin
America, the Fall Symposium
on "Individual in Mass Society" and the Spring Symposium on "Marriage and Morality." More than 500 students
have shown an active interest in these activities.
The Academic Activities
Committee has been established to coordinate and initiate such programs. Tentative plans include a science
symposium and a symposium
on bi-culturalism. This committee will also coordinate
and support the programs of
an academic nature being put
forward  by other  clubs
The majority of participants agree that the real atmosphere of a university is
created through this type of
program. Tuum est: the university is here .
—Hardial Bains Thursday, February 20,  1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Squash Frosh
Editor. The Ubyssey:
Three cheers for Al Birnie.
I fully agree with him that
the Frosh Undergraduate
Society should be abolished.
As the FUS does not feel
that such a suggestion should
come from the editor of that
society's newsletter, I should
like to put forth such a proposal myself.
The vast majority of first-
year students feel no allegiance Whatsoever to the Frosh
Council. First year science or
even first year arts sounds
better than mleekly declaring, "I am a frosh."
Not supported, the Frosh
Council is a waste of student
money; money that could be
better spent if given to the
other undergraduate societies.
The Frosh Undergraduate
Society as it exists is a useless, expensive, and for the
most part amorphous organization that should be abolished as soon as possible.
TERRY SIMPSON
Science I
Feather-bedding
Editor, The Ubyssey:
While sitting in Brock Wednesday, I watched some of
the university's buildings and
grounds employees move four
partitions Which now contain
tbje advlertisements for the
new student union building.
I was amazed at the slackness of the outfit. It took four
of these hardy men to move
one section, then later they
started putting a dolly under
the section to make it easier,
still using four men.
-After three-quarters of an
hour, they were still playing
around.
I have also seen some of
these illustrious workers raking leaves. They are so slow,
1 get tempted to demonstrate
to them how to be a little bit
quicker.
If Dr. Macdonald wants
more money for his university (I call it his because it
no longer seems to belong to
the students) why in the heck
he doesn't lay off some of
these useless, slack B and G
"workers"?
ROD ELDRIDGE
Science  III
Gift of gob (?)
Editor. The Ubyssey:
In reply to the comment
in the Feb. 6 Ubyssey by a
member of the so-called communications media on campus, commonly known as
"Radsoc", we, the members
of a famous Common Room to
which you made reference,
wish to speak!
It is not the music that we
object to, but the interjected
comments of the disc-jockeys
often makes us violently ill.
Assuming, of course, that
you wish to please your listening public, we would like to
suggest that comments be
minimized. This will improve
the disposition of the listeners and will probably save
certain individuals from being forced into learning to
swim before spring.
If this sounds like a threat
— IT IS!
Guardians of Aggie status-
quo
Nauseating
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Just as I begin to believe
in hum|an sense and tolerance,
I find myself exposed to the
nauseating tripe written by
Nancy Colbert, Mickey Mouse
IV, in last week's Ubyssey.
I had previously assumed
that a democratic society
would allow people to believe
what they wanted and to express themselves.
Miss Colbert has just insulted the electorate which endorsed the Communist candidates, and, although not personally a Communist, I would
invite her to go to hell.
REG HANDFORD
Science II
• •    •
Sports mess
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Admiration is in order for
the learned and virtuous UBC
alumnus, Fred Fletcher, who
has, in his article, 'Pox on.
Athletics', convinced me that
a scholar contributes more to
society than an athlete does.
Of course he does. However, instead of pretentiously defending 'good old UBC,
with its revered sense of values, Fletcher should look at
some facts: 1) UBC has a high-
pressure, American - bred,
winner-type basketball coach.
2) UBC sends its basketball
team 18,000 miles a year (a
North American record), at
obviously great expense. 3)
UBC plays Oregon State
clearly looking for athletic
recognition.
There remain two choices:
1. Drop all spectator sports,
then install a new program
wherein all students and faculty do calisthenics every day
from 8:30 to 9:30 — which is
what you want, isn't it, Mr.
Fletcher?
2. Admjit we're in this
sports mess anyway, and
grant athletic scholarships.
VICTOR  BANNO,
Science II
• •    •
Two flogs
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Recently, I became involved in a heated discussion on
the subject of whether Canada should have two flags —
one for the French Canadians
and one for the remainder of
Canadians.
At first, I was convinced
that the idea of two flags was
utter folly. I'm not so sure
now. Since a flag is merely a
symbol, would it not seem
logical that two flags for Can-
EDITOR: Mike Hunter
Associate --
. Keith Bradbury
News	
._    Dave Ablelt
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 Morxis
REPORTERS AND DESK: Mike
Vaux, Terry Hilborn, Lorraine
Shore, Tom Mix, Al Birnie. Al
Donald, Joan Godsell, George
Reamsbottom, Norm Betts, John
Kelsey, Graeme Matheson, Tom
Wayman sat on the desk, he
usually sits on a  chair.
ada could symbolize a country divided as to nationalities,
yet united under a common
land?
This way, we could have a
flag(s) and the French would
be properly  represented.
LES GROBERMAN
Ap. Sci.  Ill
Sex, sex, sex
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Being and amateur sociologist and artsman, I have
finally concluded that all
engineers and sciencemen are
frustrated.
This becomes evident
through the contents of their
newsletters. Sex, sex and
more sex. The poor fellows
are so inadequate in reality
that erotic fantasy is the only
thing left for them.
These "men" are obviously
sick. Their bodies and minds
are  starved for fulfillment.
The Arts paper shines forth
in its chastity. Its cleanliness
radiates its golden message
throughout every corner of
the campus. Surely this is an
indication of maturity, psysi-
cal and mental.
AN ARTSMAN
Reactionary
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I resent having a Conservative idealist from as afar
away as Duke University
sticking his talented nose into UBC athletics. Our athletics are at enough of a handicap without being subjected
to reactionary criticism from
outside.
Mr. Fletcher's suggestion
that we in Canada lack a competitive spirit is pure hog-
wash. Perhaps Fletcher lacks
competitive drive, though I
doubt it. It is people like him
who are mlost driven by burning ambition.
I agree with Robert Banno
and Dan Mullen that athletic
scholarships given to students
of outstanding merit with the
ability to meet academic requirements would be a real
boon to UBC.
A PROUD CANADIAN
Mr. Fletcher spent five
years at UBC. one of them as
a sports writer for The Ubyssey. The fact that he is reactionary, cynical, and bigoted
is in no way related to the
fact that he was also a Ubyssey editor — ed.
A re-vote
Editor, The Ubyssey:
At a meeting last Thursday
(at which only one-tenth of
the members were present)
the grad class decided that
their $5,000 gift to UBC
would be a fountain for SUB.
They rejected the alternative
of buying books and periodicals for the library. This de-
cision on the part of the so-
called educated people is
appallingly stupid and selfish.
At a time when students
and faculty alike, are crying
for more classrooms, better
professors, and more books,
to present UBC with a fountain is an insult.
I demand a re-vote on
this question, so that the
other 90 per cent of the grad
class may have an opportunity to express their
opinion.
SYDNEY de BRUYN
Arts IV.
Have your personality analysed.
Know your Strongest Aptitudes.
Reveal your unconscious traits.
Send ten words, name, address,
and two dollars to:
HANDWRITING CLINIC
Box 4273, Vancouver,  B.C.
AUTHORS   AGENCY
Bring     your    manuicripti,     stories,
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SPECIAL STUDENT PASSES AVAILABLE AT A.M.S. OFFICE
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.
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Constant research, new ideas and inventions result in
better contact lenses being available to our clients. However, it is still true that success with contact lenses depends in large measure on the wearer being properly
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lenses of the highest quality, courteous service from experienced fitters.
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"Ask Your Doctor'
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OPPORTUNITIES  IN SOCIAL WORK
The Department of Social Welfare of the Province of
British Columbia has openings in various parts of the
Province for professionally trained Social Workers with
M.S.W. and B.S.W. degrees, and for persons with a Bachelor of Arts degree, who are interested in this type of work
and wish practical experience before proceeding to professional training.
Effective April 1, 1964, the following salary scale will
come into effect:
MASTER OF SOCIAL WORK ' ___ $400-$538 per month
BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK .   _ $423-$495 per month
BACHELOR OF ARTS      __     $355-$409 per month
These position carry the usual Civil Services benefits of:
• GROUP INSURANCE.
• COMPREHENSIVE MEDICAL COVERAGE.
• CUMULATIVE SICK LEAVE.
• SUPERANNUATION PLAN.
Interviewers will be on Campus during the week of February 24th to see persons interested in these positions and
appointments can be arranged through Mr. Hacking at
the Office of Student Services. Arrangements for interviews off Campus at other times can be' arranged by
writing or telephoning the Training Supervisor, Department of Social Welfare, 800 Cassiar Street, VANCOUVER
6. (TELEPHONE No.: CY 9-0131.)
COMPETITION No. 64:97. Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 20,  1964
To Joe  College
for  his  building
What does $5 fee increase really mean?
By SUB PLANNING COMMITTEE
The issue is not yes or no for SUB.
SUB will be built despite the outcome of the
referendum next week.
The issue is whether the students want to
take a voluntary increase of $5 in their AMS
activity fees for the next 15 years.
Why is it imperative that students of this
session vote for the increase?
First, they must save $1,500,000 in interest
which would accrue over the 30 year financing
period.
•    •   •
Next, they must think of the burden which
they would be placing on the student in the future. Future students would not be able to start
on the second stage the capital cost of which
could be saved in the interest paid over 30
years.
Third, the Board of Governors will not support the SUB without a 15 year financing program. Their decision is based upon the absurdity
of the additional $1.5 million interest and the
burdening of students 15 years longer than necessary.
•    •    •
If the referendum fails the AMS will have
to re-negotiate with the Board on the longer financing scheme which may take six months.
Regardless of the outcome of the fee referen-
rum, SUB will go ahead with the present facility list.
The facilities are not in question on this
referendum. The building has already been accepted. This referendum is asking for an increase
in AMS activities fees from $24-$29 for fifteen
years. That is the only issue.
SUB Planning Committee members and Student Councillors will be available in Buchanan
204 every day next week at noon hour to answer questions on the fee referendum. They will
explain any questions which students have about
the increase in fees.
It must be pointed out that the building
which students have voted to build is comparable in cost and size to Buchanan or the first
unit in Simon Fraser Academy as pictured in
the local dailes last weekend.
Questions & Answers
BU 204
Noon  hour      Feb.  24-28
Students who would vote "NO" to the referendum and force the building into a 30 year
program will likely help make the last few payments for the building through their own child's
student activity fees at UBC in 1994.
The responsibility should be shouldered for
15 years so that the second and third stages of
the building can be added by 1994.
Raising the fees for student projects is not
without precedent. The Gymnasium was built
in 1951 through an increase of $5 as was the
Brock Extension and Residence in 1958. The
people who took the increase in fees did it for
our use, not theirs.
•    •    •
What does the five dollars mean to Joe Student? It means 50 cups of coffee. It means two
cases of beer. It means a tank of gas.
The UBC student activity fee is $24. Comparable universities such as McGill and University
of Toronto are much higher.
McGill University pays $40, Queens University pays $45, Victoria College $29, U of A (Edmonton) $34, U of A' (Calgary) $32.50, U of
Sask. $32.50, U of Manitoba $24.50.
Loyola College pays $30 while Dalhousie
University pays $26. Kings College and Memorial University pay only $22 but Mount Allison pays $30.
•    •    •
It is easy to see that McGill pays a much
higher activity fee than UBC and they are not
building a new Union. University of Toronto
had their (now inadequate) Union donated to
them by Raymond Massey. Their fees are still
higher than ours.
UBC is not the lowest on the fee scale but
they are far from the highest. UBC students can
afford to take an increase if they are like the
average Canadian student.
Starts Monday and all Next Week
U.B.C AUDITORIUM - 8:30 p.m.
EXTRA ADDED PERF.-DUE TO UNPRECEDENTED DEMAND-THURS. 12:30 P.M.
UBC Musical  Society's  1964 production directed  by   James
Johnston. Choreography by Grace MacDonald.  Orchestra by
Bev Fyfe.
An all-star cast of 60 in the celebrated Broadway Musical Hit!
Tickets now at AMS, Brock Hall. Monday, 2 tickets for $1.00;
Public Perf. Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.: $2.50, $2.00, $1.50. All seats
Tuesday, Wednesday, 75c; Thursday Mat. 50c.
reserved. At Famous Artist's Box Office, Hudson's Bay Co., or
Brock Hall. Reservations: MU 1-3351 or CA 4-3242.
AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT, PURCHASE TICKETS NOW ! Thursday,  February 20,  1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
JOE ALEXIS
... big game
T-birds
taking
big step
By GEORGE REAMSBOTTOM
Ubyssey Sports Reporter
Highly rated Vancouver Firefighters of the Pacific Coast
Soccer League play the Thunderbird team noon today at the
stadium.
Athletic officials hope the
game will be a major stepping
stone towards UBC's acceptance into the Senior Coast
League.
But this will only happen if
the Birds prove they are strong
enough to compete successfully
with PCL clubs and show that
they can draw students to the
stadium.
The records indicate they
can do both. In four games
with Coast League teams last
year the varsity team won
three and tied one. Despite
their record, the team was denied admission into the senior
league.
Both home games also drew
well. Close to 1,500 fans
turned out for each game.
Last year the PCSL refused
UBC's application to become a
member for three reasons.
First, they were unconvinced the Birds could come up
with consistently good teams
year after year.
But the varsity club needs
only one more win to cinch
their second straight mainland
first division soccer championship, which weakens this argument considerably.
Secondly, there "was the problem of scheduling. UBC games
will probably have to be
played on Thursdays at noon.
Vancouver entries in the
Coast League were concerned
UBC would play on the weekends and possibly steal fans
from the downtown games.
Finally, there is the problem
of attracting consistently large
numbers of students to the
games. If past enthusiasm for
top soccer action continues, the
problem will disappear.
Jim Jamieson and Joe Alexis, two of the mainland first
division fullback all-stars, will
be playing with the champion
Birds.
The match with the Firemen
is the second annual game to
raise funds for muscular distrophy. Last year's contest
ended in a 1-1 tie.
The Firefighters are currently in third place in the
PCSL,
10,000 a year
Tools' disappear
from med centre
By JOAN GODSELL
More than 10,000 mice and rats, some guinea-pigs, and
an occasional raMvt Rrn iir<*J each year at UBC.
Seven cases of these rats ar
rived at UBC this week from!
the United States.
They are the tools of the Cancer Research Centre, located in
the medical complex.
Dr. R. L. Noble, Director of
the Centre, said, "Some of the
animals are in-bred and used
for leukemia research and
others are for growing cancerous tumors."
The cost of research is $1.25
million yearly.
"It is mainly supported by
the people of British Columbia," said Dr. Noble.
"It doesn't cost the university
anything," he said.
The centre is one of several
similar units across Canada.
Its connection with the university is quite remote, although
it functions like a university
department.
All senior people at the
centre do some teaching, but
research is their main interest.
"We have appointments in
the basic science department,"
said Dr. Noble.
There are also about twelve
graduate students working at
the centre, as well as several
technicians.
The centre isn't conducting
any tests at present on smoking as a cause of cancer.
Dr. Noble said, "There have
been some tests with animals,
but no startling results. I only
know what the statistics say."
Dr. Noble smokes a pipe.
Dance stickers
face the music
Take Notice that the
Discipline Committee of the
AMS will investigate the
use of gummed labels to promote Science Undergraduate
Society and Engineering
Undergraduate Society activities at a hearing 12:30
p.m. Monday, Feb. 24th in
Bu. 222.
GRADUATES
Once or twice each year, employment needs arise in a little
known industry which present
unique opportunities to young
men. The qualifications for the
work are a minimum of a Bachelors in any discipline, a liking
for good books and the ideas
they contain, a desire to excel
in business, a liking for academic people and campus life,
some degree of flexibility regarding travel and relocation, and
the. old stand-bys like ambition,
liking for hard work and advancement opportunity. Primarily the work consist of interviewing college professors with a
view to discussing their text and
reference book requirements, and
arranging to publish appropriate
text and reference books which
they may want to produce. Unique earning and advancement
opportunities exist in the work.
If you are interested, contact Mr.
Miles Hacking at the placement
service today and arrange for
an appointment with Mr. Eric
Campbell, Divisional Manager,
Prentice-Hall of Canada Ltd.,
Publishers who will be available
for interviewing today and Friday.
Outdoor club
whistling
in the park
The  Varsity  Outdoors Club
3 investigating cabin sites  in
the Whistler Mountain area an-
tipicating the early completion
of a two-stage ski lift.
Wednesday the club approved the appointment of Charles
Daughney, grad studies, as
Whistler Cabin co-ordinator.
For several months the club
has been looking at land possibilities, financing and other
aspects of the proposed cabin.
Daughney's job will be to coordinate the work that has been
done and to complete the investigation.
The proposed cabin will sleep
about 100 people, contain
cooking facilities and a large
lounging area.
The 223-member club presently owns a three-storey
cabin on Mount Seymour and
formerly owned cabins on
Grouse and Hollyburn.
Whistler Mountain is 65
miles  north  of Vancouver
UBC goes on talent search
for summer student actors
For the second consecutive year, the extension department will conduct province-wide interviews and auditions
to select students for its 1964 summer school of theatre.
Sydney Risk, drama supervisor and director of the
summer school, will tour the province during March and
April to audition and interview prospective students.
In many instances the auditions and interviews have
been arranged to coincide with drama workshops to be
conducted by Risk.
GSA NEWS
Editor:   Mike  Reimann
Ghost Writer: Gus
Reporters: Ha!
Well people, we have
that lean and hungry look
for Lent. Thigs are much
as evhr. nothing's changed includgin the ditches
and the pot holes in the
parking lots sao we are
left literarily speechless!
The survey sheet requesting your views about the
GSA News will be there
for another week in case
there is another one percent of the Graduate students who might wish to
comment . . .
MEETING
Next Monday evening at
7 p.m. in the Committee
room there will be a meeting of all those interested
in running for office in
the GSA Executive for
1964-65. The incumbents
will be on hand to explain
the various duties
involved.
The best-tasting filter cigarette Page 8
THE       UBYSSEY
Thursday,  February 20,  1964
'tween classes
DAVE JENKINS
. . . tells all
AMS asked
to loan
surplus cash
By AL BIRNIE
Council has launched a
probe into the possibility of
setting up a loan fund for students.
Tentative plans call for the
money to come from the AMS
budgetary surplus.
• •    •
Trish Kemptston, Physcial
Education president, suggested
to council Monday that a committee be set up to look into
the chances of setting up the
fund.
"With council raising an uproar over UBC's fee increase,
saying that more money should
be made available to students,
I felt that we should do something along those lines ourselves," said Miss Kemptston.
"The committee should look
into the surplus, and see how
much could be made available."
• •    •
"It fluctuates, but at present
it is about $48,000, of which
approximately $20,000 is in
cash investments," she said.
Council appointed Miss
Kemptston as chairman of the
committee, with treasurer-elect
Kyle Mitchell as her assistant.
Who's  got
the flag
Sir Ouvry Roberts, head of
the ceremonies department at
UBC says he wants his flag
back.
"This flag is brand new,
very large and costs about
$50," Sir Ouvry said. "We
want it returned, please."
It was taken last week from
the main mall flagpole.
President will
bare CUS policy
Dave Jenkins, CUS national president, will speak on
The Canadian Union of Students: Its purposes and policies,
Monday noon in Brock.
• •    •
PHYSICS SOC.
Pean H. E. Duckworth will
speak on "weighing atoms"
noon today in the Hebb building lecture theatre. The lecture is sponsored by UBC
Physics Society and the Canadian Association of Physicists.
• •    •
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB
Archaeological collections en
display, Archaeology lab, Old
Arts basement, Thursday,
12:30-4:00.
• •    •
STUDENT  COMMUNIST
CLUB
Rae Murphy, national secretary of the Young Commfunist
League, speaks on "The Postwar generation, Canada-
USSR". Noon today in Bu. 100.
• •    •
ROD AND GUN CLUB
Bill Sinser, trainer of champion dogs, speaks in Bu. 216,
noon today.
• •    •
FOLK SONG SOCIETY
General meeting and members' concert, noon today in
Bu. 203.
• •    •
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL
Hillel special events week
"Image of man" series continues in Bu. 104 at noon hour
this week.
• •    •
NUCLEAR  DISARMAMENT
CLUB
The Role of Canada in Disarmament: panel discussion
with audience participation.
• •    •
VARSITY CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Dr. Paul Schrotenboer
speaks on "The impact of
Atheism", Friday noon in Bu.
106.
• •    •
LAST MINUTE TICKET
SALES
Tickets available for Vancouver Symphony concerts on
Feb. 23 and 24. Meredith
Davies, conductor.
Head from UBC
MONTREAL (CUP)—A
UBC graduate, Michael McCa-
hill, has been appointed head
of the technical services department of the University Library at Sir George Williams
University.
Senate fills out program
for UBCs first dentists
The faculty of dentistry will enrol its first class of
students this September.
The UBC Senate announced Wednesday it has approved admission requirements and first-year courses.
Candidates for entry into the new faculty must complete three years of pre-dental work in either the faculty
of arts or science at UBC, and obtain a minimum average
of 65 per cent.
Students admitted to first-year dentistry in September
will take three courses in anatomy in the faculty of medicine; biochemistry, physiology, oral biology and restorative
dentistry in dentistry.
Tuition fees in dentistry are $611 per year, including
AMS fee, the same as those of the faculty of medicine.
Parliament gets
'smock' opening
KINGSTON (CUP)—The
Queen's University model
parliament had a new twist
this year.
It was opened by the
Queen—or rather a male
student impersonating the
queen. Pregnant and all.
The Queen's journal described the occasion in a
front-page story.
THE VANCOUVER
SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA
conducted   by   Meredith   Davies
Tues., Feb. 25th in the
Auditorium at 12:30 p.m.
Admission 25c
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
Slacks Narrowed
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville St.
study
cram,
.notes
quotes
A   irr_-_-w _-vwk
yawn
dawn
pause
things g()
better.i
,-rwith
Loke
C'wQi
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