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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 28, 1964

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Array —don hume photo
SPARRING MATCH between AMS president-elect, Roger McAfee, president Malcolm
Scott and 500 SUB supporters and scuttlers chased the seagulls from the library lawn
and studiers into the stacks Thursday. That's Roger urging students to vote "yes" on the
fee referendum tomorrow.    Scott later urged   the same thing.
Vol. XLVI, No.  59        VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28,  1964
48    CA 4-3916
CUS changes mind, bows
to scholarship opposition
Canadian Union of Students
has given up the fight for the
10,000 $1,000 scholarships promised to university students by
the Liberal government.
Dave Jenkins, CUS national
president, said in Edmonton
Thursday the scholarship program may be unconstitutional.
He told UBC council Monday
that French-Canadian opposition to the plan on this grounds
has caused CUS to reverse its
stand on the plan.
"Perhaps we shouldn't have
brought it up in the first place,"
he said.
Jenkins said alternatives to
the Liberal promise of interest-
free loans and the 10,000 scholarships    would    be    equal
From alumni pot
$12,182 given
to sports arena
The UBC Alumni Association has given $12,182 to the
Winter Sports Arena.
The gift, announced Thursday by Alumni Annual Giving
Committee chairman Rod Macdonald, is part of the almost
$90,000 which has been given
to university projects by the
alumni this year.
The $90,000 collected by the
committee in 1963 was up 143
per cent over the previous year.
•    •    •
Other major gifts were: The
President's Fund, $13,140; the
MacKenzie - Alumni Regional
Scholarship, $14,700; and the
Frederic Wood Theatre Foundation, $13,000.
More than $21,000 went to
scholarships and student-aid
"The gift will be a great help
in our program of expansion
for the Winter Sports Arena,"
AMS president Malcolm Scott
said Thursday
"I hope the alumni see fit to
contribute further gifts in the
The alumni also donated
$1,000 towards the new Student Union Building.
The grant to the Library
operating fund was doubled
from last year to $6,000.
Athletics received a $2,000
grant, with a further $5,510 for
the Olympic hockey team.
A $3,000 special scholarship
was established to attract an
outstanding student to UBC for
graduate work.
Other beneficiaries of the
alumni fund were: university
nurses' scholarships, $1,071.50;
Friends of Agriculture,
$4,657.75; Dean E. D. MacPhee
Commerce Alumni Student Aid
Fund, $2,015.50; Granville
Mayall Memorial Scholarship,
$550; York Lectureship Fund,
$500; Library Building capital
contribution, $552; and Victoria University, $1,165.
amounts given in benefits by
the federal government—either
by direct tax deducations or
by making industry - given
scholarships tax deductible.
Meanwhile, AMS president
Malcolm Scott says he has
written Prime Minister Lester
Pearson asking him to resolve
the difficulty—either by implementing the scholarship and
loan plans or putting the question before a federal-provincial conference at the end of
• •    •
"What we object to is the
Liberals' stalling," Jenkins told
UBC council. "We'll take
something else besides the
CUS got the Liberals to promise the loans and scholarships
before the last federal election.
But French Canadians consider
the federal scholarship and
loan plan an infringement of
provincial rights, Jenkins
A CUS conference on the
program called for an interpretation of the British North
America Act on the matter,
Jenkins said. In Edmonton, he
called for an immediate Commons debate to settle the issue.
• •    •
Jenkins   explained   that   if
the federal government says
money granted to students is
for tuition to certain institutions, Quebec considers this
federal interference with provincial control of education.
"If the provinces want to
change the BNA Act, let them
go ahead," he told UBC council. "I'm not advocating such
a change."
vote today
on fee hike
Students go to the polls today and Monday to decide
whether they want to raise their AMS fees $5 to pay for the
proposed student union building.
To pass the referendum will
require a two-thirds majority
and about 20 per cent of the
student vote (2,900 of UBC's
14,720 students must vote).
AMS president Malcolm
Scott said the vote is being held
over two days so that it will
closely approximate the first
vote on the SUB, Nov. 22.
At that time students approv
ed the SUB by 71 per cent, but
turned down the $5 fee ■ hike
by a small margin.
President Kennedy's assassination interrupted the voting
Friday, Nov. 22, and it had to
be continued the following
Today and Monday the vote
will take place at 13 polls on
campus from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Polling stations will be:
Brock north, Brock south, bus
stop, engineering, college library, new education, Buchanan
(in front of Dean Gage's office; Bu. 104; and in the commerce wing), Wesbrook, gym,
physics and law.
Value of the building is about
$3.9 million, of which students
will pay $2.9 million, plus interest.
Interest    over   the    30-year
financing plan without the $5
fee increase is $2.9 million.
If students vote for the additional $5, raising AMS fees
from $24 to $29, they will save
$1.4 million interest on a 15-
year financing plan.
Thursday more than 500 students batted about the pros and
cons of the student union building $5 fee increase noon in
front of the library.
AMS president Malcolm
Scott and president-elect Roger
McAfe took on all comers for
one and a half hours.
Scott said if the referendum
is not passed, construction will
be held up several years until
the AMS acquires enough capital to go ahead on a 15-year
The meeting was held to give
opponents of the $5 increase an
opportunity     to     state    their
Charlie Boylan, president of
the   campus   Communist club,
said   the   government   should
>ay for the building.
Boylan also pointed out that
the $5 fee hike had been rejected by students in the November referendum, and suggested that the entire referendum on SUB be put to the vote
Scott said a new referendum
would be held if a petition to
that effect collected 500 signatures.
Bill Piket, Arts IV, said that
an approval of the SUB fee
raise would destroy any basis
students might have for argument against the $50 fee hike
by the administration.
. . . blinded
Word from
the top —
it's academy
Dr. Gordon Shrum brought
UBC students greetings from
the mountain-top Thursday.
Shrum prefaced a talk on
Peace River power with: "I
bring you greetings from the
Shrum, co-chairman of the
B.C. Hydro, is also chancellor
of what UBC students call
Simion Fraser Academy, a new
institution to be built atpp
Burnaby Mountain.
He told 200 students in
Brock he hopes to be able to
use university students on the
Peace project this summer.
"But. we'd like the students
to be able to work later into
the   wjnt(er.
"It's too bad Simon Fraser
isn't in operation on the trimester system yet," he said.
"Then we could give you all
summer jobs."
Under the trimester system,
a student could work from
late August to the middle of
The trimester system is composed of three 16-week units.
Shrum warned students not
to stampede the Peace Power
Constructors' offices looking
for jobs.
There will be only a limited
number of part-time jobs available,  he  said.
(See Page 3) Page  2
Friday,  February  28,   1964
There's gold too
UBC's new public image
— fruit flies and peas
"Fruit flies, garden peas and
Panning gold, water bombing, and a Japanese garden
and Chinese pagoda in the
With displays like these,
UBC is hoping to win friends
and influence people at the
sixth triennial Open House
Mrach 6 and 7.
• •    •
Thousands of students are
working on displays and projects ranging from the liquefi-
cation of nitrogen to the providing of baby-sitting services
for children of the 100,000
Purpose of Open House, said
Ed Lavalle, chairman of the
70-member committee planning the event, is "to communicate to the people of B.C. the
problems of higher education
in the province and to show
them what goes on at their university."
• •    •
UBC president John Macdonald, presiding over his first
Open House said, "It proclaims
our determination to move forward into the second half of
the twentieth century."
A special design committee
has used 4,000 yards of burlap,
hundreds of sheets of plywood,
and innumerable feet of cardboard constructing signs for
the displays.
All booths  and  signs  have
.   .  . communication
been co-ordinated into an overall plan by the committee.
Other committees have
found 600 pretty guides, provided first aid posts, and rented busses to bring visitors who
park at the back of student
lots  onto the  campus.
Arrangements have been
made to bring high school students and clubs to the campus
in special groups.
AWS planning
vanishing act
The Associated Women Students are going to vote themselves out of existence, and they think the AMS should do
! the same.
Eighth time
for sappy
Sap still flows strong from
the veins of the Foresters—
they've won the inter-faculty
blood drive for the eighth time
in a row.
Foresters retain the Globulin Goblet after bleeding 133
per cent of their quota. Agriculture, donators of the Goblet, were second with 116 per
cent of their quota.
Others followed with percentages indicated in brackets:
Blue-blooded Science men
(72), Pharmacy (67), Engineering (66), Home Ec. (55),
Medicine (50), Nurses  (50).
Comerce (49), Arts (46),
Architecture (45), Physical
Education (44), Education (36),
Frosh (30), Grad studies (22),
Law  (22),Social Work  (10).
Beta Theta Pi won the inter-
Greek competition, and Fort
Camp won the inter-residence
"We want to show the public what UBC is like," said Lavalle, "but it will be a little
larger than life."
Some of the highlights:
Student members of the
RCAF reserve will re-enact the
first balloon launching by the
Montgolfier brothers in France
during the time of Louis XVI.
They will be dressed in authentic period costumes.
• •    •
Forestry will drop water
bombs from a low flying helicopter in the stadium to demonstrate modern fire fighting
A Grand Moot Court will be
staged by the Law faculty, and
campus political clubs will allow visitors to the visitors gallery in Model Parliament.
Romance Studies will offer
expresso coffee to guests, and
right next door Slavonic
Studies will be giving Russian
• •    •
The unused well in the Library will contain a huge display by architecture students
which the visitor will perceive through sight, touch,
sound and smell.
Geophysicists will display
four meteorites, and metallurgical engineering will give old
gold plated medallions. Education will take up the whole
of the College of Education in
projects showing advanced
teaching methods.
The Armory will be devoted
to displays by campus clubs.
Malaysia spotlighted as
IH presents panel, film
Feature-length film on Malaysia followed by a panel
discussion will foe held Sunday night in International House
at 7:30 p.m.
The panel will include two students from South-East
Asia, Prof. Noel Hall of UBC's Commerce department, and
moderator C. H. Smith, a Victoria teacher recently returned
from South-East Asia.
H. Teweau
(Science 51) says:
I think matter is that which does —
when you step into the future without
a good banking connection at...
w 3 warn (mpim
Bank, of Montreal
@cuuuU& 'pOnt ScucA fan StudetUi.
a big step on the road to success is an early banking connection
Judy Fox, AWS Public Relations Officer, told The Ubyssey
a general meeting would be
held at noon March 4 in Bu.
202 to consider the motion to
dissolve the association.
"We have outlived our usefulness," Miss Fox said. "The
meeting is merely to get
enough people to okay the dissolution."
"And for that matter, the
AMS has outlived itself too."
She said an ideal women's
organization would have to be
more comprehensive than is
"A new organization would
be responsible for a great deal
more than this year's AWS
executive," she said.
"They would be more closely affiliated with the AMS,
and   its   facilities."
She said the AWS has sponsored fashion shows, frosh orientation programs, and the
Womens Athletic Association
"I don't know who will sponsor these things in the future
if the AWS is dissolved," she
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Page 3
BARE BONES of Tower of Man get finishing touches from
sciencemen Don York, Sc. 3, above, and Bob Barrney,
Sc. 2, in the middle. Tower is Open House symbol of
Tower awaiting
colored boxes
What's 40 feet high and is blue, red, green, and white?
Pape raps
fact lack
on Quebec
Student news services aren't
doing their job properly, a
prominent ban-the-bomber said
Arthur Pape, executive secretary of the Canadian Campaign fbr Nuclear Disarmament told a UBC audience that
Western students are not properly informed on the problems of French Canada.
He laid the blame at the feet
of the student news media.
"You don't know anything
about the revolution in Quebec here,"  he said.
Pape said the problem is
not only one of language but
also of economies.
"Quebec, like most of the
provinces needs more money,"
he said.
He said money for economic
development in the provinces
should come from the federal
defence budget.
Fees may jump
HAMILTON (CUP) — Government cutbacks on residence
construction grants will prob- j been approved by the Univer-
ably cause tuition fee increases j sity of Texas Board of Regents,
at Ontario universities, accord- J General campus housing at
ing to the president of the ; the university is still segregat-
University of Waterloo. ed, however.
Answer: The Tower of Man,
of course.
The Tower of Man is what
that column of scaffolding on
the Main Mall in front of the
library will be by Monday.
On Saturday, sciencemen,
who have been commissioned
to build the tower for Open
House, will add 147 multicolored boxes to the structure.
The result will be a symbol
of man's evolution and attainments.
The tower was designed for
Open House by architecture
student Allan Bell.
Sciencemen who put up the
scaffolding Thursday were
pleased with the design but
admitted they didn't understand it.
"It might look good at night
with the lights on," one of
them said.
The tower will be lighted
from the inside.
But there was doubt as to the
stability of the structure.
"If we do get a gale, I don't
think it'll stay there long,"
said another regarding the
slightly swaying tower.
Touch of color
for Texas dorms
AUSTIN, Tex. (CUP) — Bi-
racial housing for married students and summer students has
River generates enthusiasm
- but for now that's a
The Peace River project
hasn't started to generate power yet—but it has generated
lots of enthusiasm.
Dr. Gordon Shrum, co-chairman of B.C. Hydro, generated
some in Brock Thursday as he
described the giant power project.
He told 200 students the
amount of fill required for the
dam would build a wall nine
feet high and 12 feet wide from
Vancouver to Halifax.
• *   •
The reservoir behind the
dam will be five times the
size of Okanagan Lake or twice
the size of Atlin Lake, B.C.'s
And by 1975, when the
whole project is finished, it
will produce almost twice the
present 1.3 million kilowatts
now produced in all of B.C.
"That's pretty fair," said
Shrum, "keeping in mind we
have only 1.7 million people
He said the total cost of the
project will amount to about
$700 million.
• *    •
"And remember it took the
whole of the United States to
build the Panama canal for
only $364 million and we're
spending $700 million here
"It wouldn't cost them much
more than $500 million to
build another canal," he said.
"Perhaps we'll give them some
of our equipment when we're
through with it."
Shrum also explained why
he was in favor of selling Columbia power to the U.S.
•    •   •
"We have an unfavorable
trade balance with the U.S.
and this will help.
"After all, we sell them
nearly $1 billion and buy back
$1.5 billion worth of goods."
"And it's not a raw material
really," he said. "It's like sell
ing them processed water and
our supply is unlimited."
Shrum said he thought the
Columbia treaty would go
down in history as a "text
book treaty" to be followed bv
other nations negotiating on
international water basins.
•    •    •
"It's the case of a small
country making an agreement
with a large country.
"And both sides are reasonably happy with the lump sum
payment of $254 million to
B.C.," he said.
Emergency fund proposed
as use for AMS surplus
' AMS surplus funds could be used for an emergency
student loan fund, student council was told Monday.
Trish Kempston, physical education president and
chairman of the surplus loans committee, said many students ask Dean Gage at this time of year for loans to let
them finish the term.
"Dean Gage says there is a definite need for an emergency funds to cover these requests," said Miss Kempston.
"The money could be made available to him to hand
out at his discretion."
AMS president Malcolm Scott called for a further investigation of the legal aspects of making the loans, and an
audit of how much of the surplus is in loanable cash.
A full report will be made to council next Monday.
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he best- 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.
Winner 1963-64 Canadian University Press trophies for
general excellence and editorial writing.
""  *V -'f^"-*"
Keep it quiet
It's not really any of our business, but we feel we
must slip a word in wedgewise to the student council
at the University of Alberta.
The august members of said body are no different
from most officials when it comes to newspapers, it
seems. They have minds like ready-mix concrete—all
mixed up, and permanently set.
The Edmonton branch of the Cement Set recently
confiscated the Open House edition of The Gateway,
their fine student newspaper, and attempted to fire the
editor because the content was not all sweetness and
Newspapers that are read by the great, glorious general public must not be controversial, the council said,
they should be "promotional and laudatory." How often
have we heard that line? '
And all this fuss despite the fact that the editorials
concerned merely stated the students' worries that
they were being priced out of an education by rising
tuition fees. Now if that isn't a legitimate worry that
tihe student paper should shout to the whole world
about, then we'd, like to know what is.
We're afraid too many people in official positions
have a strange, queasy outlook on publicity. Too many
student councillors, professors, administrators, and businessmen have the feeling that a report in a newspaper
will suddenly bring the world crashing down around their
We mustn't release this or that to the press, because
it will ruin our chances of completing the deal. Or,
worse still, if the paper gets it, and spreads it all over,
what will people think?
As examples of this line of thought, we give you our
engineering president, who doesn't want any publicity
over a report that employers a_e discriminating, because
it may leave a bad taste in peoples' mouths. Doesn't
discrimination leave a bad taste in his?
Or the UBC adminstration, which is in a constant
state of sweat each year for fear that something in the
newspapers is going to hurt their chances of getting
money from the provincial government. What rot.
Obviously, Mr. Bennett doesn't care about what's said
in the papers, because, despite the most adverse publicity imaginable, he gets re-elected every time. Besides,
he knows far better than the newspapers what's going on.
And our CUS president, Dave Jenkins, who was positively quaking with the fear that some Quebec newspaper
might get hold of that nasty Ubyssey editorial and smear
it all over the face of Confederation. Why, we just about
split up Canada the other day, to listen to Mr. J.
For the record, we'd suggest these people stop taking newspapers—and themselves particularly—so seriously. Stop reading evil into the wise words of the fourth
To the Edmonton student council, we'd suggest, with
the utmost arrogance and contempt, that they let The
Gateway decide what to put in The Gateway.
To the Alberta editors, we extend our deepest understanding.
And to you, faithful reader, we extend this editorial
and eight glorious pages of college newspaper, with the
firm belief that what you read will be considered promotional, laudatory, and, above all, completely confidential.
Actually, I agree that there must be a more serious aspect of University existence than
good dress . .. ifs just that, at the moment, I simply can't remember what it is. Er, have
you a feasible suggestion?
Bicultural 'problems   disappear
in  I'esprit ot Quebec's carnival
Mike Hunter
Associate   „
_ Keith Bradbury
__    Dave Ablett
Managing _.
George Railton
City    __    _
_ Mike Horsey
Don Hume
. _      Ron Riter
Sports   Denis  Stanley
Asst. City __ Richard Simeon
Asst. News Tim Padmore
Senior  Maureen Covell
Senior   Donna  Morris
Happy frogs in the Ubyssey
swamp were Al Donald, Prank Lee,
Al Birnie, Janet Matheson, Sheliegh
Karen Hume, Mike Bolton, John
Kelsey, Joan Godsell. Croaking from
the desk were Mike Vaux and T.
I was standing on the banks
of the St. Lawrence, waiting
for the famous Quebec Carnival ice canoe races to begin.
Though I was cold as hell, I
didn't mind the delay, for it
was French Canadian culture
I was about to see. In fact,
I was so bubbly about it all I
decided, seeing the old gentlemen standing beside me was
obviously, by his quaint dress,
a habitant, to make contact
with the people.
In my most rehearsed
French   and   most   elaborate
Chris Wootten is a UBC
student on an exchange
scholarship to University of
Western Ontario.
gestures, I said to him, "Ah,
Monsieur, pensez-vous que ce
soit le meilleur endroit pour
regarder la course?"
He looked at me quizzically.
I was hardly prepared to repeat 'it—after a moment he
muttered ... "I don't speak
My habitant turned out to
be a grandfather from Springfield, Mass. Later, when I
asked the "Madison Avenue"
type on my right what time
he thought the race would begin, I was politely requested
to parlez en francais.
•    •    •
Take my word for it—you
can gather up all those notions of the gay, red-checked
habitant   carrying  his  maple
sugar bucket and singing
Frere Jacque and file them
with the Bicultural Commission. If they ever were so,
they certainly are not now.
In fact, I noticed in particular the number of alert,
well-dressed people in Quebec-
type you see in the "on the
go" advertisements. But the
Quebecois still know how to
have de toon temps, and a
good time they have, at the
Quebec City Winter Carnival.
Indeed, if you enjoy running, singing and dancing
through cold snowy streets
barely the width of an automobile; if you find it rather
fun to stumble through conversations with French-speaking waiters, policemen, and,
better still, young ladies; and
if you don't mind sleeping in
any old place you can find
even if it happens to be under
a table in a corridor of the
Chateau Frontenac, then you'll
fit perfectly into the mad,
happy world of the Quebec
•    •    •
Although only 10 years old,
the Quebec City Winter Carnival ranks with the two other
famous pre-Lent celebrations
in the Americas — at Rio de
Janeiro and New Orleans.
From January 23 until the
eve of Ash Wednesday, despite the bitter cold, thousands
jam Quebec City.
The ultimate source of
I'esprit des Quebecois is seen
in the people and their pre
parations. The people of Quebec City are delightfully
flamboyant — they lead the
singing and dancing, and their
laughter is heard everywhere,
so absorbed in l'emotion of the
marching bands and la magnificence of the floats that the
one-and-a-half hours of standing in the cold night air is
hardly noticed.
But on a different level, one
realizes another less obvious
but highly important quality
in Quebec City. Le Carnaval
brings out a gaiety among
Quebecois and visitor alike
that transcends the grim reality of la sparatiste feelings.
One hasn't time to remember
the pompous war-lord attitudes of many English Canadians to their French counterparts, nor the latter's extreme
bitterness for this. At Carnival time, the people know but
gaiety and warmth.
Indeed, les anglais essayai-
ent de parler en francais and
the Quebecker, in English.
And a comradeship is realized—a comradeship that all
men of a country should feel.
When I left Quebec City,
much of the frustration and
pessimism I have known in
studying the French-English
problem was cleared away by
an irrational but very real
glimmer of hope—a hope that
some day we in Canada can
put aside our differences and
assume the precious potential
of our bilingual, bicultural
heritage. Friday,  February 28,   1964
Page 5
Critics1 Page
jubilation ai
Pop Art stepped out of the
newspapers and into real life
in the musical society production of Li'l Abner. All the
comic strip creations came
dancing and prancing onto the
stage. The plot centres about
the fact that unless something
of value can be found in Dogpatch, the government will use
it for a bomb testing site. In-
' termingled with this is the fate
of Sadie Hawkins day and the
love of Daisy Mae and Li'l
• •    •
Although the first three
scenes were sluggish, the
whole play took on vitality and
depth with the rousing and energetic Jubilation T. Cornpone
song. I think this was merely
opening night jitters.
Pat Keenen played a convincing Mammy Yokum, along
with lively Dave Overton as
Pappy. They both have clear.
and strong voices. Bob Silverman very skillfully played
Marryin' Sam. He has a strong,
but not clear enough voice.
Jim Poyner almost hesitantly
portrayed the bashful Li'l Abner with Angela Gann as his
innocent and sweet Daisy Mae.
However, when they sang their
duet Angela's voice was hidden by Jim's deep bass. After
watching the realistic performance of Bill Hartley, I believe
in Evil Eye Fleagle. Gerry
Cook very defiantly played the
terror of Dogpatch, Earthquake McGoon.
• •    •
All the cast except Mammy,
Pappy, and Fleagle wavered
between character and actor.
At times the character was on
the stage, very well; and then
the individual actor was reciting the lines, very badly.
The dancing and orchestration was well synchronized but
the singing was at the standard
of a drama club rather than up
to the musical society level.
—hci.old shachter
AaJtsA pAcdte
■ Of course, anything was
bound to seem good after
Mavor Moore's Julius Caesar,
but Malcolm Black's production of Harold Pinter's The
Caretaker can stand deserving
of praise in its own right.
Some flaws in direction: the
three actors in this delicately-
wrought play must never play
to the audience; on occasion
they do, as when Davies does
a "bit" with a child's carriage
or mugs ever so slightly with
his shoes at Aston. These get
a big laugh but destroy the fabric of the play.
More serious is the handling
of lighting in Aston's speech at
the end of Act II.
The whole point of this difficult speech is the effect it
has on Davies. By playing the
speech in total darkness except
for the spot on Aston we forget Davies; if we think of him
at all it is as being fast asleep
and oblivious to Aston's terrifying disclosures.
This has been a good season
for David Hughes and he adds
fresh laurels with his portrayal
of the old man, Davies. Every
gesture, every intonation seemed right. My only quarrel is
with his make-up -job which
seemed patently greasepaint.
Everything has to be right in
this play, dammit! and Davies
wearing make-up makes him
look  like an  old  drag  queen.
• •    •
Peter Ha worth, as Davies'
cerebral pal, Aston, had a
little difficulty at first but
then settled beautifully into
the part. He must never appear as an overt menace to
Davies and this he sometimes
Douglas Chamberlain completed the cast, as Mick. I
would have preferred someone
a little older; those fresh rosy
cheeks smacked more of the
truculent teenager than the
menacing adult. But as with
Hughes, and Haworth when he
had settled into the part,
Chamberlain played the part
to the hilt: every action, every
intonation just  right.
• •    •
Louise Glennie's costumes
are perfect, Michael Johnson's
set, adequate: it lacked the enclosed feeling so necessary.
But final praise must be reserved for director Malcolm
Black, who did such a fine job
with the Playhouse's first production, The Hostage, and here
shows he is just as at home
with the delicate nuances of
Pinter's play as he was with
the robust energy of Behan's
—ken  hodkinson
Wodtoh" h
After four years Betty E.
Box and Ralph Thomas have
come up with another Rank
(J. Arthur) production of the
now    famous    Doctor    series.
•    *    •
Before this Doctor in Dis-
rVess came Doctor in the House
('53), —at Sea ('55), —at Large
(T6), —in Love ('60). Of course
this film stars Bachelor Dirk
Bogarde, Number One at
British box offices, as the
eligible Doctor, Simon Sparrow. With him (and playing
the same role as in previou:,
Doctors) is that epitome of the
stock character, James Robertson Justice as the stormy Sir
Lancelot   Spratt.
The plot is too thin, almc~t
wholly composed of sequences
that confusingly jump back
and forth. Gallant Simon Sparrow, in contention with student doctors over an attractive
patient, puts himself in the
driver's seat when offering to
take her home. Thus starts the
film putting Sparrow on the
right lover's lane. Sir Lancelot
slips his disc and meets therapist, Iris. As he is antagonistic
to all but himself, she has to
take a firm hold of the situation — and his spine. Crushed
in love, he commences the
sleepwalking  bit.
•    •    •
On the other side of the mulberry bush, Dirk Sparrow and
Simon Bogarde accidently (?)
meet another cutie, Mylene
Demongeot as Sonja. However,
the Swedish muscle-builder
doesn't suit him any more
than Delia, the prospective
movie star who left for Rome.
Getting thoroughly enmeshed
in the mulberry bush, Sir
Robertson Spratt finds his
loved therapist therapetting
someone else.
These were the major happenings,-subordinated here and
there b^minor events that led
coherence astray. Such things
as Sir Lancelot visiting a
weight-reducing home and the
insertions of those superfluous
scenes apologetically attempting to show a serious view of
hospital life. In this film it's
completely out of place and besides being inconsistent it's
just plain drippy.
—david curnick
and pJwfound
Vancouver audiences enjoyed an excellent and diverse
programme last Sunday afternoon, by the Vancouver Symphony, conducted by Meredith
Guest pianist John Ogden
gave a unique performance of
Piano Concerto in E flat major
by Liszt, a piece teeming with
virtuosic passages. Mr. Ogden
evoked a grand feeling of
meaning from the concerto
which seemed to give it new-
•    •    •
Ravel's Concerto for Left
Hand was requested by the
Austrian pianist, Wittgenstein,
who had lost his right arm in
the war. Ravel, a Frenchman,
and therefore his political
enemy, could have justifiably
refused, but he fullfilled the
request with this concerto,
which is a remarkable piece
in both piano virtuosity and
musicianship. Mr. Ogden's performance of it was both dramatically thrilling and brutally
A pleasant surprise was the
introduction of the winner of
the Metropolitan Auditions,
Lois Gyerica of Vancouver.
Her extraordinary range was
shown to full advantage in her
performance of Verdi's Ernani
Involami, accompanied by full
In contrast to the Symphony
No. 5 in B flat major by Schubert, which abounded in vitality and grace, the Daphne and
Chloe Suite by Ravel was ethereal and rich in sound. Because of both the excellent
standard of performance and
Ihe versatility of the programme, the concert was most
—jean  ethridge
"dlahbah" a
Mai cut-up
In its present production of
Rossini's Barber of Seville the
Vancouver Opera Association
proves once again the vitality
of its concept of comic opera.
Whatever reservations one
may have about the quality of
this oft-times ludicrous comedy, one must admit that designers, directors, and performers achieved a remarkably unified sense of period and style.
To one accustomed to loose
translations of foreign operas
presented in the orginal vernacular, the plebian vitality of
Boris Goldovsky's English
translation, projected so effectively by a well-balanced
cast, came as a bit of a shock.
Combined with frequent sequences of outrageously slapstick clowning, and quite exaggeratedly comic costumes,
the element of burlesque in the
original become hard to bear.
Musically the opera triumphed. Audience reaction was justifiably warm and immediate
to the overture; for the remainder of the opera the ensemble,
directed by Meredith Davies,
seldom lagged — not even during several moments of ipit
blackout at the beginning of
act one.
• • *
Although a little too dramatically heavy, John McCollum
utilized all his lyric talent as
Almaviva. Napolean Bisson
made a welcome return to the
Vancouver" stage, playing the
crusty of Dr. Bartolo with the
vocal and dramatic consistency
we have come to expect. Ju.s-
tino Diaz, although hampered
by his ridiculous costume
(black cossock, red tights, red
handkerchief, red umbrella),
made his Vancouver debut
both musically and dramatically memorable. His rich basso
combined unusual precision
and strong projection. Dorothy
Cole provoked renewed merriment with her every appearance as Berta, the slovenly
maid; her heavy mezzo-soprano
aided her in providing the best
characterization  of  the  night.
• •    •
The principal roles of the
capitalist Figaro and the captive Rosina were played with
equal enthusiasm by Alexander Gray and Reri Grist.
Gray was very well cast,
and seldom slipped from the
exhausting 'pace required of
the catalyst in the action. Miss
Grist, in a more complex role,
created a vivacious, vocally
secure character, although her
consistent sweetness allowed
little suggestion of the fiery
Latin temperament of the original.
Gail McCance's second and
third act set, with its graceful
double staircase and period
furniture, might well have provided a model for the Acts
themselves, and reduced their
continual overstatement to a
concentration on essen t i a 1 s
which were well enough projected by text and music alone.
—dave nordstrom Page 6
Friday,  February 28,   1964
. . . with swimmers to Sask.
travel to
UBC's Fencing and Badminton squads head out to Regina
this weekend to take part in
the   WCIAA   Championships.
Last year the Thunderbirds
Badminton team placed third
overall. The men's team finished second and the women's
team finished third.
Travelling with the men's
team are Geoff Atkinson, Eric
Sandstrom and Hugh Rothe.
The Women's team is made
up of Anne Knott, Barb North
and Cathy Chambers. Women's
coaches Mrs. Muriel Knott and
Mrs. Joyce MacDonald will accompany the team.
Fencers include Mary Cow-
ell, Lynne Ballinger, Kurt
Nielson  and Peter Roller.
Miss Cowell and Nielson
placed second last year in the
women's and men's competitions. Roller was WCIAA
champion in 1962.
Skiers chase
sixth title
UBC's women's ski team will be trying to make it their
sixth consecutive year as Pacific  Northwest champions at
Stevens Pass this weekend.
The team has won the two-
day meet for the last five years
Manager Nina Locke feels
the team should have no
trouble making it a  sixth.
"This year's skiers are some
of the strongest UBC has ever
had. The team is in good condition after dry-land practices
all year and actual skiing every
"And the competition which
is'entirely from the U.S. has
not been very good in past
"The only team that gave us
trouble last year was the University of Washington," she
The UBC team has the experience of three previous competitions behind them.
At the Junior Intermountain
Slalom on Mt. Seymore the
team's Junior racers came first.
The Tyrol Giant Slalom gave
them third, and the Vancouver
City Slalom Championships
saw the team take first, second
and third.
Following the PNW meet the
team will be entering the Flying Skis Giant Slalom, their
last  event of  the  year.
The seven skiers making the
trip to Stevens Pass this weekend are Nina Locke, Linda
Freeman, Sue' Workman,
Joanne Hamilton, Janet Harrison, Leslie Anglin and Anne
They are entered in both the
slalom and giant slalom events
Individual   and   team  trophies
will be awarded.
plays final
for visitors
Varsity field hockey team
will play for the championship,
Open House Saturday, against
India in the field behind Brock
Varsity goes into its final
game with a one-point lead in
the league with 20 points.
They have played 13 games,
won nine, tied two and lost
Their nearest opponents are
the Redbirds with 19 points.
India has not lost a game
since Christmas and coach Malcolm McGregor expects a tough
"We have to win this one to
claim the championship," ihe
Redbirds will be playing
third place Grasshoppers in
their final game.
UBC's Golds in second division have a mathematical
chance of coming out on top of
their league.
With three games in hand
they can gain six points to beat
league leaders Hawks, who are
five points in front.
The Golds have to beat the
Grasshoppers "B" for the
league championships in two
Bears have Mullins  Birds
on championship tightrope
One loss and the basketball season will be over. .
Two victories over the
University of Alberta-Edmonton Golden Bears will leave
the Birds in a first-place
deadlock with Saskatchewan's Huskies.
University of Saskatchewan finished its season last
weekend with a 14-2 record.
UBC goes into the Bear series
with a 12-2 record.
If a tie results, a two-game
total-point playoff will be
held at UBC during the next
two weeks.
Definite dates are not
known yet, because of the
conflict with the High School
Tentative dates have been
set for Saturday, March 7, in
the afternoon, and Monday,
March 9, in the evening.
Last weekend, the Golden
Bears, without first-string
guard, Darwin Semotiuk,
held the Huskies to ten and
three-point victories.
Coach Peter Mullins expects the Bruins to be tough,
but is confident of a UBC
Should UBC lose this weekend,  the games will be  the
. . . leaves Thunderbirds
last for captain Dave Way,
forward John Cook, and
guards Bill McDonald and
Gord Betcher.
These four powerful Birds
will be graduating and see
their last regular action
this weekend.
Way and McDonald both
played for Canadian Champion Lethbridge Broders last
John Cook was picked All-
Star after last year's Canadian Intercollegiate championships   in   Windsor,   Ont.
The Golden Bears are led
by Gary Smith, star quarterback for the Bear football
squad, and a 'WCIAA basketball all-star last season, and
6ft. 3in. centre Nester Kor-
Birds beat the Bears in
their first encounter this season.
Game times are 8:30 tonight and Saturday.
The Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic News Service's
Hugh Learmouth, who predicted UBC's wins over Calgary correctly, has moved
UBC into third spot lead by
Windsor and Acadia. Windsor has a 9-0 record.
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
Slacks Narrowed
549 Granville St.
Lynn Wheeler led Education to a first place finish in
the intra-mural ski meet on
Mt. Seymour last Sunday.
Dave   Hutton,   Frosh,   and
Ken   Downie,   Fijis,   tied   for
second, with Myles Bradford.
Ramblers, and Lome Murphy,
Education,   rounding   out   the
top   five   finishers.
Of 90 starters, only 45
racers properly finished the
course set by Ian Burgess.
For the remainder, confusion, desperation and gay abandon invariably led to disqualification or a simple "did-
Following Education in the
team results were Fijis,
Frosh, Betas and VOC respectively. Complete results will
be posted in the Gym when
In    the    Vancouver     City
Slalom   Championships    on
Grouse,  Sunday, the Thunderbird  Ski  Club  walked away
with  seven of a possible   12
•    •    •
Coach Liz Greene was first
in the woman's senior event,
with Nina Locke second,
while Barbara Deane and Sue
Workman placed one-two in
the Junior class.
Tom Jenkin and Gary Taylor were second and third respectively in the Men's Senior
class, and Tim Roberts second
among the  Juniors.
VOC elected Dave Higgins
to   succeed   president   Bruce
Soccer Birds
in exhibition
The Thunderbird soccer
team has a bye in Provincial
cup competition this weekend
and plays a exhibition game
against Italo-Canadians at Mclnnes  Field,  Saturday.
Needing one more win to
ensure themselves of a first
place finish in mainland soccer's top division, the Birds
will have to wait another week
for a league game.
The schedule has been interrupted by the Provincial Cup
Another game will have the
Braves meeting Thistles at
Gordon park Sunday.
McKnight at the end of this
term. Higgins defeated McKnight and Jim Fowler in
secret ballot elections held
Wednesday afternoon.
The four year club veteran,
and this year's Public Relations Officer will hold office
in what will likely be a most
eventful year for the club.
Receiving top priority in
the VOC business for next
year will be the proposed
Whistler Mt. cabin, which
will probably mean the sale
of the present cabin on Mt.
•    •    •
Lands and Forests Minister
Kiernan's controversial announcement permitting logging and mining rights in
provincial parks has VOC up
in arms.
Dan Phelps will be championing the cause of hikers,
skiers and outdoorsmen in an
attempt to stir up opposition
to this legislation.
He will be showing slides
on the deleterious effects of
such mining and logging operations in former natural
areas in Washington and Oregon in Chem. 150, Thursday
noon, March 5th.
Anybody is welcome to
come, and better still, offer
ideas in regard to this worthwhile cause.
Tony Ellis is leading a VOC
trip into the Diamond Head
area  this weekend.
Leaving Saturday noon, the
group will stay overnight in
a cabin adjoining the main
lodge, and on Sunday will
hike towards Diamond Head.
One of the frequently hiked
routes is from Diamond Head
across the neve to Garibaldi
Lake where there is another
cabin within easy hiking distance of Black Tusk
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Page 7
Guard Alec Brayden will
lead UBC Braves against Kamloops High School tonight at
six at War Memorial Gym.
Saturday's match featuring
the Braves and Lynwood
(Wash.) High School has been
Commenting on the Kamloops game Braves' coach Norm
Watt said, "We'll take them
by 35 points."
Kamloops is the number one
high school team in the Okanagan Valley and will represent
that district in the B.C. High
School Tournament next week
at UBC.
EDITOR: Denis Stanley
BRAVES IN STRIPED SHIRTS overpower Oregon State University Beavers in lineout, but
Braves lineman gets a fist in the face. Braves lost to Oregon 8-0 when the Birds, who were
scheduled to play, failed to return in time from UCLA. Three hundred fans watched
fhe hapless Braves go down.    Birds returned   late Thursday.
Absent Rugby Birds
have Brave substitutes
Oregon State University
Beavers defeated the UBC
Braves rugby team 8-0, Thursday afternoon in Varsity Stadium.
While the Braves were losing to the Beavers the Thunderbird rugger squad arrived
back from a disappointing
week in California.
In three games the varsity
team managed two ties.
Against University of California they tied 6-6 and lost
21-8, Wednesday against
UCLA they tied again with an
11-11 score.
The Braves, filling in for
the Birds who were unable
to return in time for Thursday's game, came up with a
solid team effort against the
much larger and highly rated
Oregon club.
In a game three weeks ago
the same Oregon team, who
are in top spot in west coast
intercollegiate rugby, had defeated the Birds 5-3.
Although the odds were in
favor of Oregon the Braves
seldom looked like losers. In
the scrums and in the lineouts
the Braves surprisingly were
able to hold their ground.
Among those beefing up
the Oregon scrum was footballer Bill Valley, a 230-
pound tackle. Adding height
to the Beavers on lineouts was
Steve Miller a 6-foot 4-inch
football end.
But Oregon was able to use
its advantage in size to force
the Braves passing rushes
backwards and consistently
bottled up UBC in its end of
the field.
Keeping on the pressure
paid off for Oregon when they
scored the first try on a Brave
The ball dribbled over the
goal line, a Brave tried desperately to kick it out but
missed and John Jordan fell
on the elusive ball for the
opening score.
Walter Candee made the
convert good and Oregon led
In the second half the
Beavers went out front 8-0
when footballer Miller broke
over behind a horde of blockers. The convert was missed.
Rugger   action   this   week
end finds the T'Birds playing
an exhibition game against
Trojans at Wolfson field, 2
p.m. Saturday.
Another game at the same
time in Wolfson field has
Phys. Ed. meeting Kats II in
Carmichael Cup today.
Thunderettes drop two
in championship series
UBC Thunderettes have only one more chance to preserve their hopes of winning the Vancouver city senior
women's basketball championships.
The Thunderettes dropped the first two games in the
best of five series against the Richmond Merchants to decide the city and mainland title.
The Merchants beat UBC Monday, 66-48, and again on
Wednesday, 57-25.
UBC must win the next game in order to stay in the
The winner gains the right to represent B.C. in the
Canadian women's basketball finals.
The Merchants won the finals last year and represented Canada in the Pan-American Games.
High scorers for UBC at Monday's game were Diane
Bond with 14 points and Barb Robertson with ten. On Wednesday night Marion Alexander scored six points.
Far-flung wing
set for U of T
TORONTO (CUP) — Construction of a $7 million "satellite" to the University of Toronto has been announced here.
Plans call for facilities for
transmission and reception of
lectures by television in the
ultra-modern complex, to be
built twenty miles east of the
present U of T campus.
see it this summer for
.97 A DAY
See Europe at lowest prices ever! Only $5.97 a
day on the "Club Special" - one of 11 low cost
tours offered by Canadian Pacific Airlines. See
your Travel Agent, any Canadian Pacific office
or   mail   coupon   for  free   24   page   brochure.
• CLUB SPECIAL - 57 days $340. Germany, Belgium,
Holland, Denmark, Switzerland, Austria, Yugoslavia, Italy, France, Spain.
Belgium, Holland, Germany, Austria, Italy, Switzerland, France.
• SCANDINAVIAN SPECIAL- 15 days $195. Holland,
Germany, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Belgium.
Tours include transportation in Europe, hotel accommodation, sightseeing, gratuities, some meals.
Canadian Pacific Airlines, Tour Department C
International Airport, Vancouver, B.C.
Please send 24 page brochure with complete itineraries
and costs.
Friday,  February  28,   1964
McCrae said Thursday preliminary timetables for final
exams will be up by end of
next week. All but education students start writing
April 14. Education exams
start April 10.
'tween classes
Greeks contend
they're worthy
UN Club takes on Alpha Tau Omega Monday noon in
Bu. 220 in inter-mural debating semi-finals. Resolved that
Greek letter societies are an asset to the university.
•    •   •
debut here
A three-month old child-
genius and an old pro from
Victory Square will make their
concert debut at UBC's Open
They will play such musical
greats as "Chopsticks" and
"Twinkle, Twinkle Little
Star" on a child's piano.
They will be rewarded with
The piano players are two
pigeons, and they will peck out
their tunes for Open House
visitors, March 6 and 7.
• •    •
The pigeons are being
trained by fourth year psychology student Keith Wood as
part of the Psychology Department display for Open House.
The pigeons can play 10
notes by pecking lights which
flash on the keys.
A perforated roll of paper
moving over a drum will turn
the lights on at the required
Wood spent about 30 hours
preparing the piano and electronic, equipment.
Now he has to train the
"The young one should be
no trouble," he said. "Its ancestors have been pecking for
"But the old one which
came off the street may have
been influenced by its previous
• •    •
He said he is putting the
pigeons in the psychology
lounge so they can get used
to people before their first
concert March 6.
"I don't want them to get
stage fright."
He said pigeons have already
been trained to guide missiles.
They ride in the nose cone
and when the direction should
be changed a light flashes on,
they peck at it and change direction.
"They are much more reliable than humans," said Wood.
"They just have to be hungry."
Elections and general meeting today at noon in Bu. 3218.
• •    •
Ian McNairn speaks on pre-
Columbian art today noon in
Lasserre 102.
• •    •
Talk by J. Ara on Spain:
1963 today noon in Bu. 202.
• •    •
Indian night features
speakers, dancers, slides tonight at 8 p.m. in International
House. Admission 75 cents.
• •    •
Sadie Hawkins Leap Year
Dance will be held in the
dance lounge Saturday starting at 8 p.m. Admission 50
cents a couple.
• •    •
Li'l Abner tonight and Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in Auditorium. Limited tickets available at AMS.
• •    •
General meeting Monday
noon in Bu. 203.
• •    •
General meeting March 12
at noon in Hut L-6 to revise
• •    •     .
Monday noon, Bu. 202 Film:
Night Children, non-members
10 cents.
• •    •
Dr. W. N. Holmes will speak
on Extrarenal Excretion in
Marine Vertebrates in Bio. Sc.
2321 noon.
• •    •
Film noon today, Rm. 19,
Psych Hut, Information
Theory, Non-members welcome.
• •    •
Films: En Bateau (Debussy
set to film) and Epaves, noon
today Bu. 205.
Meeting    Monday    noon,
Room 213 Memorial Gym.
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
Pastor H. Fox, CA 8-8166
11:00 Worship
10:00 Bible Study
Hut L4 — East Mall
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Stn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
CUS sets dates
for conference
Dates for the Canadian
Union of Students conference
and seminar have been set.
The seminar will be held at
Laval University from Aug.
31 to Sept. 6, and the conference at York University from
September 10 to 16.
Frank Willerd, CUS representative at UBC, said the
early dates are because accommodation is cheaper before
classes start, and delegates
don't want to miss the lectures
at home.
UBC is sending nine delegates, chosen from 29 applicants last month.
Bad meals empty
girls' residence
—For the first time in history there are more rooms
than roomers in women's
dorms at the university of
California here.
Girls, who are shunning
residences for private accomodations, blamed lack of
privacy, regimented meals
and dorm rules for the exodus.
Liquor, Love
And Teen-Agers
Teen-agers who drink increase their chances of becoming problem drinkers in
later life. In March Reader's
Digest read why liquor and
sex are such "frequent bedfellows". The tragedies that
can result from teen-age
drinking are revealed in an
informative article — "Booze
and You". Get your copy of
Reader's Digest today.
proudly announces
a charity presentation of
World Premiere of
The Gastown Players
Tickets:   $1,000  per  couple
Special Student Rate:
$950 with AMS card
Door Prize: $18,000
April 18th
But until then
Live Jazz Every Weekend
Open from 9:00 p.m.
Colours come completely alive this
Spring, giving seasonal significance
to men's fashions. Suits, shirts,
sweaters . . . and hats follow suit
... in colours that are softly iridescent, yet subtly vibrant with refined
exuberance. Make these your
fashion   this Spring, from  the   Bay.
Cadet collar popcorn knit cardigans:
Grey, lighter grey, beige, camel, blue
or green wools with bright metallic
buttoning high neckline. S, M, L.
X-L. Each $25.
The Bay Career and Campus Shop,
second floot.
INCORPORATED   2??   iMAY   1670.


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