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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 5, 1964

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Vol.  XLVI, No. 61
On scholarships
hits CUS
AMS president - elect Roger
McAfee Wednesday slammed
Canadian Union of Students
waffling on the Federal scholarship and loan plan.
"We want those scholarships
and we want them now," said
McAfee was referring to the
10,000 scholarships of $1,000
and the interest free loan plan
promised by the Liberals prior
to the last federal election.
CUS originally suggested
the scholarship plan in a resolution passed at the 1960
national conference in Halifax.
Speaking at UBC in February, current CUS president
Dave Jenkins announced that
CUS had yielded to French-
Canadian opposition and had
stopped demanding the scholarships and loans. He said CUS
now advocated equivalent tax
And in Edmonton the following week, Jenkins called the
scholarship plan "unconstitutional."
In the House of Commons
Feb. 20, however, Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson stated
the plan was constitutional.
"We do not consider this project (government loans and
scholarships) a violation of
provincial rights," Pearson
"Loans to students are clearly of federal concern, as are
such banking measures as farm
improvement loans, small business loans and home improvement  loans."
Pearson stated his government considers itself committed to implementing the scholarship and loan fund before
the current parliament comes
(Continued on Page 6)
CA 4-3916
Open House
in danger
of rainout
If it rains this weekend Open House is in trouble. And
it looks like rain.
—don hume photo
HANDS RAW FROM PRAYING, Open House chairman Ed
Lavalle tests precipitation outside Brock Hall. Lavalle is
worried that bad weather might cut expected Open House
crowd of 100,000 too less than half that. Weatherman's
long-range forecast isn't optimistic.
A Vancouver weather office
spokesman told The Ubyssey
Wednesday rain this weekend
is imminent.
"The outlook is for heavy
precipitation," he said. "When
it doesn't pour there will be
Ed Lavalle, Open House committee chairman, said if it does
rain during the two-day program, it will be a tragedy for
Open House.
"Of course we'll advertise in
the local papers saying the exhibits are all undercover," he
said, "but it could mean the
total attendance to the affair
will be down by many thousands."
Bob Cruise, vice-chairman
of the committee, said he
thought the attendance could
drop to about 10,000 people if
it rains.
"Originally we expected to
have about 100,000 visitors to
the campus."
Lavalle said there could be
no special arrangements made
for visitors parking and transportation in the event of rain.
"There will be too many
people around to allow special
parking rules," he said.
He said the displays are all
ready, and he hopes people will
appreciate the thousands of
hours' preparatidn that went
into making them.
Lavalle said he thought the
right way to see all the displays was to take the program
from the centre of the special
Open House edition, and then
cover the campus in a logical
(Continued on Page 6)
Faster at death's door pleads
'Our efforts can't
It's  tough, but  we're  last
We're lasting fasting, that
It's the third day and we're
all near death's door.
•    •   •
I've been fasting with seven
other UBC students in support
of a drive to raise funds for
a school in Bechuanaland.
Do you know what it's like
to walk through the door of
Brock and smell the aroma of
that lousy hot coffee and hamburgers and chips, when all
you've eaten for three days is
salt, vitamin pills and water?
The   first   night   I  dreamt
about food, but now, on the
third day, I just feel a bit
Bonnie Erickson, one of our
band of fasters, has lost four
pounds already, but she's determined to last until Saturday, 10 p.m.
Bonnie's mother said she
would start fasting if Bonnie
doesn't stop soon.
•    •    •
Bruce Greyell, president of
the UN Club, also fasting,
said he feels taunt inside. His
only other comment was
"Good God."
He said he has lost five
Students    will    cover    the
.  . .  holding fast
to waist'
campus today to collect money
for the Pilikwe fund.
Target for the fund, which
will provide a school in Bechuanaland, is $7,100.
A 10-foot balloon will float
over the campus to publicize
the event.
•   •   •
Starving Bruce Greyell and
Bonnie Erickson will urge
students to contribute from
soap boxes in front of the
library at noon, if they can
The collection will continue
during Open House.
Drive organizer Jim Ward
said he expects to reach the
target without difficulty.
It's an open day
for Ubyssey, too
Sorry, fans, but there
won't be a Friday Ubyssey
owing to Open House celebrations.
There will, however, be
copies of a special Open
House edition at The Ubyssey's regular distribution
spots Friday and Saturday.
SUB plan
set to go
The architectural competition for the new student union
building will begin immediately.
More than 100 firms across
Canada are expected to take
part in the competition for the
$3.8 million building, AMS
president Malcolm Scott announced  Wednesday.
The UBC board of governors announced Tuesday it
would co-operate fully in setting up the final conditions for
the competition. Professional
advisor for the competition is
Warnett Kennedy, director of
the Architectural Institute of
Terms of the competition are
expected to be approved by
the Royal Architectural Institute of Canada by the end
of the month, Scott said.
Designs will be judged by a
panel of noted architects.
William Wurster of San
Francisco, an internationally-
known specialist in campus
planning, has agreed to sit on
the panel.
Wurster's firm is now on a
retainer from UBC for campus
Prof. Henry Elder, director
of the UBC School of Architecture will also be a judge.
The competition will be conducted in two stages. The
panel will select four finalists
late in June from all firms
which submit preliminary designs. The finalists will then
draw up detailed plans which
will be judged in the fall. The
winner will then be selected.
Construction of the building
will start as vsoon as final draw-
(Continued on Page 6)
SEE: SUB Page 2
Thursday, March 5,  1964
Gay boys
The rise of homosexuality
indicates the impending fall of
a civilization says Rev. Dennis
Rev. Clark was speaking to
more than 150 students at a
talk sponsored by the Varsity
Christian Fellowship Wednesday.
"Most of you probably did
not know we have homosexuality in Canada till you read it
in this month's Maclean's," he
said. "Is this what happens to
civilization at its zenith?"
"Or is this sickness?"
Clark said he visited the remains of Pompeii, where lady
tourists were excluded from
a preserved "mens' room."
"Is it not significant," asked
Rev. Clark, "that Pompeii perished the way it did?"
He said he later toured the
interior of a usually locked
room in the remains of a
Greek city.
"On the walls were obscene
carvings in clay that formed
part of the worship," he said.
"This room was the antithesis of all things ancient
Greece prided itself on."
"When I saw the wives'
quarters in a Persian palace
ruin I pondered the problems
of a man with 300 wives," he
"It's no wonder the men lost
their vigor."
He said no nation can reach
its zenith if thus severed from
"In Moncton prison which I
visited there were men in for
narcotics, murder, rape, homosexuality, and robbery," he
"Only the divine grace of
God can put it right."
Reverend Clark was talking
on  "A Minimal  Morality."
Time to enlist
for summer jobs
Group registration for
summer employment will be
held in the auditorium at
noon on Tuesday, March 10,
Thursday, March 12, and Friday, March 13 for all years
and faculties.
A special registration,
apart from the set times,
will be held in the Engineering Building, room 201,
for all engineering students.
GAZING INTO CRYSTAL basketball, UBC Thunderbirds'
coach Peter Mullins sees Western Intercollegiate championship coming his way. Birds play off for title with Saskatchewan in Memorial Gym at 2 p.m. Friday and Satur-
day. —(jon hums photo
AMS plans loan fund
with $5,000 surplus
By TOM WAYMAN Ubyssey Council Reporter
Somebody's going to  get more  than  their  $24 worth
out of the AMS—and without interest.
Acting on a motion by Trish
AWS no more
Women dissolve
without tears
The Association of Women Students isn't.
A general meeting of the group Wednesday voted that
the organization disband.
AWS represents UBC's 5,000
women students.
The executive will remain
for one year as a committee
to investigate the need for the
If no need arises the committee will act to dissolve the
whole show.
When the Wednesday meeting was called to order there
were only 17 girls present but
the number gradually swelled
to 22.
After reading the annual report president Carol Fielder
told the meeting the group was
presently doing nothing on
She said they sponsored the
Big and Little Sister banquet
and a fashion show last fall
but lost money because the
turnout was too small.
Later the meeting was
thrown open for general discussion.
Those present agreed women
are too busy doing other things
with campus clubs and organizations to work actively with
the AWS.
Fee on you
student council at the University of Manitoba has recommended that student fees be
raised $2.
Kempston, Physical Education
president, council Monday
night set up a $5,000 fund out
of AMS surplus money to provide short-term, interest-free
loans to students.
Control over the dispensing
of the fund was turned over
to Dean W. H. Gage, dean of
inter-faculty affairs.
Miss Kempston made her report to council advocating the
plan after an investigation of
the legal and practical implications.
"Should an emergency
arise," said the motion, "the
money would be returned to
the AMS within a period of
time to be agreed upon by
Dean Gage and student council."
Councillors applauded the
passage of the motion enthusiastically.
Peter Sellers •George C. Scott
Stanley Kubrick's
Dr. Strangelove
or. How I Learned To Stop Worrying
And Love The Bomb
the hot-line suspense comedy
Sterling Hayden Keenan Wynn Slim Pickens ~< w.«i_.-Trac» r«<i (.i-Mnun
frodused 1 Owtelrt bf
Stanley Kubrick
Stanley Kubrick, Peter George & Terry Southern •Sttr.^'S..-*
Doors: 7:15; Show:  7:30
Feature: 7:50, 9:50
CAMBIE at lllh    T» 6-2747
Special fcv&ntA.
See prominent and distinguished Vancouver artists at
work in a live demonstration to include velvet, pottery,
oils, sculpture, weaving, stained glass and many others.
TODAY, Buchanan Lounge, at 12:30 p.m.
csa NEWS
Stepping stones to lead
you through the Ides of
March . . .
The usual Informal Blub
Night will be held as usual, in spite of Open House,
from 9 p.m. to 1 p.m.
However, owing to the
large number of strangers
that will be on camput
at the time, membership
cards must be presented
to gain admission, 'it may
be necessary to limit the
number of guests admitted
if overcrowding occurrs.
This is the day of the
Students' Wives Association monthly meeting. It
will be at 8 p.m. in the
stage room of Brock Hall.
The guest speaker for the
evening will be Dr. C.
J. C. Mackenzie, who has
chosen the topic "The
Population  Explosion."
This will be held in the
Lower Lounge at noon
(12:30). B ethere, or forever hold your beef.
Nominations for next
year's Executive close at
theajournment of this
Ladders for walking under and extra black cats
will be made available
upon request for those
who wish to push their
luck ...
The International Clubs
Symposium will be held
at Rockwoods Estates on
this day. The topic for
discussion will be "The
Twain Have Met" — a
study in East-West understanding. T heall day programme includes speakers
from the Faculty, Dr.
Friesen, Dr. Wong, Mr.
Howes. Dean Richardson
Miss Thora Hawkey and
Dr. Stranglelove. Lunch
and dinner will be provided, and all for the nominal
fee of $2.00. Active Student participation is expected and encouraged. Only
60 delegates will be
chosen, so pick up your
application form now at
the International House
and turn it in at the AMS
Office before March 7th.
For further information
call Bruce Greyell a tAM
Happly March the 5th!
Mock house sits
Lt.-Gov. George Pearkes will
open UBC's 1963 Model Parliament Saturday afternoon in
Brock Lounge. Sessions run
Saturday from 2:30 to 5:30 and
Monday from 12:30 to 4:30
Contact Lenses
At a Reasonable Price
705 Birks Bldg. MU 3-1816
9:30-5:30  p.m.—(Saturday  'til  noon)
jf       Best Actor
jl. Best Photography
Best Suporting
jf Actress
BEST ACTOR AWARD 'Silver bear)
1963 Berlin Film Festival
CA 4-1710
MkalTMMlU Thursday, March  5,   1964
(In keeping with certain
trends in ihe column-writing
racket, not to mention a few
unkind suggestions, I'm taking
the day off. Here is the result of an unnannounced
columnist-for-a-day contest.—
ron q.)
"Your Ferry System." "Constructed by the Government of
British Columbia."
We've all seen these slogans
displayed throughout B.C.,
constantly keeping us aware of
our Social Credit Government's great achievements,
because Premier Bennett and
his Social Credit Government
thrive on publicity.
• •    •
So, now on campus in front
of the construction site of the
Commerce and Social Science
in Arts building is a sign telling us:
Major Contributor: Government of B.C.
Who's responsible for the
display of this sign? Who's
promoting our temporary
By implication, the Government of B.C. is the Social
Credit Party. By implication
our Benevolent Premier is responsible for the construction
of this building.
Our Social Credit Government should not receive credit
for the new construction.
The real contributors, the
people of B.C., should.
• •    *
Why does this sign appear
during Open House week?
Could it be that UBC's
Board of Governors has compromised with Big Brother
Bennett to the extent it will
publicly support his political
party for a few pieces of silver?
When one party has a permanent sign promoting itself,
thing have gone too far.
UBC is a politically unaligned institution; such a display
defies comprehension. Until
now only the people outside
our ivory tower have been
subjected to Socred indoctrination.
Now there is subversion
• •    •     .
A large majority of the expected 100,000 people who
pass that sign on Friday and
Saturday will automatically
associate the construction of
the building with Premier
Bennett, and His Party's sincere interest in education.
Perhaps UBC's Governors
don't realize they're duping
people into believing our
kind-hearted Premier is benevolently reaching into his own
pocket to supply the necessary
construction funds?
Not damned likely.
• •    •
This bit of not-so-subtle
publicity is just a little too
obvious to be anything but
outright mutual back-scratching.
That   advertisement
shouldn't be there when the
people of B.C. come here this
weekend.     It   should   be   replaced by this mesage:
Major Contributor: The
People of B.C.
Page 3
UBC-that's Utopia U
in a Soudackian dream
LEGGY   ENGINEER   displays
his knees for horde of wild
nurses during leg auction
in Engineering Building
Wednesday. Proceeds went
to charity.
may move
out of SUB
The "U" in UBC will soon
stand for "Utopia."
At least it will if Dr. Avrom
Soudack has his way.
The short (five foot two),
cigar-smoking electrical engin-
ering professor predicted his
way through his Last Lecture
Tuesday by outlining the characteristics of an ideal university.
"Utopia 'U' is a true academic community." said Dr.
Soudack. He explained that a
true academic community is
one in which there are no
sharp breaks in status between
student and instructor.
"All are dedicated to the dissemination of what they have
learned," he said.
"This dissemination of learning is not only in one direction.
Seminars offer opportunity for
ideas to flow in the opposite
The purpose of such a university would be threefold: To
teach individuals how to learn
and ask the most searching
questions; to foster creativity;
and to make individuals productive members of society.
To achieve this purpose, said
Dr. Soudack, it would be necessary, among other things, to
cut lecture hours to 20 hours
per week.
Also the laboratory system
would have to be changed.
Utopia U does not have labs
"where four  students  muddle
The campus will have its
new $250,000 religious centre,
but it may not be in the student union as planned.
The centre may be built later
than the first stage SUB as a
separate unit.
Professor William Nichols,
head of the university religious
council, said Wednesday the
council cannot guarantee it can
raise necessary funds before
construction is slated to start.
SUB planner Dean Feltham
asked the religious council to
provide the guarantee last
Feltham said Wednesday the
earliest start on the SUB will
be within six months and the
latest one year.
Nichols said the churches
may reconsider going into the
SUB because the SUB planning
committee insists upon the
He said a final decision will
be made at a meeting March
"The need for a religious
centre is still there," he said,
"even if SUB has to go ahead
without us."
CUS after
Canadian Union of Students
is looking for delegates to
their seminar on international
student affairs.
The seminar will be held at
Loyola College in Montreal
May 16 to 21. CUS pays transportation and registration expenses.
Application forms are available in the CUS office, Brock
Extension 258.
through four hours of laboratory work" and then go home
to "write a communal report
cribbed from the fraternity's
files," he said.
Labs, instead, would be shorter and require more preparation by the student.
Open-book and take-home
exams would be included in the
curriculum. "Remember, we
have a responsible student at
Utopia 'U' and the honor system prevails."
A cheering section of 50 engineers augmented the meeting both in size and in noise
"Utopia 'U' has a pub on
campus   where   students   and
Don Thompson, Terry Clark
jjjD|3 Xjjsj[ 'uosduiouj UOQ
This Fri. & Sat.
Open from 9
faculty members can get together over the occasional
beer," he said.
Dr. Soudack disapproved of
the idea  of   an   anti-calendar.
Instead, he suggested "reaction sheets" for the evaluation
of course and instructor.
These would be handed out
to each class, and handed back,
unsigned, to the instructor, who
would use them to improve his
Dr. Soudack defended the
charge universities are impractical. "This system operates
effectively in at least one university in the States today," he
Find out how the artsys
actually do their craftsys
Have you ever wondered how they really paint those
modern art creations?
You can find out the secret at noon today, when the
Special Events' Committee present a dozen local artists
actually demonstrating their techniques in Buchanan
Two UBC students, Raymond Chow and Voelkner
Krochera, will display their painting techniques.
Several artists from the Vancouver Art School will
demonstrate experimental techniques ranging from stained-
glass works to metal sculpture.
Wayne Ngan and Heinz Laffin will show their ceramic
art, while Vee Elder will do weaving.
WCIAA Basketball Playoff
University of Saskatchewan Huskies
vs. UBC Thunderbirds
Friday and Saturday, March 6 and 7
2:00 p.m.
Memorial Gym
Students 75c At Door
Advance Sale 50c At Gym Until Noon Friday
"A" Cards ARE Good !
Teachers/Prospectors — Claim your phial of fine gold
in the bars and creeks of Quesnel School Districts'
exhibit — Trustee  Day,  Tuesday, March 10th.
Register your stake to pay dirt with District Superintendent R. R. Hanna, and Principals Nick Keis and
Ian Currie in the Quesnel "Sluicing" Room, Trustee
Day, Wednesday and Thursday
Without panning the sourdough dredging of other territories, be sure you gold rush Quesnel Claims and make
your lucky strike a "Bonanza!" THE   UBYSSEY        NEWS ITEM: Freshettes to guide        LETTERS
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.
Our own man
We'd like to celebrate Shrove Tuesday a little late
this year, in special honor of Waffling Dave Jenkins
and his Canadian Union of Students.
We actually sympathize with Mr. Jenkins, because
he holds the untenable position of president of that
weird organization which allegedly represents the students of Canada at the national level. Between the idealistic demands of the French-Canadian members and tihe
arrogant requests of the evil Anglais, CUS never does
The case at hand is the Liberals' promised 10,000
scholarships, plus the interest-free loan program, on
which the government is reluctant to take any action.
One good reason for this is the inaction of CUS in stating a definite policy.
At its 1960 Congress, CUS resolved that the scholarships would be a wonderful idea. One year later,
they changed their minds after French demands that
the scholarships were not in their best political interest,
and therefore unconstitutional.
This year, along comes Mr. Jenkins, with three
varying points of view, depending on where he happens
to be speaking. On one hand, he demands action. Then,
he tells Edmonton's student council that the scholarships are unconstitutional (one week after the Prime
Minister has announced in the House that they are perfectly within federal jurisdiction).
And the latest release, from Winnipeg, has Jenkins
standing on the other foot again. The Liberal government owes the students of Canada $10 million in scholarships, he said, but they should consult the provincial
governments first.
UBC student officials have demanded that the scholarships be implemented immediately, in time to help
students faced with the $50 fee raise. But Jenkins,
whose waffling smells strongly of maple syrup, refuses
to make CUS' demands clear, with the result that the
federal government remains unsure of the political ad-
visibility of implementing them.
Dr. Geoffrey Andrew, director of the Canadian Universities Foundation, told an AMS official Tuesday that
one of the main reasons the Liberals haven't implemented the plan is that CUS, which represents student opinion in the capital, remains divided on the issue.
We'd suggest that the interests of UBC students
could be far better served by getting out of CUS altogether, and using the $5,700 we now spend on CUS to
hire a UBC man to sit in the capital and do our business.
The last time we sent an AMS representative to
Ottawa, he came back with a $75,000 winter works grant
for the arena.
The most we're getting out of CUS now is a regular
stream of contradictory press releases.
Tricky tactics
The appointed officials in charge of the SUB referendum played rather fast and loose with the impartiality
such a vote is supposed to require.
Perhaps the giant pro-SUB displays nestled around
some polling stations did not change any voters' minds
on the issue.
But their presence created a poor impression.
There have already been charges bandied around
regarding student councillors' intention to railroad SUB
and the fee raise, despite certain student objections.
The sight of a polling station backed by blaring
"vote sub" propaganda did little to dispel such charges.
—R. R.
Asst. News _  _ Tim Padmore
Senior Maureen Covell
Senior      Donna Morris
Wayman,     Carol-Ann     Baker,     Al
Donald, Graeme Matheson, Lorraine
Shore,     Janet     Matheson,      Norm
Betts, Joan Godsell and Mike Vaux
slacking  on  the  desk.
SPORTS:  Reamsbottom,   Currie   et
TECHNICAL:   Clint  Pulley,   Norm
Open House tours
What do you  mean,  may you  show me the etymology
department? Young lady, I AM the etymology department.
Education the catalyst
In Bechuana progress
Mike Hunter
Associate .,_
_ Keith Bradbury
—    Dave Ablett
Managing __
.    George Railton
_ Mike Horsey
. - _. _ Don Hume
_ _  _  Ron Riter
Denis Stanley
Asst. City
Richard Simeon
For a long time now, Bech-
uanaland has been a thorn in
the side of South Africa.
Landlocked Bechuanaland is
situated on the northern flank
of South Africa.
The first Europeans to
linger in the country were
missionaries, and as a result
the  six  tribes are  predomin-
Ward is seeking $7,000 to
build a school in Bechuanaland on behalf of UBC students. Donations can be
made al AMS office.
antly Christian. The Boers, in
their sweep northward, conducted slave raids into Bechuanaland and laid claim (as
they still do) to sovereignty
over the country.
With the help of missionaries they negotiated with Britain, which then guaranteed
protection from South African
incursions. As a result, Bechuanaland became a Protectorate in 1885.
Despite the friction, there
are still close social and economic links with South Africa. Nearly half the able-bodied
Bechuana males work in S.A.,
especially in the mines. The
country depends on S.A. as
an export market for meat and
as supplier of food, textiles
and manufactured goods.
Bechuana industry is limited to a slaughter house, a
bonemeal factory, a creamery
and a small soap factory.
Their facilities would cover
no more than three UBC stadiums.
Gold and asbestos mining
is carried on to a limited extent.
The two political parties
presently flourishing are both
committed to independence.
In 1958, 20 doctors and 14
hospitals with 726 beds serviced the health needs of a
population of almost 340,000.
Venereal disease, polio, TB,
smallpox and polluted water
supplies are not uncommon.
In 1958, over half the 70,-
000 children of school age did
not attend school, due mainly
to lack of facilities.
In that year, Bechuanaland
could boast only of 18 university graduates.
Responsibility for education and irrigation and roads
rests with the African authorities. Under the burden of increasing responsibility, they
have asked UNESCO for aid.
They themselves suggested
the school. It was from
UNESCO that the AMS re-
ceived this suggestion,
through the campus U.N.
The Pilikwe school project
is a foundation for further development and a step on the
road to independence. The
rich, untouched agricultural
resources of the land-locked
delta of the Okarango river
offers great potential for
Bechuana progress. In this
5,000 square miles of swampland, rice, sugar, cotton,
groundnuts, etc. could be
cultivated, given educated
workers and trained supervisors which this school can provide.
Good move!
Edilar, The Ubyssey:
Congratu lations to the
Frosh Undergraduate society
on the first constructive move
they have made in years —
firing the editor of their newsletter.
This action has done more
for the cause of eliminating
the Frosh Undergraduate
Society (incidentally, a silly
name, for who ever heard of
a GRADUATE Frosh?) than
the editorial he wrote could
ever have done. One argument one hears from Frosh
often is "we have no democratic say in UBC government
without FUS because we
weren't here when the voting
was done". This is nonsense!
Is there any Democratic society anywhere where people
who 'just moved there' have
a representative on the government?.
Not one! If anyone who just
moved to B.C., California, or
any other state or province
was to suggest that everyone
who recently arrived have a
'first year rep.' in the legislature they would be laughed
Education V
Seeing Red
It is interesting to see
Charlie Boylan, our fine
young Communist student, so
ably defending Separatism.
I would enquire of Mr. Boylan on what principles he
bases his statements. Certainly not on Communist principles, for these demand obliteration of nationalism in favor of state unity. Why even
Russia, that most Conservative of Communist Powers,
has disbanded all nationalist
groups within her control, insisting on ONE language,
ONE religion,  ONE culture.
Comrade Charlie has forgotten his very first lesson:
Minority powers are a menace to state solidarity. He will
awaken in Siberia if he continues to support the cause
of the French-Canadians—or
of the Ukrainians, of the Hungarians, or of the Czechs, or
of the . . .
Of course, we've overlooked the main point, haven't
we, Charlie? The only unity
worthy of the term is Communism .Those simple Frenchmen will be eager to liberate
themselves under the banner
of Lenin, The Great Conformist, on that glorious day in
the future. Meanwhile,
Grad. II
Going to waist
Editor, The Ubyssey:
This week on campus, there
are a half dozen or so students starving themselves for
the sake of a bit of publicity.
In my opinion, much more
publicity would be gained by
the starvation of some few
who are in need of same, i.e.,
Messrs. Scott, McAfee, and
Agr. in Thursday,  March  5,   1964
Page 5
Jam. $0m£.
Tom Jones is the best and
most orginal British work
since the rise of the kitchen
sink drama in 1958. Director
Tony Richardson has broken
away frorp the attitude which
Woodfall Productions has represented for over five years
now. The attitude prevailing
was that one must always be
realistic and always show the
seamier side of life, thus deriving social comment as a sort
of fringe benefit.
Tom Jones is, gratefully
enough, spared from his restrictive attitude partly because
it is set in 18th Century England and not modern England.
Since it does not have the
greasy touch of kitchen sink
drama about it (which even
Billy Liar had) the English
critics, who are of late on a
realism kick, naturally enough
shun the film.
If Tom Jones had stuck to
the trend it would not have
been as successful and as true
to Henry Fielding as it is. It
would have been just another
greasy British drama. But one
cannot be true to Fielding and
omit the spontaneous and robust drollery that is associated
with his work.
Tom Jones even retains
Fielding's chapter to chapter
comment in a rather unique
way. The actors, at appropriate
times, turn to the camera and
tell the audience what is going
The first scene has mock
silent movie titles along with
a tinny dulcimer clanging
away in the background.
The technique of the film,
especially the camera-work,
which has been unjustly termed amateurish, lends itself very
well to this type of film. In
order to maintain the robust
comic mood originally set, the
director had to do something
rather drastic. He has the
camera follow the action in a
very documentary fashion,
twisting and jerking about as
the situation demands. The
color process — Eastmancolor
— is simply marvelous. Tom
Jones just wouldn't have been
right without the remarkably
rich color used.
The acting in Tom Jones is
of a consistently high calibre
except for Susanna York who
plays Squire Western's daughter (Tom Jones' love) very
shallowly and indiscriminately.
Albert Finney is both excellent and well-cast in the title
role. This film brings out his
potentialities much more than
Saturday Night and Sunday
Morning. He no longer has to
grimace at the camera muttering "bastards" under his
breath but can romp from bed
to bed to his heart's delight.
Edith Evans emotes just the
right amount of grouchiness
and puritanism as Squire Western's spinster sister and Hugh
Griffiths is almost as good as
Finney in his role as the fighting, drinking, wenching Squire
Tom Jones belongs in that
rare category of films that I
can bear to see over and over
again. It is, without a doubt, a
complete and resounding success. —ethel bloomsbury
WHY'S THAT FUNNY BLACK BUG on your cheek?'' asks Tom
Jones (Albert Finney) of the fine young lady (Joan Greenwood)
who has the job of showing him how to live in London.
noi ad qteai
Not surprisingly, people get
excited about The Bomb.
Upper intellectual echelons,
politically - minded construction bosses, housewives with
children, even, I suspect, the
Beatles, argue the pros and
cons of disarmament, rearmament, nuclear testing, clean
bombs and all the rest of it.
All these discussions are overwhelmingly serious. People
grow grey beards overnight
just contemplating fission,
fusion, overkill, megatons, nuclear shields, SAC and the rest
of the technically - shrouded
paraphenelia which the modern world has developed to kill
people. Even contemporary
comedians have not yet started making jokes about mass
death. It just isn't funny.
And then along comes Dr.
Strangelove, Stanley Kubrick's
Two weeks ago the Critics'
Page's Ethel Bloanasbury reviewed Kubrick's Dir. Strangelove and inferred it was, the
greatest thing since duck
feathers in bed.
A dissenting opinion is held
by The Manitoban's Philip
Slayton and is herewith re<-
new film. It has been widely
acclaimed as a perceptive social analysis. It has been called
thought-provoking. It has been
subjected to searching intellectual analysis. It has been
used as source material in debates sponsored by disarmament groups. All of which is
rather strange, because Dr.
Strangelove appears to have
been intended as a comedy, or
at least a satire. Its theme,incidentally, is the nuclear destruction of the world by a madman.
Dr. Strangelove's plot is
simple. An anti - Communist
American general, who believes among other things that
water fluoridation is a gigantic
Communist plot to poison the
natural bodily fluids of capitalists, uses his good old American initiative and all by himself launches a nuclear attack
on Russia. The plot is secondary: Dr. Strangelove is essentially a study in caricatures, a
farce presumably at the expense of all that is worst in
American society.
But Dr. Strangelove is an
artistic failure. It treats a serious, even tragic theme in a
humorous way. Watching Dr.
Strangelove is like watching a
situation comedy using Bergen-
Belsen concentration camp as
the locale. Do you scream or
laugh when the stupid Nazi
guard is foiled again by the
clever inmates?
Some people really think Dr.
Strangelove is funny, a real
side-splitting panic in fact.
They collapse in hysterics
when the American armed
forces commander rambles on
in a demented fashion trying
to persuade the U.S. president
to wipe out Russia. They roll
on the floors when the good ol'
stupid Texan bomber pilot
struggles to open the bomb-bay
doors and ends up riding an
H-bomb which falls on a Russian missile base. But the best
bit of all to them is when the
U.S. soldiers under the command of the nutty general
shoot other U.S. soldiers because they think they are
"Commie rats in disguise."
But of course, laughing at
yourself is a proof of sophistication and maturity. And to
the extent that Dr. Strangelove makes you laugh at some
of the less catalysmic of human
failings, it is an excellent film.
But Stanley Kubrick, when
postulating where the more
significant human failings can ,
lead, has entered a realm
which is definitely not that of
humor nor even of satire. I
interpret the puzzled reaction
to his film at a Winnipeg preview this week as an indication
of its ultimate failure and the
inherent sanity of the average
man, if not of the average
man's leaders.
Mass death just isn't funny.
paini, coloh
Even somebody's frosted
windowpane turned up at the
Vancouver Art Gallery on
Blue Zone by Roy Kiooka,
part of the Fifth Biennial of
Canadian Painting, is one of
the more interesting of a lot
of unremarkable and uninteresting works. The Fifth Biennial does have one or two
things in its favor: color, lots
of paint, and conformity.
Supposedly ''a condensed
and coherent survey of the
best of Canadian painting over
the past two years", it looks as
unoriginal as modern "art".
Christopher Fry's House and
Barn is a saving grace. The
work shows a maturity and
proportion in its reworking of
white on  white landscape.
The Persian miniatures, on
display till March 15, are
heroic, epic and colorful. The
themes are ancient but the
imaginative attraction of the
pictures makes them timeless.
The details and stylization of
various schools brings home
the fact that, unlike today, the
painting was often a favorite
mode of preserving history.
But the sense of time is not
always the most overwhelming
aspect of this show.
An Indian "Madonna": A
Lady and Child in a Landscape
(Akbar period, c. 1600) depicts
the stylized, gracious madonna
and cherubic child in pastoral
setting much as Renaissance
religious pieces. The Oriental
influence — the opulence of
color, the landscape, the minutely-detailed jewels, the facial
features — shows a sensitivity
and refinement often missing
in enlarged western pieces.
Coming: B.C. Craftsmen '64
(March 19-April 12); Landscapes from a Hundred Years
(March 19-April 12); Masterpiece of the month.
—marilynne miles
UBC's Fine Arts Gallery is
holding an exhibition of the
life and work of German
architect Walter G r o p i u s
March 6 through 21.
The exhibition, consisting of
96 photographs, is being presented with the co-operation
of UBC's School of Architecture.
Gallery tours during Open
House will be conducted 10:30
a.m. to 11:00 p.m. Friday and
10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday.
Critics' Page
A new literary group on
campus is soliciting manuscripts.
The Young Bourgeois Artist and Author's association,
now working for AMS affiliation, has asked UBC writers to
submit copies of poems or short
stories for consideration for
publication in their projected
Satire or humor is especially
welcome. Manuscripts should
be sent to Wayne Nyberg, c/o
Fort  Camp,  UBC. Page 6
Thursday, March 5,  1964
. . . needs sidekick
looks for
a pardner
Leitch's sidekick is looking
for a sidekick of his own.
Graeme Vance, AMS coordinator-elect wants applicants
for the job as assistant coordinator.
Vance was outgoing co-ordinator Ken Leitch's assistant
this year.
'The job covers campus-wide
activities and will provide
valuable experience for those
interested," said Vance.
Applications are also being
considered for positions on the
Brock Management Committee.
All applications must be
given to Vance before Friday.
(Continued from Page 1)
to an end, perhaps another
three or four years.
Monday night, Jenkins issued a statement from Winnipeg
attempting to clear up CUS
"The present federal government owes Canada's university
students $10 million," Jenkins
told AMS presidents Malcolm
Scott and Roger McAfee in a
telephone interview.
"But under the BNA Act,
education is a provincial matter, not a federal one," Jenkins
He called for a consideration
of the matter at the federal-
provincial conference in Quebec March 31.
"Perhaps an agreement can
be worked out that is acceptable."
If not, Jenkins said, there
are several alternatives which
the federal government could
put into effect to benefit students, all deal with taxation,
a federal responsibility.
Jenkins stated: "It is important that the government act
quickly   on   the  scholarships."
Debaters argue
Beatles okay —
why not Greeks
Two fraternity men argued the Greek way and won.
They proved fraternities are
What Wives Don't
Know About Sex
Most young women of today
have little factual information
about sex. In March Reader's
Digest a well known physician and marriage counselor
answers questions frankly
about woman's role in marriage. Every young wife
should read this informative
article in Reader's Digest,
now on sale.
an asset to the university.
Alpha Tau Omega defeated
the UN club in the semi-finals
of intra-mural debates by
arguing that "Greek letter societies are an asset to a university."
"An individual often joins
a group holding similar likes
and dislikes," said Michael
Fullerton, speaking for the
"Yet there seems to be so
much diversity within the
group. A fraternity makes you
learn something about tolerance."
John    Sutherland,    second
speaker   for   the    affirmative
questioned the meaning of the
word "asset."
He said that such things as
Elizabeth Taylor, the UN General Assembly, exces s i v e
weight, Beatle haircuts, children, money, and high voices
in men may be considered
either as assets or liabilities depending on the person who
judges  them.
Charles Boylan, Arts III,
speaking against the motion
said that a university would
be better off without fraternities.
"They are secret societies
based on social elitism and social exclusiveness," he said.
He compared fraternities to
the KIu Klux Klan. "Today
in the United States, fraternities and sororities wage a
struggle to keep negroes from
university," he said.
Arvind Sahay, the second
negative speaker, charged that
fraternities hold no allegiance
to  the university.
He pointed out a case two
years ago when fraternities,
charged with racial discrimination, said that they had no
allegiance to UBC but to their
chapters in the Southern
Dave Wilder, Judging the debate, gave the decision to ATO
on the basis of the fact that
the negative had not backed
up its accusations against the
Greek letter societies with a
sufficient factual evidence.
(Continued from Page 1)
ings are completed — probably
in January, 1965.
But preliminary site clearing is expected to start this
summer, Scott said.
"We expect every major
architect in Canada to submit
plans," said Scott.
The competition is the first
all-Canadian one in B.C. since
the Queen Elizabeth theatre
was built.
AMS president-elect Roger
McAfee said the competition
will be a major plum for
"Student union buildings are
the coming thing in Canada
ad they will want to get in on
the ground floor," he said.
The winner will also get a
$3,000 prize and about $180,-
000 in architects fees for the
The four finalists will be
paid $2,500 for the work on
their drawings, but all entrants
in the first stage of the com-
petiion must pay their own
A $500 prize goes to the fifth
choice in the first stage.
(Continued from Page 1)
manner, going from building to
"Everything will be restricted to the first two floors of
buildings to allow visitors a less
tiring day," he said.
He said there would be a
special bus service around campus every 20 minutes, and also
every 15 minutes from the corner of Broadway and Granville.
"Apart from this, people will
have to use student lots," he
"Student shouldn't worry if
they get directed to a different
lot than their sticker indicates," he said.
He said the time of the Open
House times would be from 4
p.m. to 11 p.m. Friday, and
from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. on
Contact £en&e&
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Since  1924
"Ask Your Doctor" "Use Your Credit"
As Lent moves forward to those great events that
mark the climax of the Christian Year, many of us feel
an urgency to acknowledge in love and gratitude the
supreme work of Jesus Christ.
Come then to our
Today, Thursday, at 12:30 p.m. in Buchanan 2202
School District No. 4 (Windermere)
The spectacular Columbia Valley offers well equipped
and modem schools, a salary schedule among the highest
in the Province, and best in summer and winter sports.
Teachers are required for September next for:
Secondary: English, Social Studies, Math,
Science and Library.
Elementary Grades: Primary, Intermediate
and Rural Schools.
Salary Schedule EB $4000 to $6100, PB $5500 to $8400.
The District Superintendent, Mr. E. E. Lewis, will be
available for interviews on the University campus on
March 11th to 14th.
^0&*t*mmB*mmtM* m » ■ »»*—i»
Certificated and student teachers interested in this
dynamic and rapidly growing centre of Central B.C. may
obtain full details concerning positions available, working conditions, salary end fringe benefits by arranging
for an appointment at our "Trustee Day" display in the
armouries on Tuesday, March 10. Interviews will be held
in the Personnel Building on Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, March   11   to 13.
• 30 additional  positions each  year.
• Opportunity for administrative experience.
• Resident U.B.C. pro-fsssor programme.
• Summer school bonus for  1964 summer credits.
® Teacherages in rural  areas.
• Supervisory staff assistance.
• AAany and June internship programme for selected
• Fare allowance for practice teaching.
School District No. 60
(Peace River North)
Persons interested in teaching positions in this School
District for the term commencing September, 1964, are
invited to contact Mr. A .R. Fletcher, Supervising Principal, North Peace Secondary School, at the Georgia Hotel:
Monday, March 9 — 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Tuesday, March 10 — 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Wednesday, March 11—7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Thursday, March 12 — 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Or at the University Personnel Building:
Wednesday, March 11—10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Thursday, March 12 — 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
Interviews during the day on Wednesday or Thursday by
appointment. Call the Georgia Hotel.
There will be vacancies at the secondary and elementary
levels and in the rural schools.
Salary scale: EC 3300 - 4100; PC 4900 - 7400;
EB 3700 - 5950; PB 5400 - 8700;
EA 4200 - 6700; PA 5800 - 9400.
At Victoria, Mr. H. L. Rodger, Principal of the Junior
Secondary School, wil be available for interviews as follows: at Victoria University, Gordon Head, "J" Building
Room 2.
Thursday, March 12 — 10:00 a.m. - 12:00 Noon
Friday,  March   13    —     10:00   a.m.  - 4:00  p.m.
At the Dominion Hotel, Victoria:
Wednesday, March 11 — 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Thursday, March  12  —  7:00 p.m. -  9:00   p.m.
If unable to arrange an interview, enquiries may be directed to Mr. E A. Vince, Secretary-Treasurer, School District No. 60 (Peace River North), Box 849, Fort St. John,
B.C. Thursday,  March  5,   1964
Page 7
Western title
on line Friday
UBC is the basketball fan's paradise as the tournament
fever hits, this weekend.
. . . picks two champs
in finals
Two UBC wrestlers have
qualified for the Canadian
championship trials in Saskatchewan May 22-23.
"Five wrestlers from B.C.
were chosen," said Paul Nemeth, UBC manager. "Rod Car-
row and Bruce Green from
Carrow won the B.C. Championship in the 191-pound class
last weekend, while team mate
Bruce Green won the 125-
pound class.
The Canadian trials pick a
team to go to the Olympics.
"Too bad Cann Christensen
hurt himself Saturday," /said
"With his record he would
likely have been chosen, but
the doctors say he might be
out of action until after May
Christensen, undefeated in 11
bouts this season, dislocated his
elbow in his second bout, Saturday.
Gunnar Gansen, another
member of the five-man UBC
team, came second in the 177-
pound class.
Besides the 19th Annual
High School tournament, with
its color and excitement, being
staged in War Memorial Gym
this week, there is also the
WCIAA playoff series between
the Huskies from Saskatchewan and the Thunderbirds on
Friday and Saturday at 2 p.m.
In previous years, UBC dominated the WCIAA, until last
year when Calgary brought in
the American Lloyd Harris.
The league race suddenly became interesting and UBC had
a difficult job in winning the
Saskatchewan's coach Don
Newton rounded up 6ft. 8in.
Gary Gobel from the U.S. semi
pro circles, 6ft. 6in. Robin Fry
from Manitoba, and 7ft. Orville
Fisher from Edmonton.
Newton's collection of imports have given Peter Mullin's
Birds trouble all year.
Only one Bird is an import,
Gord Betcher, who comes from
Courtenay. Everyone else
„omes from the lower mainland.
The Huskies have the height
advantage while the Birds have
Ron Erickson, at 6ft. 7in., is
UBC's tallest player, while both
Fisher and Gobel are taller for
Dave Way and Bill McDonald
have had experience with the
Lethbridge Broders; Dave Osbourne played for the McGavins and John Cook and
Erickson have played a year
for UBC.
Fisher is a frosh and Fry is
a sophomore boasting most of
the strength for Saskatchewan
Coaching the Prince Rupert
entry in the High School tournament is Norm Vickery, who
played on last year's Thunderbird team.
Burnaby Central, surprise entry in the tournament, is
coached by former UBC captain
Ken Winslade.
host teams
Twelve Girls' Basketball
teams will compete in the Annual High School Basketball
tournament at UBC this weekend.
Last year's winner, Salmon
Arm, does not seem to be the
favorite as they were beaten
by Kamloops for. the Okanagan area.
John Oliver, Burnaby South,
Queen Elizabeth, Como Lake,
Qualicum, Victoria High,
Prince Rupert, Castlegar,
Prince George and Trail are
the other High School teams
The round-robin tournament
will end in the finals on Satur
day at 7 p.m.
. . much healthier
PCSL team
cancels out
tor today
Our bush league Athletic
Office has done it again.
They cancelled out on the big
Pacific Coast Soccer League
game scheduled for noon today
in the Stadium.
The PCSL's top club, the
Vancouver Canadians were to
meet UBC Thunderbirds to
test the Birds' ability to enter
the PCSL. This would have
been the second in a series of
three games.
The Canadians would have to
hire replacements for their jobs
and because the weather looked like it wouldn't draw a
crowd big enough to cover the
cost of the job replacements,
they cancelled out.
This weekend the Soccer
Birds get a chance to play when
they meet Mt. Pleasant in the
first round of the Provincial
Cup competition.
Game time is Saturday at
2 p.m. on Mclnnes Field.
EDITOR: Denis Stanley
The Thunderbird Girls' Ski
Team bowed out to a stronger
than expected Montana State
College team in the Pacific
Northwest meet at Stevens
Pass last weekend.
Led by Eleanor Bennett, alternate on the American 1960
Olympic Team, MSC defeated
the Thunderbirds 189-174 in
the combined results.
Individual results in the slalom for UBC's first team saw
Linda Freeman, Sue Workman
and Nina Locke placing third,
fourth, and sixth respectively,
while in the giant slalom it
was Sue, Linda, and Joanne
Hamilton running third, fourth,
and fifth.
Leslie Anglin led the second
team with a second and third,
while Janet Harrison came
fifth and fourth in the respective events. ■
The second team placed
third in the combined standings.
This year was the first competition for two girls, and the
team, probably remaining intact for next year, will benefit greatly from this year's experience.
•    •    •
The weather turned against
VOCers last weekend, cancelling two proposed trips.
The canoeing trip, to have
been led by John Pringle, was
rained out, and the the intended mass invasion of Diamond
Head was snowed out.
The Dam Downhill, which
met a similar fate a few weeks
ago, has been rescheduled for
Sunday on Seymour Mountain.
Another VOC club event on
Time for Arlberg's
Surplus Ski Sale
Great Values On
Lounge  and  Campus  Wear
Write for new Catalogue    Mail Orders
Sport Haus
816 WEST
Phone: 682-4288
Seymour will be the "Steeplechase." A test of endurance,
it will be a sort of cross-country-obstacle course held the
same day.
For the last two weeks
VOCers have been working
hard packing for a Himalayan
expedition, which will include
the climbing of the world's
second highest mountain.
•    •    •
Diamond Head is a skiing
area more and more frequently mentioned these days.
The area in Garibaldi Park
has been skied for many years,
but not until last December
was it officially opened.
Two tows are now operating at High Point, as the hill
is called, and a warming hut
allows relaxation and refreshments between runs.
Turning right just north of
Squamish, it's a half an hour's
drive to the Diamond Head
Chalet base camp.
A Sno-mobile takes you
there to the hill, three and a
half miles away.
A-cards good
tor hoop series
Athletic Director, Bus
Phillips, announced Wednesday that "A" Cards will be
good for the championship
series between University of
Saskatchewan Huskies and
the Thunderbirds.
Student complaints were
responsible for the policy
change by the Athletic
Game time is 2 p.m., Friday and Saturday.
phys. ed
, push
PUII puff
things gp
Both Coca-Cola and Coke are registered trade marks which identify only the product of Coca-Cola Ltd. Page 8
Thursday, March 5,  1964
'tween classes
WUS treasures
in Brock Friday
World University Service will display contents of the
Treasure Van in North Brock cafeteria Friday and Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
The little man
who wasn't there
Doctor John B. Macdonald
did not speak at noon yesterday in Chem. 250.
The Chemical Institute of
Canada reports he will speak
there next Wednesday,
March 11 at noon.
Earlier it was reported
that the doctor was to speak
Wednesday, March 4.
SFA stealing
UBC staff
Simon Fraser Academy
won't steal its staff from UBC
— after it gets on its feet.
Dr. Gordon Shrum, Chancellor of SFA, said Thursday
his academy will take staff
from UBC only in the initial
stages of development.
"We need people who know
the local situation at first.
"But we aren't going to be
unfair to UBC," he said. "We
have selection committees and
the heads of several UBC departments are on these."
Shrum also said the new
academy will not duplicate
UBC courses.
"We definitely won't be going into professional schools
such as agriculture and forestry.
"And that's one thing B.C.
doesn't need," he said.
Anarchist speaks
Mr. Ammon Hennessy,
Catholic journalist and anarchist, will speak noon Friday in
Hut L5 and Friday evening at
4373 W. 13th.
• •
The Conversation Group wili
meet Monday noon in Bu. 2218
from now on.
• •    •
Prof. Ronimois of the Department of Asian Studies
speaks on The Soviet Union
and Eastern Europe noon today in International House.
• *    •
'Should mining and logging
be allowed in provincial
oarks?' Slides and discussion,
noon today in Chem. 150.
• •    •
Important election meeting
today in Chem. 250. Final
Open House Plans will be discussed.
• • •
General meeting 2nd election of officers, noon today in
Bu.  3252.
• •    •
Badminton cancelled today
because of High School Basketball tournament. Play as usual
• •    •
Applications for VGH field
trip now available in Brock
Extension 362.
• •    •
Dr. N. K. Clifford speaks on
Resurrection of the Body: Is
there a link between the Biblical concept and the psychological concept of freedom from
repression? Monday noon in
Bu. 106.
• *    •
'Will cricket replace sex in
England?' Today noon in 3214.
Sticky wicket.
Teaching Positions Available September
School District No. 3 (Kimberley)
Selkirk Senior High School (460 pupils)
Chemistry and General Science and possibly Senior
Social Studies
Girls' Phys. Ed. with English or Social Studies
English and Social Studies.
McKim Junior High School (700 pupils)
Math and Science.
Remedial Program.
General Subjects.
Elementary Schools
Primary and Intermediate.
For details and interview, contact E. E. Lewis, District
Superintendent or Mr. Malnarich, Trustee Day, or at
the Devonshire Hotel, March 10th to 13th, or write
to M. Adam, Secretary-Treasurer, Box 1329, Kimberley, B.C. Starting salaries are: EB—$3845; EA—$4300;
PE—$4850; PC—$4750; PB—$5400; PA—$5700. (Kimberley Board endeavors to maintain small class sizes
and fine teaching conditions).
junior and community colleges will be discussed by
Dr. Jay Holliday of Los
Angeles Pierce College Saturday 8:15 in Buchanan at
the Vancouver Institute
Last minute club
Bayanihan Philippine Dancers Mar. 6. Vancouver Symphony Mar. 8 and 9.
Government looking
for student aid plan
The Canadian Universities Foundation has been asked
by the Liberal administration to draw up a comprehensive
national plan for student aid.
The  CUF study is expected
to embody details of the promised federal scholarships, loan
and bursary programs for university students.
The study was announced
in the House of Commons by
Prime Minister Lester Pearson
last week.
CUF director Geoffrey Andrew told officials of the
Alma Mater Society Tuesday
the study would be concerned
with student aid at the entrance level, through the undergraduate years, and at the
graduate school level.
He said he was also interested in year-round operation of
universities, such as Simon
Fraser Academy has announced.
Andrew said that the Canadian Union of Students, which
first suggested the scholarship
plan in 1960, so far has not
asked to get in on the study.
He said he would be pleased
to receive representations from
CUS, but that so far no one
had approached him.
One of the prime reasons the
Liberals have hesitated to put
through the scholarship plan
was that CUS was now divided
on the issue, Andrew said.
"No wonder we're getting
nowhere on these scholarships," commented AMS president-elect Roger McAfee.
"CUS didn't even know the
whole matter had been handed
over to CUF — and yet their
office is just a block from
Parliament Hill."
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