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The Ubyssey Mar 20, 1964

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Array THE GENERAL   MEETING NEVER ENDED...
By LORRAINE SHORE
Chaos reigned at the Alma
Mater Society's spring general meeting.
Smoke bombs ended the
meeting, and dozens of students were tanked by engineers.
At the start of the meeting, more than 300 engineers
entered with their portable
tank.
One student, dressed in tails
and top hat, was introduced as
W.A.C. Benedict.
He spoke about UBC, and
said that the university suffered from "outright hypoplasia."
"Your present government
is doing all in its power to
encourage augmentism on the
unilateral level," he said.
Benedict said his intention
was  to  give  a  definite, stal-
w a r t, unequivocating, unflinching "maybe."
"I would like to confine to
you, my fellow citizens of
British Columbia, that I shall
endeavor as leader of your
government to give meaning to
the office, to give prestige to
the position, and to give Canada back to the Indians," he
concluded.
Chairman    Malcolm    Scott
THS UBYSSEY
Vol. XLVI, No. 67 VANCOUVER,   B.C.,  FRIDAY,   MARCH   20,   1964
CA 4-3916
j_At..i_*
then ruled that a quorum was
present.
Several students objected
that only three-quarters of the
chairs were filled and this did
not constitute a quorum.
"The chair still rules there
is a quorum present," yelled
Scott.
"On what basis does the
chair rule the quorum present?" asked one student.
"Poor eyesight," replied
Scott.
The engineers' glee club
then started on a chorus of
"She Loves You, Yeah, Yeah."
Song sheets had been distributed to members of the audience, but few sang along.
Three foresters suddenly
set fire to garbage cans filled
with chemicals.
Smoke poured into the Armory, driving students towards the stage.
A "77" smoke grenade was
tossed outside the entrance.
(The army grenade is illegal
and highly toxic.)
When the cans of smoke
could not be removed, Scott
groped for the microphone and
mumbled, "Let's all go home."
But student councillors
were grabbed by engineers
and propelled into the engineers' tank.
(Continued on Page 3)
SEE: DUNKED
•    •
Foresters
choke off
new grants
Student undergraduate societies will be $1,600 poorer
next year because of the foresters' smoke bomb at Thursday's general meeting.
MALCOLM SCOTT ... he was fuming
—don hume photo
One of the proposed amendments to the AMS constitution
for the general meeting would
have taken 10 cents a student
off the accident fund and given
it to the undergraduate societies.
This would have meant
$1,600 more for the societies.
But the smoke bomb put an
end to the meeting.
The next general meeting
will not be until next fall so
the accident fund will remain
at 10 cents per student until
then.
"Everybody is going to be
carrying the debt next year,"
said AMS president - elect,
Roger McAfee, after the meeting.
"You have to consider that
by doing this (planting the
smoke bomb) the undergraduate societies have cut themselves out of $1,600."
"It could mean another tight
clubs' budget," he said.
AMS president Malcolm
Scott refused to comment on
the situation.
From female visitations
Pyjama-clad men defend dorms
It's the men who object to
an open dorm policy at UBC,
housing director John Haar
told The Ubyssey Thursday.
Haar was asked for UBC's
stand on allowing women in
men's dorms in response to
New York correspondent Mike
Grenby's account of such regulations in American universities.
•    •    •
"Many men don't want wo-
ment in their dorms," Haar
said. "They look on their
dorms as the last bastion of
male superiority."
"Some men don't want to
throw away their freedom to
wander around in their pyjamas," Haar said.
At present, he explained,
men's dorms in Acadia Camp
have not asked for an open
house, Fort Camp has had
only one (with protests from
some men), and Lower Mall
has had one a month.
•    •    *
He said if it was permitted
every week, students would
balk at the privilege.
"And parents want to make
sure their children are protected,"  Haar said.
"They would take their
children out of residence if
the regulation were relaxed."
Leslie Rohringer, housing
administrator, defended UBC's
women.
JOHN HAAR
. protects children
"We don't feel they are so
wild that they can't be allowed in."
He said if proper facilities
—an announcing system and
supervision—were available,
open dorms would be permitted.
A male residence student,
who declined to be identified,
expressed surprise at Haar's
statements.
•    •    •
"I wouldn't mind throwing
away my freedom to wander
around in my pyjamas," he
said, "if women were permitted in our dorm.
"In fact, I wouldn't mind
throwing away my pyjamas
then, either," he said.
•    •    •
... but mugs
and scrolls
survived
By AL DONALD
Three sets of presentations
were made Thursday before
the AMS general meeting dissolved 40 minutes after it
started.
Honorary Activity scrolls
were presented to AMS' best,
pewter mugs were presented to
the Olympic hockey team, and
smoke bombs were presented
to the student body.
After the presentation of the
Honorary Activity awards and
the awards to the Olympic
hockey team, a smoke bomb
planted by forestry students
brought the meeting to a halt.
None of the proposed constitutional amendments were
considered.
They were to have included
a proposal to eliminate frosh
from council, one to take the
World University Service off
the dollar dole, and also a motion to take 10 cents per student off the accident fund.
The EUS was also to have
presented a motion calling for
the abolition of the AMS.
While the Honorary Activity
awards were being presented,
clouds of smoke began to issue
from the south end of the
Armory.
So Malcolm Scott called a
halt to the meeting.
Father David Bauer, coach
of the Olympic hockey team,
received a standing ovation
earlier in the meeting as he
mounted the platform to introduce the membrs of the
team.
Those   members   present   to
receive    awards   were    Terry
O'Malley,    Barry    MacKenzie,
Marshall Johnson, Terry Clan-
(Continued on Page 5)
SEE: SCROLLS Page  2
THE       UBYSSEY
Surveys,   surveys   everywhere
Roger will survey the situation
By MIKE VAUX
If AMS president-elect Roger McAfee has his way, student council will be a busy
group next year.
Outlining his 1964-65 program, McAfee told The Ubyssey: "I don't expect to try to
force student council to do
anything they don't want to
do, but it would be disappointing if the plans we
have fall through.
• •    •
"We'll have a sweet little
oligarchy next year."
He made his statement using the royal "we."
McAfee's plans:
• Canadian Union of Students: "The most important
function of CUS is to lobby
the federal government, and
act on the students' behalf in
that area. We (Royal We) will
attempt, by presenting a well-
researched brief to the fall
congress in Toronto, to lead
CUS   into   this   situation."
• •    •
• Student    means    survey:
"When the results are tabulated we will make recommendations as to the best way
ROGER  McAFEE
. . . grandiose plans
of satisfying the need we are
sure exists. 'We must lobby
for support with both the federal and provincial government."
• Athletics: "We will carry
out an extensive survey to
make   sure   the   $75,000   the
AMS gives to athletics each
year is  well  spent,   and  also
that the administration pays
its full share to promote an
active athletic program at the
university.
"We will also try to get
money for athletics from
other sources outside the university.
• •    •
"An attempt will be made
to investigate the possibility
of a greatly expanded intramural program. This year
$2,500 was set aside for this
purpose, but we hope to have
at least $5,000 next year."
• Student union building:
"Hopefully, site preparation
will begin in September, and
construction will be started
early in the new year. By
September, we hope to have a
traffic loop there, and pos-
s i b 1 y additional parking
space.
• •    •
"A determined effort will
be made to raise student
union building money from
outside sources, from the government, winter works projects, and through reduced interest rates. We will cut down
on the student funds used in
du MAURIER
the building as much as possible."
• Undergraduate societies'
activities: "We will ask coun?
cil to encourage these activities as far as is possible. It is
our feeling that the amount of
funds available is insufficient and should be increased.
"It is our hope that no attempt will be made to curtail
faculty editions, or to bring
faculty publications under the
control of the AMS publications' department.
• • •
"We will ask undergraduate societies to sponsor certain
social functions during the
year. The profits from this
would go to the societies concerned."
O   product   of   Peter   Jackson  Tobacco   Limited   —   makers   of  fine  cigarettes
Friday,  March   20,   1964
• Winter Sports Arena: "We
will try to lower the student
rates at the arena, and simplify the booking procedure for
organizations.
"We hope to investigate the
possibility of a summer schedule for the arena."
• Housing for married students: "We will investigate
the situation thoroughly, and
there is a great possibility the
AMS will go into the housing
business by constructing a cooperative development."
•    •    •
• Campus Canada: "We will
make every effort to get UBC
money out of Campus Canada,
and make it a paying proposition. We will insist other universities buy copies for at
least 10 per cent of their enrollment in advance before
the magazine will be published again." Friday,  March   20,   1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page  3
-don hume photo
EDITOR HORSEY . . . getting untanked
New editor in double fap
over bitty little dunking
By  MIKE HORSEY
Editor-in-chief-elect
Fap. Double fap.
Have you ever wondered
what it's like to get dunked
in the engineers' hydraulic
tank?
It's wet.
Wet with little bits of confetti.
That's the discovery I made
Thursday when the engineers
decided it was time I got
tanked.
I almost escaped to the door
of the Armory after Thursday's general meeting, but a
small band of engineers grabbed me.
With somewhat less than
cool efficiency they took off
my jacket and removed the
wallet from my rear pocket.
Then I was carried struggling toward the  tank.
Sploosh. But the engineers
had  planted liberal  amounts
of confetti in the water, so
when I came out I was not
only wet.
I was wet with little   bits
of confetti.
Like I said at the start.
Students reject
free education
LENNOX VI LLE, Que.
(CUP) — The student council at Bishop's University has
rejected free education.
Council voted overwhelmingly to reject a petition
signed by four other Quebec
universities asking for government - subsidized education.
Ivan Nastikoff
(Med. 53) says
r_S_L
0
D
37J_A_
I prescribe regular doses of
cash to keep my Savings Account
healthy at...
mimMMummm
op
Bank of Montreal
AeuuuteLa. "3foot "3cuc& fan SUuCentA
Your Campus Branch:
Ihe  Administration  Building:   MERLE C. K1RBY,  Manager
a. big step on the road to success is an early banking connection
Malcolm drops
an eavesdropper
Burly Malcolm Scott dropped an eavesdropper Monday
night.
AMS president Scott, chairing an in camera council meeting, noticed the council chamber doors bobbing slightly.
He left quietly by the other
door as the meeting went on.
A moment later there was
a crash as a Canadian Union of
Students member Ross Munro,
who had been bending over
by the door,jwas propelled into
the meeting on the end of
Scott's foot.
Canadian Union of Students
committee chairman Frank
Millerd had been speaking to
council on the appointment of
his successor.
As Munro scrambled red-
faced out one door Scott came
back in the other door, smirking.
"I hope he hurt his ear," he
chortled.
Council appointed Gordon
Gaibraith, Arts IV, as new
CUS chairman.
Munro was not an applicant.
DUNKED
(Continued from Page 1)
"I'm not going to get
dunked," said newely-appoint-
ed Ubyssey editor-in-chief
Mike Horsey.
Five minutes later, and
soaking wet, .Horsey muttered, "I had a plan, but it didn't
work."
The spring general meeting isn't over yet.
It was never formally adjourned. 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    mai]    by     Post     Office    Department,
Ottawa,  and for payment of postage  in  cash.
FRIDAY,  MARCH   20,   1964
Barnums boys
You've heard the Beatles. You've seen the New
York Mets. You've eaten Brock food. You've read about
Liz and Dick.
Now add to your list the Alma Mater Society's spring
general meeting, right in there with the other most
ridiculous, pointless, frivolous, farcical things that you've
come across recently.
And if you've been to any previous AMS general
meetings, you must admit that this one has to go down
to the very, very bottom of that ignominious heap.
AMS general meetings are usually masterpieces of
chaos. They are democratic farces that end up drowned
in several feet of water and smeared with bloody noses.
They are chair-challenged, unquorumed procedural
wrangles.
They are held every year not because the student
body is considered wise enough to decide important
issues, or concerned enough to inspect its executives and
scrutinize their reports and activities. It is held only
because the Societies' Act requires that it be held. -
It would be quite easy to say that the meeting didn't
get anywhere because there were no issues to be discussed, because no serious or important motions were
put forth.
It's just that the sort of thing that happened Thursday in the Armory happens every general meeting. One
time in a year when all students are invited to take part
in their student government activities, and they turn it
into a three-ring circus that isn't even good entertainment.
Let those students who cry about student council
railroading the student union building hang their heads
in shame; let those who scream bureaucracy and red
tape forever hold their beef.
These students showed Thursday that given even
the most simple, uncomplicated piece of business to
administer, they are unimaginative, irresponsible, and
incompetent.
Heaven help any organization that has to grovel
before vox populi at any time, let alone every mad, mad
springtime.
Goody for us
Well, fans, our egos have been assuaged for another
year, or partly at least.
Feeling ignored, we printed a questionnaire in a
couple of recent editions, asking our readers what they
thought of us. One or two didn't like The Ubyssey, but
most said we were great — and a few enthralled souls
even declared we were sensational!
We did learn a few things about our readers' habits,.
however, and some of their pet peeves.
Sufficient readers said they had difficulty obtaining
copies to warrant a boost in daily circulation next year,
to 12,000 or so (making us the sixth largest newspaper in
B.C. by weekly circulation).
Content preferences expressed in the poll will be
taken into account in planning next year's paper, next
year's editor willing. We would remind those who beefed
strenuously that The Ubyssey is a volunteer student
effort, and that our door is as wide open as your mouth.
Please stick your foot in it next September.
Meanwhile, ignore that smudged ink in the middle
of page 12 today. We've been patting ourselves on the
back again.
Asst. City       Richard Simeon
Assi. News _   _ Tim Padmore
Senior Maureen Covell
Senior           Donna   Morris
REPORTERS AND DESK: Lois
.Shore, Al Donald, Terry Hillborn,
Danny Stoffman, Karen Hume,
Krank Lee, Linda Morrison, Super
Hulk, Jack Kelsey (the bearded
wonder), with Tom Wayman and
Moo Vauxver on the desk.
SPORTS: Georgie Reamsbottom.
TECHNICAL. The Ateh, Link's
Brother.
EDITOR:
Mike HunteT
Associate
_ Keith Bradbury
News
Dave Ablett
Managing __
George Railton
City    __     _
_ Mike Horsey
Photo    	
Don Hume
Critics __
_   _       Ron Riter
Sports   _    _
Denis  Stanley
\h' J
■*/Ty*j't%
Sure, chief. I cut the extension grant to UBC in half. After all, if we allow the people
to get too  educated, they  might find  out   that there  are  other parties.
New  York City's  a great place,
but wouldn't want to  live  there
By MIKE GRENBY
NEW YORK.
Half a year of breathing in
the dirt, lights, muggings and
people of New York is a
great education.
I've learned that if a cabbie
doesn't feel like picking up a
fare, he won't stop. Or if he
does stop and the fare wants
to go somewhere the cabbie
doesn't, the cab door slams
and the fare is still standing
in the  pouring  rain.
I've seen Paul Anka sit
down at the keyboard of a
plywood piano in the middle
of Times Square at 1 a.m. just
for a publicity shot, and except for traffic having to
swerve around him, nobody
thought anything was out of
the ordinary.
I've been amazed that so
many New Yorkers have so
many dogs, and still haven't
figured out how two Great
Danes, a family of three and a
four-room apartment can get
along year after year.
I know that cleanliness in
this city of soot means two
showers a day.
I am grateful New York is
spared Vancouver's brand of
rain, but weather variations
here make choosing daily
clothes and nightly blankets
as risky as parking in a UBC
visitors' lot.
I've found out Greenwich
Village houses many high-
rent artistocrats, and the
Bohemians there have turned
themselves into a commercial
operation.
I've concluded that choosing a Saturday night from 26
Broadway shows, more than
70 movies and countless concerts, name-performances and
other special attractions can
be great.
And, because there are so
many good things to see and
do, it can be frustrating. In
which case one ends up doing
nothing.
I've seen that the three-way
split of New York into Catholics, Jews and Protestants
means restaurants always
feature a fish dish on Friday
and most groceries have
"kosher" or "non - kosher"
signs in the window.
I've learned that rush hour
brings out the brute in people
and turns the subway into a
crushing, sweaty hell.
During quiet periods, when
the subway aisles are clear,
I've watched blind Negroes
tapping and singing and legless Negroes wheeling themselves and playing saxophones
down the moving car, begging
for money.
I've noticed that while all
the Negroes aren't bums,
almost all the bums I've seen
are Negroes.
I've been amazed to hear
Americans pronounce Negro
"Nigro-" and even "Nigra".
What surprised me the most
was that Negroes themselves
use this pronunciation, so
close to  "nigger".
I've been shocked by the
teeming filth of life in Harlem and other slums.
It is common for a woman
in   a   rundown   tenement   to
bang of the bathroom door
to frighten away the rats before entering. Small wonder,
when the rats grow as big as
alley cats.
Babies are bitten by rats so
often that it becomes news
only when the papers decide
to do a slum expose.
I've become used to reading
about gangs of kids beating
old people to death to get
$3.50. And policemen shooting dead any suspicious
character who doesn't halt on
command.
And people falling and being pushed and jumping in
front of subways. And women
living in the most exclusive,
"safest" areas being raped and
strangled.
To one visitor from the
wilds of Vancouver ("But
that's odd—you don't have an
English accent"), New York
is great to visit, but . . .
LETTERS
Boycott UBC
Editor, The  Ubyssey:
After five years, I am graduating from the University of
British Columbia, God and
Administration willing. In
those five years I have been
made to feel barren of rights.
For a 6'9" by 7' 9" room, I
have been forced to pay $72
a month room and board. I
have paid for a meal ticket
and have found it restricted
to my use only, regardless of
the fact that all the meals
thereon   were   "prepaid".
I have repeatedly been denied the right of representation in matters, such as fee
raises, which greatly affect
my economic existence.
The only benefit I could
possibly get from the University after my graduation
would be through the Extension Department.
Thus I would like to suggest that the graduating class,
being, for the most part, made
up of students who will not
be allowed (accepted is merely a kind word) into the Faculty of Graduate Studies,
withdraw its support from the
University  and  advise  future
classes to do the same, unless
the Extension Department is
expanded and i n c 1 u d es
courses  of  high   calibre.
A graduating member
Jim's garbage
Editor.  The  Ubyssey:
I will have to stop eating
soon, if I am faced with much
more of Jim Ward's Pilikwe
garbage.
Everyone can admire him
for trying to do a job for a
good cause, but few can admire the method he is trying
to use. Mr. Pulley's letter
stated many students' feelings
perfectly.
Jim, why don't you 1) start
eating again 2) make an honest and sincere appeal to the
students? Then, and only
then, will I give, and I'm sure
many others will, too.
If this approach is beyond
you, then for God's sake have
your supporters pass cans in
every classroom for a couple
of days. There are few students who have the guts to
pass the can without putting
something in.
LEE POWELL,
Educ,   II. Friday,  March   20,   1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page   5
Vending shuffle
—don   hume  photo
OLYMPIC hockey coach, Father David Bauer, reads last
of list of his players who were presented with beer
mugs at general meeting in Armory Thursday. AMS
president Malcolm Scott covetously eyes beer mug he
presented  to   Father   Bauer  a  few  minutes   later.
Columnist fired
after
pressure'
PULLMAN, Wash. (UNS)—Washington State University publications board has fired a controversial columnist
from the student newspaper, the Daily Evergreen.
SCROLLS
(Continued from Page 1)
cy, Ken Broderick, Al Mclean,
and Bob Forhan.
Bob Hindmarch, general
manager, Johnny Owen, team
trained, and Dr. Gerry Nest-
man, the team physician, also
received awards.
Father Bauer said that Owen
"literally got out of sick bed
to go to Europe with his team."
In introducing goalkeeper
Ken Broderick, Bauer said,
"If anyone was responsible for
those three goals in the Czechoslovakia game, it was me for
sending in Ken unprepared."
Bauer also thanked the students of UBC for their support
of the team.
"If it hadn't been for the
support of the AMS, we would
have had great difficulty in
preparing the team," he said.
Honorable Activity Awards
went to Mike Hunter, Ubyssey
editor-in-chief, Denis Stanley,
Ubyssey sports editor, Gordon
Gaibraith, newly elected CUS
chairman, Ed Lavalle, Open
House chairman, Peter Shepard, EUS president, and Malcolm Scott, AMS president.
Lavalle was not present to
accept his scroll.
After the meeting broke up,
several councillors were "tanked" by the engineers who had
brought along a portable tank.
Scott said afterwards that he
was not distressed that the constitutional amendments were
not approved.
"He called the ending of the
meeting an 'Act of God'."
And 500 students burned
stacks of Evergreens in a
vacant lot on campus March
17 to protest.
The controversial column
was called "Hunt's hurtin'
horoscope", by David Hunt,
Jr., 28.
It consisted of one-sentence
comments on campus life and
life in general.
Hunt's column, labelled "in
bad taste" by the board, survived an earlier attack by the
board on Feb. 26.
The controversy was reopened by WSU president C.
Clement French, who expressed disappointment that the
board had not removed Hunt.
Leitch wheels
a sweet deal
The stubborn  side of AMS  co-ordinator  Ken  Leitch
came out in last week's vending machine shuffle in Brock.
AMS     co-ordinators    Leitch
and Graeme Vance found a
vending machine company that
offered the AMS a bigger profit on candy and cigarette sales,
AMS president - elect Roger
McAfee said Tuesday.
But when they tried to terminate the existing arrangement the owners of the less
profitable machines protested.
They claimed they have a
contract which permitted only
their machines to be 'used in
university buildings, McAfee
said.
"Ken Leitch told them he
would push their machines into
the street if they didn't remove
them."
McAfee said Leitch removed
the plugs and pushed all the
machines to the doors of
Brock.
"A representative of the
company came by in a car, saw
the machines just inside Brock
and in a short while a truck
camle barrelling up to take
them away."
More profitable machines
were installed Monday, with a
better selection of "name"
bars.
AMS frames
grad class
reference
Grad class president Bill
Gillespie presented a non-
constitution for council's non-
ipproval Monday night.
Gillespie produced a document he called a frame of reference.
"It reads like a constitution,"
AMS president Malcolm Scott
said.
Gillespie said it couldn't be
a constitution because it wasn't
ratified by the grad class. He
.said he didn't want to call another meeting because there
was no guarantee of getting a
quorum.
Gillespie said council could
not approve the documlent even
if it was a constitution.
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Seven votes
put Lynn in
The new president of Education undergraduate society is
Dave Lynn, Education IV, but
not by much.
Lynn beat out his opponent,
Al Garneau, Education III, by
seven  votes.
Secretary for next year is
Darlene Reveley, Education
[II, and public relations officer is Moira Doig, Education
II.
CURLING  CLUB  ELECTIONS
MEETING IN BU. 104 12:30
FRIDAY
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
Slacks Narrowed
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville St.
WORSHIP ON CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
Pastor H. Fox, CA 8-8166
11:00 Worship
10:00 Bible Study
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CITY PROVINCE. Page  6
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   20,   1964
Leadership
to promote
co-operation
UBC's 1964 leadership conference will try to promote
better understanding between
AMS council and students.
The two newly appointed co-
chairmen of the conference
told The Ubyssey Thursday
details of the October conference would be worked out before  the  end  of  the  summer.
"This will give us a chance
to concentrate on publicizing
the conference," chorused Liz
Travers, Rehab Medicine 1,
and Ruth Dumont, Education
3.
The girls said applications
for the conference committee
would be accepted until Thursday, March 26, in Box 78 at
the AMS office.
With hefty push
Somewhere in the country
every student had a place
OTTAWA (CUP)—In spite of
a steadily increasing demand
for university places, the universities and colleges of Canada were able, collectively, to
provide places in 1963 for all
those applicants for entry who
met the minimum requirements, the Canadian Universities Foundation says.
The information is contained
in Admission to University,
1963, which is the foundation's
latest report on the operation
of university admission across
the country.
Here are the highlights of
the report:
New CUS head says he'll
talk a lot about CUS
Keeping student councillors informed on Canadian
Union of Students affairs is a prime goal of the new CUS
committee head.
Gordon Gaibraith, Arts IV, was appointed to the
position by  council   Monday  night.
"Many councillors are uninformed on CUS issues,"
Gaibraith said Thursday. "But I intend to supply as much
background information as I can."
Gaibraith emphasized that council is the important
body in formulating UBC's  CUS policy.
He said his committee will assist council in making
decisions on CUS matters.
The committee's other duties include providing student
travel information, liaison with other universities' CUS
committees, and general CUS information, Gaibraith added.
• Admission requirements
remained unchanged in most
institutions in 1963. Only two
universities required a higher
average for admission, and
one institution, McMaster University, is experimenting with
lower than average admission
requirements.
• Provisional admission,
whereby an institution provides provisional admission to
a student by accepting his midyear results, principals' reports, and perhaps the results
of other certain intelligence
tests, is becoming more and
more popular with half of the
51  institutions surveyed.
• Duplicate applications appear to be a minor problem
only. Of those students whose
applications for admission
were approved in 1963, it is
estimated that only 10 per cent
failed to register. It is reasonable to assume that some of
these made multiple applications and registered at other
institutions.
• In spite of a steadily increasing demand for university places, the universities
and colleges were able, collectively, to provide places for
all those applicants for entry
who met the minimum requirements.
About a third of the institutions covered by the survey
have an overall ceiling on en
rolment, either as a matter of
policy or as a result of limitations in accommodation or
teaching facilities.
Most of these are small, residential institutions, not all of
which are filled to capacity.
Another third have no overall ceiling, but find it necessary to set limits in certain
faculties, especially in the
medico-scientific   fields.
The final third reported no
ceiling, general or particular.
Many of the institutions in this
category are either relatively
new or else older ones planning or in the process of implementing expansion programs.
Land turn over
just one idea
Liberal M.L.A. Dr. Pat
McGeer's proposal to turn
over UBC endowment land
to the university is just one
of the many ways it could
benefit UBC, the endowment administrator said
Thursday.
Magistrate F. E. Ferguson
was commenting on McGeer's Wednesday suggestion that the lands be developed as a laboratory research centre.
He said ideas similar to
McGeer's have been considered before by the provincial
cabinet, who control endowment land use.
Bilingual plays
OTTAWA (CUP) — The
first bilingual festival in
league history was held here
by the Canadian Inter Varsity
Drama league recently.
1964 GRADUATES
The NES University Student Placement Division has
orders for the following vacancies:.
Jr.  Executive Trainees
(B.Comm., B.A.)
C.A. Articled  Students
Pharmaceutical Detail
ENGINEERS
CHEMISTS
BACTERIOLOGISTS
GEOLOGISTS
SOCIAL WORKERS
SALESMEN
Electronic Equipment, Construction Machinery,
Life and General Insurance
ALSO
orders  covering  employment  opportunities
in otJher areas.
For further information 'phone
Mr. W. L. Roberts at MU 1-8253
National  (Employment  Service
CLOSING OUT!
UNHEARD OF
BARGAINS IN THE
FOLLOWING LINES
prices cut
up to
£kiin<f — £katinq
Getting — Hockey — Gatketbatl
SaAebalt — ^cccet — TenniA
Kadwntch — £q4h ftuiUinq — hioiwy
everything must
go!
THUNDERBIRD SPORTING GOODS
4489 West 10th Avenue ALUMNI ANNUAL GIVING
ANNUAL REPORT President's Fund   S13.140.44     *      """" Se9'<">ai Scholanhin    c
"••»'hc/l/He,   J2,0fl0.0fl   Student Union Building   SI ,000.00
Frederic Wood Theatre Foundation   SI3,000.00        ,. ,„SW   ^?uV^
•«\ _cW'9 V> ■
Olympic Hockey Team   S5.510.00 **"'
Winter Sports Area Facilities   S11,600.00
N«™g Scholarships   Sl.071.50
K*e'
t\ca«
50 ^
,\\»*e
,o*s
^•'
.SA
WHY did they do it?
Why is an engineer more generous toward his university than a commerceman?
Why are lawyers the most reluctant of all professions to
give?
Why are nurses high on the list and social workers low?
The whys and wherefores of these professional differences would be good fodder for a sociological study in itself,
but they are the imponderables in the 1963 story of Alumni
Annual Giving.
It's a story of a heartening awareness by UBC grads of
their obligations to their university. Total giving jumped
to 89,370, more than double the 1962 figure. But it still
left plenty of mysteries.
The red-blooded faculty of Engineering, for example,
leaped to the challenge and topped all faculties with 26.5%
of their grads contributing. (Their 1962 total was only 9%).
A special appeal was made to the Engineers, admittedly.
But how does one account for the fact that a similar appeal
was made to the lawyers—with the results practically nil?
Only 6.2% of the lawyers contributed, which left them
trailing all faculties, even the social workers who had edged
Law out for bottom spot in 1962.
Only other faculties with less than 10% were Pharmacy
and Education.
What made the Engineering burst so appealing was that
it came from the second largest faculty on campus. Next
best was the tiny (62 grads) Library group, with 19%. Nursing, Forestry, Music and Medicine ranged down to 15% with
Arts checking in at 14%.
On a geographic basis, the "Absence Makes the Heart
Grow Fonder" theme remained unchallenged. B.C., which
in 1962 had a participation of 10% jumped to 17%. But
Maritimes and Newfoundland maintained their Canadian
lead by increasing from 15 to 24%, or almost one-quarter
of all their grads.
The 1,800 grads in Ontario were at 21% and the 104 in
Oregon had a lordly 25% who remembered the ould sod.
The 441 UBC products in the New England states were up
to 19% and the rest of the U.S. was at 28%.
On a Grad Class analysis, the vintage years of course
proved most fruitful. Participation ranged around the 30%
level among the graduates from 1917 to 1925 with '23 topping them all with a 35% mark.
From there on the percentage level dropped off slowly
over the years down to the 11% of the fuzzy-cheeked '62
class. (Note to economists, historians, etc.: the '54 class
mark of 17.7% topped everything from 1940 to present day).
And the average gift of AAG, 1963? $23.97.
All it took was 60,000 separate letters.
2 ALUMNI ANNUAL GIVING
WHAT is AAG.?
What is Alumni Annual Giving?
It is the financial measure of the interest a_id concern of
the graduates of UBC for the needs of their University.
A.A.G. funds are used for special "quality items," many
of which are not possible through ordinary revenue sources.
Chief uses are for 42 regional scholarships, recently increased $50 to $350 each. In addition, the President's Fund,
a consistent beneficiary of A.A.G., provides uncommitted
monies of particular value to a president of UBC.
A.A.G. permits each grad to support that activity with
which Ihe has particular concern. The unallocated portion permits the Alumni Association to recognize particular areas
of need.
One of the incidental benefits to the donor of contributing to Annual Giving is receipt of the Alumni Chronicle
which is the most direct and informative link that most
graduates have with the University.
The measure of success of Annual Giving at UBC in
the past has not been high. Only one out of six graduates
of the more than 20,000 on record gave to A.A.G. '63. It is
recognized of course that many grads are instrumental in
support of the University through other mediums. However, it is felt that UBC can and should achieve in 1964
the average participation of 11 Canadian universities for
the year 1961, that is, 23.3% of all alumni contributing an
average of $26.32 per gift.
To achieve this target, we must nearly double our percentage participation. We must also achieve a further increase in size of gift. This then is Annual Giving. What part
in it will you play in the year 1964?
The winners
NORMAN MACKENZIE ALUMNI SCHOLARSHIPS, of $300
each, were awarded to 42 British Columbia students who entered
university last fall.
BURNABY:  William  James  Holdom.
CHILLIWACK: Andrew Donald Schwehr.
COURTENAY: Ann Marjorie Gooding.
CRESTON: Denis H. J. Douville.
DAWSON  CREEK:  Terence Lionel Marion.
DUNCAN: Wolfgang Schamberger (University of Victoria).
FRANCOIS LAKE: Donna Kay Eaton.
GIBSONS: Elizabeth Marion Brown.
GRAND FORKS: Harvey James Glanville.
KAMLOOPS: Allan Douglas Kipp.
KAMLOOPS,  NORTH:  Frances Lynn  Guile.
KELOWNA:  Michael  Farnk Johnson.
LAKE COWICHAN: Wayne Alan Peace.
NANAIMO:'Richard Jackson Coates, Edward Charles Hicks.
NELSON: Leonard James Horvath.
NEW WESTMINSTER: Keith Rainier Wilson.
NORTH SURREY: Gladys Evelyn Jackson.
PENTICTON: Teresa Louise Emmanuele, Nora Jane Margaret
MacGillivray.
PORT COQUITLAM: Garry Colin Rogers.
POWELL RIVER: Frederick David Shaughnessy.
PRINCE   GEORGE:   George  Stanley Kellett,  William Charles
Leverman.
REVELSTOKE: Isobel Joan Brown.
RICHMOND: Donald Thomas Drinkwater.
SALMON  ARM:   Murray  Douglas   Kidner.
SPUZZUM: James Masanobu Gyoba.
TERRACE: Joan Marie Sawicki (University of Victoria).
TRAIL:   Kathleen    Kennedy   Campbell,   William   Drummond
Irvine.
VANDERHOOF:  Florence  Anita Bowman.
VANCOUVER:   Michael   Edward   Coton,    Robert   Wayne   De
Forrest, Keith Eugene Mason.
VICTORIA:   John   Robert   Conway   Edwards,   Richard   Lewis
Ogmundson,    Linda    Eileen    Parsons,    Paul    Christopher
Willing (all University of Victoria).
WEST VANCOUVER: Norma Arleen Halsall.
WILLIAMS LAKE: Heather Elizabeth Wood.
Best
1963 PERCENTAGE
CONTRIBUTING
"The Engineers"
26.5%
Librarians
19.3%
Nurses
18.8%
Foresters
18.4%
Musicians
17.3%
M.D.'s
15.7%
Commerce-men
15.3%
Home Ec. Girls
14.2%
Arts  -
OF GRADUATES
BY FACULTY
Worst
Lawyers
6.2%
Social Workers
6.4%
Educators
7.3%
Pharmacists
9.1%
Phys. Educators
10.0%
Science-men
12.3%
Aggies
13.7%
14.1% YOU can help
Dear fellow student:
By means of this letter we hope to acquaint all of you
with Alumni Annual Giving, its purpose, its growth, and it-
needs. We hope that you will spend a few moments and study
this insert on Alumni Annual Giving.
By now, you are all aware of President Macdonald's
report outlining the future needs of the University and higher
education in general. However, he has dealt with basic needs
only, and his report did not touch upon the special unpredictable needs that are always present. These needs include
scholarships, special building projects, athletics, and the
library, to name only a few. It is towards these needs that
A.A.G. funds are directed.
The success of the Alumni Annual Giving campaign is to
a large extent dependent upon the participation of the current
and future graduating classes. The theme of our campaign is
"PARTICIPATION — NOT AMOUNT", i.e., we are most
concerned with having everyone participate, donating only
as much as they feel they can. We hope we can count on a
large measure of support by this year's graduating class.
The future strength of the University depends in a large
measure upon our continued loyalty to it.
The donor to Alumni Annual Giving obtains an incidental benefit in that he receives the Alumni Chronicle which
keeps him informed about his University.
We feel certain that you will assume in full the responsibility of being a graduate and of Alumni Annual Giving.
To the  graduating students  go  our best wishes for a
successful future and to all students our thanks for taking
the time to read thi insert on Alumni Annual Giving.
Yours sincerely,
M. G. SCOTT,
A.M.S. President 1963-64.
J. HAMILTON,
A.A.G. Student Chairman 1963-64.
A good question
• • •
Dear Mr.  Macdonald:
Your dunning letter was received with much regret on
my part. Your wording in this letter was certainly designed
to make one  angry.
As far as measuring my responsibility to University
community goes, I feel that I don't owe the university anything. I worked hard to put myself through and currently
I pay my taxes of which, although small, a portion goes towards education. However, I do feel a responsibility to my
profession and towards the community and I therefore devote a considerable portion of my spare time to community
and professional affairs. Time I can spare; cash I cannot.
If the University is not receiving enough financial support from the government, then one big job that alumni
can do, especially those with influence, is to convince the
public that the needs of a university are more than currently being supplied.
Most of the public, including myself, are confused with
present educational organization—Victoria College, Simon
Fraser, UBC, etc., etc.—What is going on? Is there a plan
or is it political? This is another job that alumni can do—
keep the public informed.
Your goal of $100,000.00 is peanuts compared to actual
costs involved and I feel that alumni can be doing greater
things than collecting such peanuts, and in the process writing dunning letters such as yours.
Sincerely,
"A Donor"
and its answers
The president
writes
Dear Graduate:
The past year has been marked by a significant
increase in the support to the University from the
Alumni Annual Giving. The number of donors has
increased 47.5%. The average gift increased by
64.8%. This evidence on the part of alumni that
they recognize the financial problems of lihe new
age into which The University of British Columbia
is moving is gratifying to all of us.
The University recently published in The
Chronicle a statement of its goals. The accompanying analysis showed that 14% of the University's
revenues comes from gifts and grants. With the increasing demands of graduate and professional education, the University will continue to need the
tangible as well as tihe moral support of its friends..
Because a university continues to serve the community through the years, its needs are endless. It
is, therefore, "with a lively sense of favors yet to
come" that I express to each graduate my personal
appreciation for the help you have given and for
>our faith in your University.
Yours sincerely,
J. B. MACDONALD,
President, UBC.
AAG '63 was a success. However, the aggressive
approach used to achieve this success stimulated more than
one letter of criticism. We have answered personally all
critics who wrote us, but some criticism may not have been
expressed. For that reason we are publishing one donor's
letter along with our reply to that letter. If you hold strong
views which seem to you contrary to our Alumni Annual
Giving philosophy and which are not answered to your
satisfaction in the letter of reply that follows, please write
us.
Dear Donor:
Thank you very much for your letter and comments on
our Alumni Annual Giving program, and for the donation
which you enclosed. We regret and apologize for our wording if it made you angry. We are attempting to stir up a
large number of graduates who have never contributed to
the University, and as such we felt that this approach was
necessary.
We realize that Alumni Annual Giving is small in terms
of the total budget of the University; however, we do not
consider it insignificant, nor do we feel that it has achieved
its full potential. If every graduate gave ten dollars to the
University each year, the University would receive one-
quarter of a million dollars. I think, too, that the role goes
beyond the actual amount of money received. If the graduates were to take a keener and more responsible interest
in their University, then I sincerely believe that this would
have a positive effect on the contributions of governments,
corporations,  foundations and individual  philanthropists.
The Alumni Association has attempted the other roles
that you suggest, and I believe with some degree of success,
although success in this area is always difficult to measure.
During the last provincial election campaign, for example,
Alumni interviewed every candidate and presented these
candidates individually with material about the costs and
future developments of higher education. We have staged
several successful conferences throughout the Province, to
inform the public of the issues. These have been attended
by from 200 to 600 pople in areas such as Prince George,
Kelowna, Nanaimo, Vernon, the Fraser Valley, Cranbrook,
Castelgar. The UBC Alumni Chronicle is another source of
information for those who wish to be informed, and as a
member of the Alumni Board of Management, I assure you
that we meet frequently and deal with the subjects that you
suggest. Plans take time to evolve, and much has been
accomplished. We do have the Macdonald Report, which
is a plan, and we hope that soon we will have further plans.
Recently a plan for campus development was released.
Again, we thank you for your interest and for the trouble,
you took to write us a letter. If you wish further information, I will be only too pleased to supply you with it. In
closing, I would assure you that your contribution is worthwhile. In the years, ahead, we must have support on an
unprecedented scale, and I do believe that the Alumni can
show the lead, and show by their own actions that this support is very much needed.
Roderick W. Macdonald,
Chairman,
A.A.G.   1963.
ALUMNI ANNUAL GIVING The following is a portion ot the resolution
that was adopted by your Alma Mater
Society:
... Whereas the success of fhe Alumni Annual Giving campaign is to a
large extent dependent upon the participation of fhe current and future
graduating classes.
Be it therefore resolved that this Council lend all possible support
to the 1964 Alumni Annual Giving campaign in its effort to expand the
participation of graduating students.
It is our sincere wish that you will
adopt a similar personal resolution
ALUMNI ANNUAL GIVING Friday,  March  20,   1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page  7
tmw*^'
ENGINEERS TURNED ON their own Thursday along with
water in their portable dunking tank. "Their own" was
retiring  president Pete  Shepard,  shown  above  on  brink
—don  hume photo
of the tank. Shepard described the dunking as quaint
tradition peculiar to engineers. Campus farmers said
mink  are also known  to  turn  on  their  own.
'Not enough'
Residences ask
family housing
The university should provide housing for married as
well as single students, a report issued by the University
Residences Association says.
AUSTIN DEALERS
TWO  LOCATIONS
10th AVE. AND
ALMA
1585 MARINE DR.
NORTH VAN.
RE 3-8105    YU 7-8121
GORDON BROS.
Cheerleading
Tryouts
Hut L-6, Tues. and Wed.
MARCH 24, 25
BOTH BOYS AND
GIRLS WELCOME
SUB burns
in $50,000
McGill fire
MONTREAL (CUP) — Fire
raced through construction
scaffolding of McGill University's new student union last
week causing an estimated
$50,000 damage.
The blaze broke out just before noon and in minutes the
entire structure was in flames.
A workman was trapped in a
construction crane high over
the flames at the height of the
blaze.
Firemen put up a ladder, but
it fell short of the 103-foot-high
boom that the workman had
crawled opt on to escape the
flames. He lowered himself to
the ladder with a rope.
The fire was brought under
control in about two hours.
Officials blamed the blaze on
a spark from a welder's torch.
Students unite
NORTHERN RHODESIA
(CUP) — Students here have
formed a national student
union, the National Union of
Northern Rhodesian Students.
VOLKSWAGEN
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Stn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
The report said most residence councils thought the
residences should be provided
for married students because
more students are getting married while at university.
The report said more students will be married as the
proportion of graduate students at the university goes up.
At present some quarters for
married students and faculty
are provided at Acadia Camp.
Married students occupy 150
of the 225 units.
Resident students had no
opinion whether the quarters
for married students should be
paid for out of a separate fund
or from general residence
revenue.
One-eighth of the present
student body is made up of
married students.
w'^^^^wwwx^:.
QUALITY and COMFORT in
Contact Lenses
At a Reasonable Price
SEE
LAWRENCE
CALVERT
705 Birks Bldg. MU 3-1816
9:30-5:30  p.m.—(Saturday  'til  noon)
Graduates of a quick course in comfort!
Everybody passes this TCA-inspired course—and
passes it enjoyably, comfortably, quickly in the
multi-million dollar surroundings of a giant DC-8
jet, Vanguard or Viscount airplane. No exams to
write—nothing to study, although the cabin is quiet
enough for you to catch up on important papers
(or a welcome snooze). □ When you get on the move
in the business world—or if you're travelling for
pure, 'plane pleasure, go TCA. It's the "refresher
course" you'll never fail (to appreciate).
FL Y CANADIAN - FL Y TCA
TRANS-CANADA AIR LINES (_») AIR CANADA Page 8
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   20,   1964
^^^    sr     **% ^b&0^ ^M^     «HJ^ *sP*M^Pfe   %w#^   *(^Rpp& IP^MMP'        wP ^j^P
NO.
This isn't the final result of the IBM com-
puter's work on the student means questionnaire.
Just the initial reaction.
More than 1,200 students have been sent
an eight - page questionnaire asking them
about their tinancial position. The students
were selected at random from the total student population by B. W. Crowe and Associates research consultants.
The questionnaire is intended to provide
a comprehensive picture of the tinancial situation of UBC students.
It is hoped that the tabulated results will
form the basis of detailed submissions on student aid to be presented to the federal and
provincial governments this spring.
If you have received one of these questionnaires, please fill it out as accurately and
as fully as possible. Its prompt return will assure the students of UBC that there will be
solid, irrefutable facts to back up their submissions.
Return address, stamped envelopes have
been provided with the questionnaire.
The validity, and consequently the usefulness, of the entire survey depends upon the
prompt return of your questionnaire.
This advertisement is published by the student council of the  Alma Mater  Society,   University   of   British   Columbia Friday,  March   20,   1964
THE        UBYSSEY
Page 9
The Last Critics' Page
littlemags
loud., ftwuuf
The latest littlemag to hit
campus is Ledphartte's (yes,
pronounced it as it sounds).
Put out by a Fort Camp
group calling themselves the
Young Bourgeois Artists' and
Authors' Association, member
of UCC and the AMS, it's no
worse than the current spate
of littlemags spewing from the
depths of various English 202
classes, and in some ways it's
a damn sight better.
Ledphartte's. Volume One
Number One, is, of course,
strictly  from  amateur.
But so what? It inspires, if
nothing else, a "What the hell
—at least it's funny" reaction,
and does this largely by dint
of not taking itself at all seriously.
• •    •
Ledphartte's is amateur, pretends to be nothing else, laughs
at itself so much you wonder
if maybe it's not laughing at
you, and, in brief, is well worth
the price of a glass of beer.
Content (of Ledphartte's, not
the glass of beer) varies from
the not-so-bad-at-all like Whimsy by Tom Wayman and A
Poem by John Kelsey to the
self-conscious garble of Rain.
Rain, Go Away by Victor Neu-
man.
Not that Neuman doesn't
have a message, it's just that
he's so damned cute and
elaborate in presenting the
message that you somehow
wonder if it was worth the
effort.
The Short Story by Lise Kan-
nik is a typical hey-look-I'm-a-
university-author type effort, as
is Bullets, by Neuman, but both
youngsters show promise.
(Which is, supposedly, the best
raison-d'etre for any campus
littlemag.)
• •    *
WAC and the Beanstalk, the
result of Chris Johnson's latest
attack of Fort Camp midwinter
madness, is satire—on everything from Socreds to Engineers, with Big Fanny Storgoff
and her buxom burlesque ethnic crew sandwiched in between. Which is sort of an odd
sandwich when you think of it.
Subtle satire it isn't. It's far
too heavy-handed to be even
good satire. But what the hell
—it's funny.
The best part of Ledphartte's
undoubtedly is the six pages of
cartoons by Robert Muirhead.
Published under the auspices
of Herbert Audobon Led-
phartte, "Frustration is a green
grebe in the toilet bowl" is too
funny to describe here, but
contains well-executed sketches
of Greater and Lesser Pied
Gars, Fletcher's Stomper, and
Fletcher's Stomper stomping,
among others.
The only thing marring
Muirhcad's parody of birdland
is  the   not-so-hot  mimeograph
reproduction of the magazine.
Let's hope this fault can be
corrected for the next issue.
Let's hope there is a next issue. Ledphartte's is far more
worthwhile than the average
littlemag.
—ron quixote
the last
goddam
The last Critics' Page of the
year issues forthwith from the
den of Philistines — otherwise
known as The Ubyssey office.
Your beleagued Editor needs
must fire a final salvo before
retiring into a frantic academic career—something he understands a little better.
• •    •
First, an announcement:
There will be a brief meeting
noon Thursday the 26th in The
Ubyssey office, north Brock
basement, for all those interested in working on a bigger, better and more coherent Critics'
Page next year.
Next year's weekly wonder
and refuge of the finer things
will be included in the proposed weekend supplement and
should have a few openings for
campus critics and reviewers.
Planning for the 1964-65
Page will be carried out
throughout the summer, so if
you'll be in town and have
some bright new ideas you'd
like to see incorporated in the
Page—here's your chance. Free
ooffee and a gripe session to
boot.
Second: One last snarl at
those clods on the news desk
who never quite succeeded in
crushing the spirit of the arts
we variant ly maintained
throughout the year.
• •    •
Third: A great big thanks to
good-old-last-but-not-least Mike
Atchison, our technical advisor and redoubtable make-up
man  at the printers.
Thanks, Atch.
And a special little bouquet
for Beardly Kelsey and Thursday's Gal Friday Robbie.
—ron riter
jazz
The most recent arrival from
the world of Stan Getz is the
album Reflections. This is Getz
and a group backed by a string
orchestra. I can't help comparing the album to his 1961
Focus, regarding the use of
the orchestra, but Focus is still
ten times the album Reflections
is.
The most notable difference
is that in Focus the orchestra
was well integrated into the
tracks (arrangements by Eddie
Sauter, so no wonder). In Reflections the orchestra is used
solely as a background for
Getz to display his highly admirable technique.
The album has its weak
points. I prefer Getz when
he's turned loose, and on this
album his score is too obviously
written. It's good Getz, but
most of it is not by any means
the best he can do.
• •    •
In other words, the album
is a schmaltz orchestra with
Getz in front doing his best.
There's also some vocalizing
by a vocal group ("a tapestry
of voices") on a few tracks. On
Penthouse Serenade this works,
but on the others I'd prefer to
see it left out.
But the album has a number
of very strong points that make
it well worth having. First, the
arrangements are by Claus
Ogerman and Lalo Schifrin,
and they're good.
Two very notable tracks are
Moonlight in Vermont and
Early Autumn, where Getz is
at his technical and tonal best.
There's also some excellent
guitar work by Kenny Burrell,
especially on Niletime Street.
The actual quality of the recording is as good as Verve
has ever done.
• • •
Finally, the album was obviously designed for radio play.
Only one track runs to four
minutes, the others are around
two and a half. Because of
this, the album will be excellent exposure for Getz (as if
he needed it).
Reflections is pop jazz, and
if listened to as such, it is
good pop jazz. The album is
excellent as an introduction to
Getz, or, for that matter, an
introduction to jazz generally.
This is very enjoyable jazz-
flavored background or listening music; Reflections is well
worth having if you enjoy Getz
—or if you just enjoy very good
music.
I give it four stars.
—tony hudz
calendar
As this is the last Critics'
Page of the year, here is a list
of all coming events:
•    •    •
Poetry    reading    today    by
David Dawson and Robert Hogg
in Bu. 100.
CLOUD NINE, a new musical
comedy presented by the Women's Auxiliary of the Jewish
Community Centre, March 21
to 25, Jewish Community Centre. Tickets available at Vancouver Ticket Centre, Eaton's,
and Jewish Community Centre.
• •    •
University Choir and Choral
Union will sing Beethoven's
Ninth Symphony with Vancouver Bach Choir and Vancouver
Symphony Orchestra, March 21
and 22.
• •    •
The Faculty Chamber Music
Recital, March 25, at 8 p.m., Bu.
106.
• •    •
Salvador-Serratos, duo pianists,    Queen    Elizabeth    Playhouse, March 25, 2 p.m.
• •    •
March 31: Graduation Recital of the Music Faculty,
Buchanan 106, at 8 p.m.
• •    •
Choral Concert of Bruckner's E Minor Mass, April 1,
12:30 p.m., Brock Hall. Repeat performance, 8 p.m., University Hill United Church.
• *    •
Brock Hall, April 3, 12:30
and 8 p.m., Symphonic Band
Concert with the University
Concert Band.
plugge
The 1964 Ben Hill-Tout
Memorial   Photographic   Salon
is currently showing in the
Freddy Laserre   building.
The Ben Hi-I-Tcul is an a&=
nual event on campus, and one
of the major photographic exhibits in the city. It is held as
a competition for university
faculty, staff, and students, representing the best photographic work done by the university and its associated research
institutes.
• •    •
This year, there were approximately 125 photos and 125
color slides entered in the
novice, senior, and technical
divisions.
The salon is sponsored by the
Ben Hill-Tout memorial committee and the Camera Club,
with the support of the university and the leading camera
sales firms.
THE ARTISTS OF OLD PERSIA have a great feeling for form and
feeling. Note the careful texture of this painting from the Late
Mughal period, and the most subtle humor as the mahout asks
his pachyderm why elephants wear bells around their necks.
Scholars claim this is the original elephant joke. Unfortunately,
the punch- line has been  lost. Paqe   10
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   20,   1964
Aggie steps up
New job
old hat
to Holtby
The organizer of last November's agricultural high school
program will handle the same_
job on a university-wide scale
next year.
• •    •
Bob Holtby, Agriculture II,
was appointed High School
Conference committee chairman at a seven-hour student
council meeting Monday night.
"Working with the future
aggies, I got an idea of what
high school kids enjoy," Holtby said.
Holtby plans to de-emphasize AMS and extra-curricular
activities during the Conference next year.
• •    •
High School Conference
brings in high school students
from around the province to
introduce them to UBC.
The new chairman is looking for committee members
and will take anyone who's interested.
Public Forum
Hear CLARA KAYE,
visiting US socialist
educator speak on
"The Feminine
Mystique"
An analysis of
Betty F'riedan's revealing
and controversial book.
SUNDAY, MARCH 22
8 P.M.
875 East  Hastings St.
Auspices: League for
Socialist Action
THE INCRED
CHRIS
GAGE
WART
ET
This Friday  &  Saturday
Night
Open from  9:00  p.m.
SCOTT   MelNTYRE
.  . over subscribed
French summer
rewards study
Coed Gwynneth Davis, Arts
3, has won $600 worth of summertime  France.
The scholarship award comes
from Bryn Mawr College,
Pennsylvania. It will send Miss
Davis to Avignon, France, for
a summer of study at l'lnstitut
d'Etudes Francaises d'Avignor>
Schizoid Totem
paying its way
By TERRY HILBORN
The split year book is payine off.
Totem, which has been printed in one edition in previous
years, has been divided into
two books — one for graduating students and one on campus  undergraduate life.
The "graduate" Totem is almost oversubscribed and sales
of the "campus life" edition
are going well, editor Scott Mclntyre said Thursday.
"As far as I'm concerned
the whole idea of a single year
book as such, is dead," Mclntyre said.
"The new Totem will be of
more interest to the students
because each edition is aimed
at a particular group." '
Students can buy either edition at the College Shop or at
the AMS office.
200-foot plunge
still a mystery
Llewellyn Edwards, who escaped injury when his car
went over an embankment on
Southwest Marine Drive March
12, had no explanation for th;-
accident Thursday.
He told the Ubyssey: "No
mechanical defects have been
found in the car and I was not
speeding.
"My last memory before the
crash," said Edwards, "was of
the car going straight across
fhe road toward the trees."
An RCMP spokesman said
Thursday Edwards will be
charged with driving without
due care and  attention.
Court chooses
a new big wig
Bruce Cohen, Law II, was
appointed Chief Justice of
student court Monday by
council.
Other judges named were
George Neumann, Law II;
Brian Irwin, Law II; Don
Farquhar, Grad Studies I;
and Peter Penz, Grad
Studies I.
Alternate court members
are Bryan Reynolds, Law II,
and Mike Coleman, Arts IV.
B.C., Victoria
alumni combine
All B.C. alumni are getting
together to back higher education.
A joint council of executive
members of UBC and Victoria
College alumni associations was
announced Thursday by Paul
Plant, UBC alumni president.
He said the two associations
will co-operate in public relations projects a nd large-scale
programs.
NICKEL.. .its contribution is QUALITY
C
HOW INCO HELPED MAKE PROPELLERS LIGHTER YET STRONGER
The 45,270 ton S.S. Canberra is the largest liner to be
built in the U.K. since the Queen Elizabeth. The fifth
largest liner in the world, the Canberra features many
innovations, including twin streamlined, side-by-side
funnels; engine rooms located aft, instead of amidships; and huge propellers that can be locked together
in any phase relationship, thus solving the problem
of hull vibration. The Canberra's two 29-ton propellers
are constructed of a nickel-aluminum-bronze alloy,
developed by Inco. They are lighter, yet stronger
than other types of propellers, and they are extremely
resistant to corrosion and cavitation —long problems
with marine propellers. The development of this special alloy is another example of Inco's continuing
research contribution which, for some sixty years,
has  led  to  improved  techniques  and   products.
THE INTERNATIONAL NICKEL COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED
55 YONGE STREET, TORONTO Friday,   March   20,   1964
THE
UBYSSEY
Page 11
BANNO'S
EYE VIEW
OF BIRDS
By BOB BANNO
While UBC has been
entrenched in the bogs of
athletic ignominy ' for years,
foundling SFA is bursting
ahead with a vigorous and
comprehensive sports program that includes athletic
scholarships and even before
its first year of operation.
This situation is ironic and
disgusting since it is UBC,
not SFA, which possesses not
only a large student body
clamoring for years for athletic scholarships, but also
a well-heeled alumni, many
of whom are willing to contribute to athletic scholarships.
Future SFA students, B.C.
high school athletes and all
local sports fans will rejoice.
But what about UBC?
Will it continue its present
half-baked and hypocritical
athletic   program?
• •    •
Will   Dr.   Gordon   Shrum's.
plans stir the Point Grey
university out of its lethargy
and into a new era of athletic
enthusiasm and excellence?
Will 1964 be the dawn not
only for SFA but also for a
new UBC with a revised and
invigorated sports program
that includes athletic scholarships?
For surely that is the
choice. Either we continue
with our present obsolete system or we discard it in favor
of progress and common-
sense.
With a retention of the
present program, UBC athletics, already wallowing,
will inevitably sink still further. Because now many good
high school athletes previously destined for Thunderbird
uniforms will undoubtedly
take their education on Burnaby Mountain.
• •    •
At present, also, interest in
university athletics is a UBC
monopoly. This monopoly is
due to be snatched away completely by SFA.
An exodus of our better
coaches, a continuance of
administrative incompetence
and yet even smaller crowds
than we see today would be
other natural outcomes of
UBC's   continued   inaction.
Worse yet, the calibre of
UBC athletics will deteriorate, perhaps even below the
laughable level of Canadian
prairie schools.
Imagine UBC in last place
in WCIAA football and basketball!
• •    •
Luckily we are left with an
alternative. The choice is
clear — decadence or vigor,
apathy or enthusiasm, inferiority  or excellence.
The major stumbling-block
appears to be the UBC Senate — a group of individuals
which is, despite the claims
of UBC athletic czar Robert
Osbourne, irrevocably against
athletic scholarships.
Let us only hope that Dr.
Shrum's farsightedness and
level-headedness will spark
the Senate into an awareness
of the importance of athletics,
—don hume photo
CAPTAIN WARREN MOYS, California import from New
Zealand All-Blacks, will play hooker for the University
of California when they come to UBC next Thursday in
the second  half of the World  Cup  competition.
Batty coach Frank Gnup
lines up his batteries
Baseball has returned for
another abbreviated season to
UBC and aspiring Thunderbirds are well into their spring
training program.
Coach Frank Gnup has lost
several veterans who have
graduated and three others will
be unable to play because of
educational  practicums.
But he has a strong crop of
rookies, four key players have
returned and two players are
trying for the team after a
year  off.
Keith Commons, John Haar,
Larry    Suzuki    and     Tommy
Turner have returned for the
Birds.
Olympic goalie, Ken Broderick, will not try-out again
this year because his leg is in
a cast from his toboggan episode three weeks ago.
Thunderbird hocker star
Don Rodgers is also not able
to try-out.
Two key men in the battery
from last year, Norm deLeen-
heer and Doug Latta have been
signed by the Yankees.
Star pitcher from two years
ago, Danny Misisco was signed
up by St. Louis.
A slide-showing and talk
and the presentation of
awards were the highlights of
a most successful VOC reunion banquet in the Swedish
Park Pavilion Saturday night.
Mrs. Don Munday, a member of the Alpine Club of
Canada, showed slides and
talked on climbing and skiing
in the Rockies to the enthusiastic VOC members.
Ian Stirling was given the
VOC silver pin award for
service to the club.
The Jean Sharpe Memorial
Cup was awarded to Bruce
McKnight in the VOC photography competition for the
best picture in the "climbing
and skiing" class.
The cup, in memory of Jean
who died in an avalanche last
Christmas, was donated and
awarded by her brother for
the first year annually.
Dave King won the prize
for the best picture in the
show, and several prizes were
won by Dan Phelps.
Dan, as mentioned in a
previous column, has been
trying to raise opposition to
Recreation and Conservation
Minister Kiernan's decision to
give mining and logging permits in provincial parks.
In this regard, on Friday
noon in Chem. 250 there will
be a lecture by Mr. York
Edwards of the Department of
Recreation and Conservation
about mining and logging In
the parks.
*    •    •
Spring skiing will be with
us again this year, and after
exams, groups will likely be
heading in various directions
for short ski holidays before
starting work this summer.
Crystal Mt., 76 miles southeast of Seattle, is in its second
year of operation and is worth
the trip for those wishing to
visit a new area.
SKI BUM
By TIM ROBERTS
There are three chair-lifts,
all over 1,000 feet rise and a
1,200-person each hour capacity. The cost is $5 per day
on weekends and holidays,
$4.50 iper day during the
week, and $28 for a week
rate.
There are also seven rope
tows and a T-bar at lesser
rates.
The Silver Ski Chalet with
59 units has a heated swimming pool. Prices range from
$10-$48 per night for a couple.
Dorms are $3 per night, $4
per night with pool privileges.
The lodge is completely
modern and serves excellent
food.
Substitute
in
finals
UBC Thunderettes get a
chance to compete in the Western Canadian Senior Women's
Basketball Championships this
week.
UBC girls will substitute for
Manitoba to fill out the tournament roster. Manitoba was unable to compete this year.
The competition, which goes
on March 19, 20 and 21 in King
Edward Gym, will match the
University of Saskatchewan,
Huskiettes, Edmonton, the
Richmond Merchants, and
UBC.
Thunderettes were defeated
by the Richmond Merchants in
a best-of-three playoff series
to decide the Lower Mainland
and B.C. champions.
UBC plays Saskatchewan on
Thursday at 7 p.m., the Merchants on Friday at 7:30 and
Edmonton on Saturday at 7
p.m.
STEWARDESS INTERVIEWS
For
UNITED AIR LINES
INTERVIEW NOW FOR SPRING AND SUMMER CLASSES
QUALIFICATIONS:
• AGE 20-26, HEIGHT 5' 2"-5' 9".
• WEIGHT PROPORTIONATE.
• PLEASANT DISPOSITION.
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• GOOD HEALTH, CONTACT-LENS ACCEPTABLE.
• UNIVERSITY OR REGISTERED NURSING DESIRED.
• Flight Service to 117 United States cities.
• Train at Company expense in our two-million-dollar   Stewardess Training Center in Chicago.
• Average  Salary  $361   per   month   during   first year,   plus expense allowances and  excellent benefits.
APPLY IN   PERSON
BAYSHORE INN
MARCH 24th    : :    2:00-6:00 p.m.
"AN  EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER" Page   12
THE
UBYSSEY
Friday,  March   20,   1964
JOHN THOMAS
. . . indoctrination
Budding
plan needs
buddies
International House is setting up a buddy system for
foreign students, and it needs
buddies.
John Thomas, director of
International House, asked
Thursday for 175 local students to introduce foreign students into Vancouver and UBC
life in the fall.
Thomas said a comprehensive training program has been
set up to indoctrinate local
"buddies" about the special
problems they will encounter
with their foreign student.
The relationship will probably start out as a pen-pal
arrangement, Thomas said.
Local students participating
in the program will meet also
with fellow - countrymen of
their "buddies".
When the newcomer arrives
in the fall, the Vancouver student will be there to meet him
at the airport and settle him
into the Canadian scene.
UBC students interested
should apply for an interview
to International House within
a few days, Thomas said.
Bookless students
go on book drive
WATERLOO, Ont. (CUP) —
Students at the University of
Waterloo who are waiting for
their own library to be built
are busy collecting books to
help restock the library of the
University of Algiers.
The Algerian library was
burned to the ground during
Algiers' struggle for independence.
'tween classes
Hop, film premiere at IH
North American premiere of
the film "Sheepman" in International House Friday at 8:30.
The film will be followed by
a record hop.
• •    •
SPECIAL  EVENTS
Special Events presents the
color motion picture "Central
America" noon today in the
auditorium. Personally narrated by Dwight Nicols. Admission 25 cents.
• •    •
UN  CLUB
Film "The Golden Crescent"
on Turkey followed by a panel
discussion Sunday, March 23
at 7:30 p.m. in International
House.
• •    •
PSYCH CLUB
Dr. F. Kanfer of University
of Oregon Medical School
speaking on "the psychologist's
problems of. controlling behavior". Noon today Bu. 102.
All welcome.
• •    •
EL CIRCULO
Performance of "El Si de las
Ninas" by Moratin Tuesday
March 24 in International
House preceded by a dinner at
6:30 p.m. Tickets available in
Bu. 257 and at the El Circulo
meeting, noon today Bu. 202.
SpsiriaL fcvsunJtA.
pAtAQntA.
Color motion  picture
CENTRAL AMERICA
Authoritatively   filmed   and
personally   narrated   by
DWIGHT NICHOLS
See the lands that link
the   Americasl
TODAY,  FRI., MARCH  20
12:30  P.M.       AUDITORIUM
25c
SpsxiaL foswiA,
I.H.   U.N. CLUB
present film on Turkey  .
THE GOLDEN CRESCENT
to be followed by a panel discussion featuring DR. TEZCAN, PROF.
I. POROY and MRS. G. LECOMPTE.
SUNDAY, MARCH 22
INTERNATIONAL  HOUSE
7:30 P.M.
LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE
Applications for the 1964
committee due Thursday
March 26 at 4 p.m. in Box 78
AMS.
• •    •
NISEI VARSITY CLUB
Car wash 41st and Granville
Saturday March 21, 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. Price 99 cents with proceeds for   a scholarship  fund.
• •    •
UBC SOCREDS
General meeting Monday
noon Bu. 317. Everyone out.
VOC spars today
with park loggers
Varsity Outdoor Club will
discuss logging in parks at
noon today.
Yesterday's Ubyssey erroneously stated a lecture and discussion in Chem. 250 would be
held Thursday.
PRE SOCIAL WORK
Last meeting for elections.
All members please attend.
Monday noon Bu 202.
• •    •
WAA
Tickets for AWS-WAA
Awards Banquet on Thursday
April 2 available AMS $1.
• •    •
SLAVONIC CIRCLE
Folk songs and Russian conversation Wednesday and
Thursday noons at International House.
• •    •
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Nominations for next year's
executive. Filrrvs "Metropoli-
tain", "De Pairs aux Chateaux
de la Loire" both in color.
Noon today Bu. 205.
• •    •
UBC RICKSHAW RACING
SOCIETY
Special guest speaker Yama-
hoto Clark speaks on "Reducing your oversteer and increasing your slip angles." Su. 123.
Cuban corps
fixes up Flora
Hurricane Flora didn't
play fair with Cuba.
So the Fair Play for Cuba
Committee is trying to establish a work corps to aid in
repairing hurricane damage.
They are "recruiting volunteers from Canadian campuses. If you're interested,
contact Phil S. Courneyeur,
7187 Tenth, Burnaby or
phone   LA   2-4804.
Press urged
BERLIN (CUP) — A printing office should be set up in
Africa to help fight illiteracy,
with aid from European student press experts, say delegates to the second Afro-European being held here.
DEBBIE'S SHOES
New Spring Styles
only $9.95
801 Granville
INCORPORATED   2??   IMAY    1670
Georgia at Granville
'Vi" *
m
Fm
In drifts of chalk to ivory, fashion forecasts
a White Easter. Clear, clean and compelling,
the white strategy for Spring '64 leaves
accessorizing to your vivid imagination . . .
perhaps a devastating touch of Fire Red
or Sunny Yellow, a blaze of Navy or Black.
A.      White   wool   boucle   with   military   snap
...   a   double  march  of  brass  buttons,  back
belt disappearing into  the curving front  seams.
Sizes 5-13, 39.95
Crisp red  straw   hat, 13.95
The Bay Collegienne Shop, third floor
PHOTOGRAPHED ABOARD THE
P&O   - ORIENT   LINES'
28,000-TON  S.S.   ORCADES

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