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The Ubyssey Feb 15, 1963

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Array This week's
lucky number
THE UBYSSEY
225-771
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER,  B.C.,   FRIDAY,  FEBRUARY   15,   1963
No. 53
No comment on Bennett budget
UBC officials darn up
BRAND NEW GHOST CAR was sported by campus RCMP detachment as they went about
their weekly radar trap duties Thursday. Car, which contained radar equipment on University Blvd. trap, is '63 Ford Fairlane, brown with a white top. It carries '62 B.C. licence
plates 225-771.
Student parking outside gates
draws residents complaints
Residents outside the university gates say they are going to
have cars belonging to students
towed from the front of. their
homes.
The   homeowners,   mostly   on
West   Eighth, near   Blanca,   say
_ students are parking their cars
there  and  hitchhiking  to  UBC.
"I had to park a block and a
half away from my home at
noon today," said one resident,
Hugh Thompson, an education
student.
Thompson, a spokesman for
the residents, said a city bylaw
forbids parking on the street for
longer than three hours except
in front of the car owner's home.
Thompson estimates that 60
per cent of the cars parked on
Eighth have university parking
stickers.
Thompson said he contacted
The Ubyssey before calling tow
trucks because he wants to warn
students.
"I hope we can co-operate,"
said Thompson. "I am a student
myself, and I don't want to have
to call police."
About 50 cars were reported
parked all day along the 4600
block West Eighth Thursday.
Last year, residents on the endowment lands complained of
students parking in front of
their homes.
Since then signs have been
posted limiting parking to one
hour on roads in the university
area.
Students parking outside the
gates reportedly dislike the long
walks  from  parking  lots  to
classes.
In other traffic news, Sir
Ouvry Roberts, director of Traffic, says RCMP are going to
begin patrolling one-way streets
on campus.
He said barriers blocking off
Main Mall would be removed
but cars will not be allowed
down the road.  (Story Page 3.)
Campus battles over DCM;
what became of De Gaulle?
Sir Ouvry Roberts has a question for The Ubyssey.
"If you knew a parking lot was going to be used for
buildings in two years," asked Sir Ouvry, "would you spend
a lot of money improving it?"
Sir Ouvry's question was a reply to a Ubyssey editorial
complaining that Sir Ouvry had done nothing to improve
muddy C-Lot with all the money he has collected from student
parking fees.
He said that buildings will be erected on the lot within a
short time. And the mud and guck was caused by unusual
weather conditions.
The Ubyssey suggested Sir Ouvry should be awarded the
DCM—Dubious Contribution Medal.
Financial plans
may be stalled
A mysterious silence has shrouded UBC oficialdom since
the provincial budget came down.
The silence is as mysterious as—and possibly because of—-
t!he government's silence on the Macdonald Report.
The    Socreds    allotted   more * „ ,
money   to    UBC   and    Victoria   ' - ' "*'-
College but Education Minister
Les Peterson has been quoted
as saying the Macdonald Report
will remain on the shelf until
Ottawa shells out or unless
B.C. experiences an economic
boom.
NO   ANSWER
The Ubyssey Thursday tried
for reaction from the Board of
Governors and the co-authors
of the Macdonald Report on the
budget    and    Peterson's    state
ment.
Dr.   John   Macdonald    is   reported  sick  and   can't   be   con- j
tacted. !
Chancellor    Phyllis    Ross    is
reported out of town. i
The Board of Governors have !
agreed   among   themselves   not |
SEE   EDITORIAL   PAGE   4:-,   I
to make any comments on the ,
report until their next meeting j
Feb.  26. |
When The Ubyssey tried
their homes and offices it was
told the governors were either
out of town, or busy, or had |
no comment, or couldn't be
reached.
The  co-authors of the  report
apparently have  the same pact
of secrecy.
NO MONEY
Peterson admitted to The
Ubyssey Tuesday that the government didn't have enough
money to implement the report.
But he said the government
was going ahead with it anyway.
The Vancouver dailies, who
have bureau men in the Legislature, reported a different
story.
They   both   quoted    Peterson
Continued  on   page two
SEE:   SiLENCE
*tttf *^*
s Js?    +  $9$
**jp?**ttwfti
W^
Our Valentines all kissed out
Aw c'mon, guys—have a heart
By LORRAINE SHORE
Okay, guys. Valentine's Day
is over.
No more kissing. No more
invitattians for more kissing.
No more kidnapping attempts.
That's it.
I'm all  kissed  out.
Wtednesday this kissing bit
was fun. I went out offering
free kisses as a Valentine's
Day stunt for The Ubyssey.
And I wrote I was hurt because the boys didn't want to
kiss me.
Thursday I was nearly hurt
because they did.
I've been telephoned by
foresters, courted by physics
and chemistry students and
kidnapped by sciencemen—-
all of them claiming to be real
men.
If it hadn't been for quick
action by a team of Ubyssey
editors I don't know what my
fate would have been.
First the forestry club called
and said they were willing to
help me fill my 50-kiss quota
Then I received two letters
from four physics students who
said they felt sorry for me.
They wanted me to come up
to the physics department
where the  "real  men" were.
A fourth-year chemistry
student sent me another letter
on official University stationery.
"You've been hunting in the
wrong area (Brock Hall)," he
wrote. "Come to the Chemistry Building." ~
He even said I could bring
Continued on page two
SEE:   SHORE
tfi#*
FIERCE UBYSSEY staffer Mike
Grenby bravely defends our
kissin' cub Lorraine Shore,
who was hounded by several
hundred frustrated Science-
men, all eage' * w-.Un-
tine's Day p Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February  15, 1963
DEAN E. D. MacPHEE
. . . speaks Tuesday
Hillel
sponsors
7 speakers
Vancouver criminal lawyer
Angelo Branca, QC, will be the
inaugural speaker of B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation's cultural   series,   Feb.   18-22.
The series is held annually.
This year the topic is Man's
Responsibility to Man.
Branca speaks Monday noon
in Bu. 104 on Man to Man Relationships in the Law Profession.
Tuesday noon Dean E. D. MacPhee speaks on Responsibility
of Business in Man to Man Re-
lations in Bu. 104.
Wednesday noon speaker is
Prof. H. L. Stein of the college
of education. His address, Responsibility of the Educator,
will be given in Bu. 104.
Radio commentator Jack
Webster, Vancouver Sun columnist Jack Wasserman, and
Prof. Arnold Edinborough, of
the English dept. will participate in a panel discussion on
the responsibility of the press
and radio, Thursday noon in
Bu.  106.
Final speaker^ of the series
is Dr. David Claman. He speaks
Friday noon in Bu. 104 on the
responsibility of the medical
profession.
SHORE
(Continued from page one)
some   friends   and double  the
quota.
Then the scienceman. Forty
of them. All wanting to fill
out my  quota.
I hid while my city editor
told them I'd be back in half
an hour. He said he'd send me
up to their office in Brock
Hall as soon as I came in.
Then he told me to go to
the office, tell them the stunt
was over and see how they reacted.
They reacted alright.- They
chased me into the washroom
and kept me beseiged in there
for an hour.
They even peeked in the
windows. But I hid in a garbage can so they wouldn't see
me.
When someone threatened to
throw in a stink bomb I left
the washroom and ran. But
not  fast  enough.
They grabbed me and had
just about dragged me to their
office when The Ubyssey
came to  my  aid.
I know who the real men are
now. Three Ubyssey types
managed to beat off 40 science-
men  and rescue me.
But look, fellows. Give me
a break and hold off until
next Feb. 14.  Huh?
I'm tired of hiding in garbage cans.
UBC student teaches overseas
Geography in the jungle
SILENCE
(Continued  from page one)
as saying no work would be done
on the report until Ottawa indicated it would pay a large
share.
Dr. Macdonald has estimated
in his report that B.C. will
need $14.2 million in capital
grants to build the proposed
two and four-year colleges and
a large increase in operating
grants to UBC and Victoria
College by   1965.
Premier W. A. C. Bennett
told reporters before the report
was released that: "The premier's and the president's views
on higher education were simi
lar."
But the silence  still remains.
By DIANE GREENALL
Ubyssey Feature Writer
What's it like to do your
first year of teaching in a
backward British colony in the
East   Indies?
Walter Herring, who graduated from UBC in 1962, is
finding   out.
He is one of the four UBC
students now teaching in
Kushing, Sarawak, under the
auspices of the Canadian
University   Students Overseas.
And Herring is finding
conditions a lot different from
those he would have encountered   at   home.
• '•    •
Kushing  is   the   focal   point
of colonial activity and Herring's students are among
Sarawak's best. Facilities and
staff, however, are considerably below Canadian standards.
There are no lights in the
classrooms, only tall doors
along the wall which let in
both light and air—sometimes.
On rainy days, writes Herring,
the gloom is unbelievable.
* *    *
Study is geared to an antiquated external examination
system, the Cambridge papers,
and a great deal of the student's work is done in a bookish, tedious manner.
The teachers have no sense
of     discipline,    according     to
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.        MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored  Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
Gowns and Hoods
Special Student Rates
We  specialize
in
Ivy League
Clothes
Uniforms
HILLEL PRESENTS
SPECIAL EVENTS WEEK
theme-"MAN'S RESPONSIBILITY TO MAN'
Topics:
Monday, Feb. 18, Buchanan 104, 12:30
Mr. Angelo Branca, Q.C., will speak on "Man to man relations in the
Profession of Law."
Tuesday, Feb.  19, Buchanan 104, 12:30
Dean E. D. MacPhee, former head of the Faculty of Commerce and Business Administration, will speak on "Responsibilty of Business in Man to
Man  Relations."
Wednesday, Feb. 20, Buchanan  104,  1.2:30
Prof. H. Stein .Professor and Supervisor of Faculty of Graduate Studies,
Faculty of Education, will speak on "Responsibility of the Educator."
Thursday, Feb. 21,  Buchanan  106,  12:30
Mr. Jack Webster ,Mr. Jack Wasserman, and Prof. A. Edinborough will
participate in a panel discussion on the subject of the "Responsibility of
the Press and Radio."
Friday, Feb. 22, Buchanan 104, 12:30
Dr. David Claman will speak on the "Responsibility of the Medical Profession to Man."
Special Events Week will be climaxed by
a Brotherhood Sabbath at
-    Beth Israel Synagogue, 27th Ave. and Oak St.
at 8:15 p.m.
Discussion to follow
topic
"RESOLVED THAT THE STUDENT'S RESPONSIBILITY
'S TO SOCIETY, AND NOT TO HIMSELF/'
Herring, and responsibility
for maintaining order falls on
the headmaster who is assumed to have unlimited resources  for  punishment.
The boys are constantly
aware of tl\e need to succeed
since failure in the exams
usually means returning to the
rubber-farm   or   paddy   field.
This enthusiasm in the
boys, claims Herring, far outweighs all difficulties and he
finds them a more likable lot
than classes  from home.
•    *    •
Herring is one of 96 Canadian graduates which CUSO
has posted overseas since its
formation 18 months ago.
CUSO, formed with the Intention of providing recent
graduates with opportunities
to serve abroad on the "grass
roots level," arranges for the
placement   of   suitable   quali
fied people to serve in countries which request, their serv
vices.
Students who go abroad are
expected to work as equals
and their services are utilized
according (to the specific
needs of the country concerned.
•    •    •
The host country is respon-.
sible for their Canadian employee, paying their salaries,
providing accomodation and
sometimes providing for their
transportation   overseas.
CUSO started in June 1961
as a result of the efforts of
several Canadian universities
and interested organizations.
It is now represented by local
committees at 39 universities
and colleges in all 10 provinces and is co-ordinated
through a national office in
Ottawa.
BOOK-TIME
BREAK-TIME
DATE-TIME
NEW
FILTER.
...ttie best-tasting
filter cigarette Friday,  February  15,   1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page  3
Drift
WORDS
By MIKE GRENBY
There was in interesting ad
in   yesterday's  Ubyssey.
Vasectomy! it shouted quiet-
; ly,  and went on  to ask:
"Would it be feasible to preserve sperms by Freeze Dry
or Quick Freeze for use when
desired by people undertaking
Vasectomy Operations for
world   population   control?"
Galloping      spermatozoa,
what's the world coming to?
Frozen   foods   are   fine   but
j let's   not   make   sex   a   deepfreeze  affair, too!
Whoever suggested the idea
of "playing it cool" certainly
couldn't have meant it to go
this far.
• •    *
Hubby is checking over the
Supplies before wife goes out to
do the  weekly shopping.
"How's our supply of
sperm?"   she   calls.
"I think -we've got enough
for a couple more kids," he
answers. "It should last us for
a bit."
And of course there's the
touchy problem of where the
sperm supply is to come from.
If most people "undertake
Vasectomy Operations for
world population control," producers will be in very high demand.
Perhaps this is the moment
for bachelors to come into their
own.
• *    •
Actually   it's   a   rather   sad
state of affairs that matters
have cooled off  so much.
I can still remember when
making love used to be rather
a hot business.
At this rate it will be quite
a compliment to be called
frigid.
Naturally nobody considers
the poor little sperm in the
'proposed new system.
It is cruelly taken from a
nice warm home, frozen dry
and left in this petrified condition until some child-hungry
couple picks it up from a self-
serve shelf in a grocery or
department store.
Then a quick thaw and it's
- popped in and expected to go
to work.
One shouldn't be surprised if
the sperm stays rather cool
about the whole business.
• *    ik-
Will   one   be   able   to   order
babies to  specification or will
it  be  "you   pays   your   money
and takes your chances?"
And what will the churches
- say?
Won't hubby be jealous letting his wife have such intimate relations with another
man's  production?
But then perhaps these
frigid vasectomists propose
that before the decisive cut is
made, hubby will put out and
his wife will put up a supply
for   future  use.
The package directions will
probably say: Keep Cool. Store
under Sexually Stimulating
Conditions.
If the couple is not satisfied
with the results of their deep-
frozen sex, will they be able
to get a refund of the full purchase price?
• *   •
The whole idea leaves me
cold.
But watch for RCMP
Sir Ouvry lets
barriers down
Sir Ouvry Roberts is taking down the road barriers at
  ' UBC.
UBC's traffic director announced Thursday that seven
road barriers now detouring
traffic will be removed by Monday.
LIBERAL PRESIDENT ROSS MUNRO
... he has the best Whigs in Canada
UBC Liberals named
Canada's top Whigs
UBC has the best Liberal club in Canada.
It was the second consecutive year that UBC Whigs have
been named the best club at the annual Canadian University
Liberal Federation in Ottawa.
McGill debaters
to tour England
MONTREAL (CUP)—The
student president of McGill
University is one of two men
on a debating team that will
represent MicGill during a debating tour of the United
Kingdom   next fall.
Gordon Echenberg, a winner of almost 30 successful
debates, and team mate Richard Currie, topped 14 other
debators in the five and one-
half  hour  trials.
Law society
sets contest
The Canadian Foundation for
Education in World Law is sponsoring an essay contest open to
all undergraduates of Canadian
universities.
The topic is A System of
World Order.
Essays, either in French or
English, must be typed and not
exceed 3,000 words. Deadline for
submission is June  15.
Entries must be sent to the
contest director, Canadian Foundation for Education in World
Law, Room 10, 2425 Grand
Blvd., Montreal 28, P.Q.
Winners of cash prizes will be
announced after Oct. 1.
National Liberal Leader Lester Pearson presented the federation trophy to UBC club
president   Ross   Munro.
Cam Avery, the club's vice-
president, was also elected national   secretary.
Latest results of Model
Parliament elections across the
country show that Liberals
have now won in 18 universities (including UBC) and the
Tories have won only four.
SOCREDS, NDP, OUT
Social Credit and the NDP
have failed to win one election.
Avery took issue with a
Canadian University Press
story appearing in Wednesday's
Ubyssey that reported three
eastern Liberal students had
condemned Pearson's pro-nuclear arms stand.
The trio claimed Pearson
would be unable to have any
effect in the cause of world
peace as long as Canada had
nuclear weapons.
PUBLICITY    GIMMICK
"Richard Comber (one of the
students) said he had complete
confidence in Pearson and was
willing to, see nuclear arms if
we immediately negotiated for
disarmament after the election,"   Avery  said   Thursday.
"It wasn't until he was in
front of the press that he
changed his story.
"I think his slam is just a
publicity   gimmick."
Avery said he didn't know of
the policies of the other students.
Carleton
socialist
college
OTTAWA (CUP) — Carleton
president A. Davidson Dunton
has been accused by the Orillia
Daily Packet and Times of turning Carleton into a "socialist
college."
The southern Ontario newspaper claims the recent appoint- |
ment of former CCF leader M.!
J. Coldwell as a resident fellow
of the university is the latest
stage in the process.
PRIVATE   POLITICS
■ It did not say what the earlier
stage had been, but it did accuse
Dunton of using the CBC, during
his term as chairman of the
Board of Broadcast Governors,
"to reflect his own private political bent."
"... it was during liis tenure
of office that the CBC became
so markedly oriented to the
Left," the Packet and Times
says.
ANOTHER FAVOR
"It was significant that Mr.
Coldwell received his most fulsome eulogy on a recent television program presided over by
Mr. Dunton. Now he has done
Mr. Coldwell yet another favor
by raising him from his former
status as the defeated and discarded leader of a minor political party to the pantheon of
elder statesman.
"In the Cloister of Carleton.
University Mr. Coldwell will be
able, in his declining years, to
wield an influence which he was
never able to achieve during an
active political career."
Dunton's comments: "It's
drivel."
Four   of  the  barriers   are   on
Main   Mall,   two   are   on   side
roads to the Main Mall and one
is by A-lot.
CLOSED STILL
But, says Sir Ouvry, these^
roads will still remain closed
to traffic during the week.
In place of the barriers will
be large signs and the RCMP..
The barriers were erected last
fall to make UBC a walking
campus—all part of Sir Ouvry's
plan.
They have been removed now
so emergency vehicles will have
access to trouble spots.
Four large no parking signs
will also be posted in front of
Brock Hall.
Sir Ouvry said traffic enforcement for the new regulations will be handled by the
RCMP and UBC's traffic patrol
cum ambulance staff.
UNDERSTANDING
He said the new signs are of
the standard type used by the
provincial Department of Highways.
"It shouldn't be possible to
mistake their meaning," he said,
"but the regulations will be enforced with understanding at
first."
Main Mall will remain open
to general traffic Saturday and
Sunday.
Whigs want
tax changes
OTTAWA. (CUP) — University Liberals have called on a
Liberal government, if one is
elected April 8, to make four
changes in Canada's tax structure.
They  propose:
• More non-luxury items be
exempted from sales tax.
• Taxation incentives be
granted key industries in Canada's national economic development.
• Continuation of the double
depreciation plan for another
five years.
• Exemptions for married
couples be increased to $3,500
from $2,000 for the first four
years after marriage.
The students also passed a
resolution stating 75 percent of
the cost of moving unemployed
persons to an area where he has
a guaranteed job should be provided by the government.
Business Lady wishes to share her
home with another business lady
on a share basis. Excellent accommodations for rig-ht party. Phone
AM 6-4092 after 7 p.m. or on
weekends.
Flowers
10% discount given Students on
corsasres. Order now for your
next formal.
VOGUE   FLOWEB   SHOP
BE   3-6322 — BE   3-3021
2180 W.  Broadway
Coming Events
Thunderbird Hockey
Birds vs. Sask.
Friday 5:45  p.m.
Kerrisdale Arena
Saturday,   8:30   p.m.
North Shore Winter Club
Admission:   Students   50c
General   $1.00
"A" Cards Honored
Not very often do you get
something for nothing. Yet
the Croydon Rainwear people
have supplied United Tailors
with some of the newest style
raincoats, at a tremendous
discount. Originally as high
as $35. Now only $19.95.
FIRST  COME,   FIRST  SERVE
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville St.
British Woollens Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February 15,  1963
EDITORIALS
Board of Governors must take lead
The Bennett budget is now a week old,
and no shouts of glee have been heard from
the administration or the Board of Governors.. ■;.....
The president has'been indisposed for a
week — first on a trip, and then ill at his
home. The few comments he has made about
the budget have been non-committal.
The men who worked with the president
on his report have a pact — none will talk
until they talk with the president.
Members of the Board of Governors refuse
comment when asked by reporters about the
University's grant.
It is our feeling that the University has
been cut short again — very short.
No mention of Dr. Macdonald's report was
made in the budget speech. No provision was
made, specifically, for instituting any part
of it.
But tfliis is not the main point of contention with the budget.
The administration fully expected to have
to wait a reasonable time for the government
to act on the report, but what it expected im
mediately was a substantial increase in UBC's
operating grant.
We got some of it — but all indications
point to the fact that what Bennett was prepared to give was far short of what UBC had
asked for. - .
The Board oi Governors since 1957 has
acceped graciously the crumbs that fell to
UBC without ever making light of the fact
that UBC was sadly under-financed.
It is time, we suggest, that the Board of
Governors stood up to the government and
backed the demands of the new president.
The most obvious way of doing it is to
make public the figures of what was asked
for and what UBC got. Public pressure could
then be applied on the government.
A second and more drastic measure would
be to tell the government to keep its grant,
thus driving home to the people of the province and the government that UBC is not
interested in continuing to operate at a substandard level.
The students are interested in backing up
university demands. The Board must take
the lead. -
Let's all drink Canada blah!
Canada is blah.
What's more, it has a blah-ing effect on
events which occur within its boundaries.
A year or so ago, a post card created
world wide furor.
It was the famous Peace Corps post card.
It- criticized conditions in an underdeveloped
country. Everybody was mad — or embarrassed.
The incident hapened in the United States.
Last week, the Canadian University Service Overseas had its Argosy.
A Canadian student, in an article published in the Mount Allison Argosy, accused
Ghana's political leaders of. corruption.
Unlike the postcard, the article was not
accidental. Robert MacLaren, a graduate of
Mount Allison who has served about two
months as a teacher in Ghana, wrote his
report with full knowledge it would be published.
He said Ghanaian leaders are "hypnotizing
the people into following them so that they
can achieve international fame for themselves
and a life of ease and luxury at the expense
of the people."
And what happened? Nothing.
There's been no international incident.
Four Ghanaian students sought out by The
Ubyssey denied the charges.
"He's just a Canadian," they said, in effect.
"Why should we worry about his absurd
opinions."
The students laughed at the charges and
asked how he could be so sure of his evaluation after only two months in the country.
But they didn't think it was very important.
So there it went. No international incident.
No big news stories.
Let's all drink to Canada. She prevented
an international incident. Let's all drink Canada blah.
Antonio Barrette tries reform
By RAY NOEL
The victory of the Liberals
on June 22, 1960, proved to be
more than a mere electoral defeat for the Union Nationale
Party. In effect, it provoked
quite a serious disturbance
within the entire ranks of the
party as every supporter knew
that a great split was in existence between two factions and
that the events of June 22,
I960, had only gravely
worsened the situation.
Throughout the whole province, it was evident that this
major ill-feeling had resulted
from the loss of Paul Sauve as
leader of the party and the
people were aware that eventually, when the excitement,
the celebrations and the licking of wounds were over, the
political boil of the Union Nationale Party would come to a
head.
*    •    *   •
II took a couple of months
before it started happening. As
Antonio Barrette, withstanding
the upset, managed to retain
his seat and his position as
leader he consequently undertook to reorganize, from the
bottom up, the structure of the
party.
The first and most important
step was the following: the
democratization of the party's
ranks. This certainly was not
going to be too easy to achieve
for it was necessary to start
right from scratch. As time
progressed   along,   the  leader
and his aides issued public
statements upholding the said
implementation of this new
basic policy and for a while,
all seemed to be proceeding
very well.
This was overdoing it a little
bit too much for some influential members of the old guard
of the party. Behind the scenes,
even after having given their
This is Part III in a series
of articles on the Union Nationale Party, written by
former UBC graduate student, Ray Noel.
third leader in one year a
thorough vote of confidence
subsequently to the election,
many advocates of the old
party line, i.e., patronage, corruption, dictatorship, etc. —
who were controlling the
finances of the party — kept
trying at pulling the strings
that were to make Antonio
Barrette but only a mere puppet as leader.
But the latter, being a man
of integrity and abiding by
certain principles of life, found
this impossible to accept and
decided to rebel against these
infamous financial lords of the
party. He did so publicly.
*    •    •
His statement of resignation
condemned those people who
were trying to remain aloof of
the wave of intellectual libera
tion which had swept the province some months before and
clearly inferred to them and to
their supporters that they
would never again achieve
power in this province by remaining stagnant in their ideas
and by thinking that the electoral promises of the pre-1959
era would still have the same
potential in the future.
He had seen and noticed this
new evolution and revolution
taking place in the lives of
Quebeckers and had considered its extreme importance.
He had tried to make the-
others understand this change
occurring in every citizen but
they had been too blinded by
their need for power to fathom
its effects.
His resignation was his only
recourse. He had lost the fight
against stronger and more
powerful opponents but he had
emerged as a man admired by
one and all and praised for his
sincerity and for showing his
true willingness to bring about
reform.
* • •
The reactions from the Union Nationale Party were
mixed but again, in order to
avoid too much of a flare-up in
the public view, an official
statement was issued which expressed regret at Barrette's
leave but referred very little
to his dramatic accusations
concerning the domination of
the party's financial moguls.
THE UB YSSEY
Winner of the Southam Trophy, 1961 and 1962
Winner oi the Bracken Trophy, 1962
Winner of the Montreal Star Trophy, 1962
Authorized as second class mail by the Pest Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Member Canadian University Press
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in Vancouver
by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed
are those of the Editor-in-Chief of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those
of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C. Telephone CA 4-324S,
Locals:  Editor—25;  News—23;  Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief: Keith, Bradbury
Managing Editor  Denis Stanley
Associate Editor i_— Fred Fletcher
News Editor Mike Hunter
City Editor     M. G. Valpy
Picture Editor   Don Hume
Layout Editor      Bob McDonald
Sports Editor Ron Kydd
Features Editor  Mike Grenby
CUP Editor - Maureen Covell
Editorial Assistant Joyce Holding
REPORTERS:  Ann Burge,  Lorraine  Shore, Heather Virtue,
Michael Horsey, Richard Simeon, Robert Osmak, Steven
Brown, Gerard Hivon, Sheilah Dyer and a few others,
too.
SPORTS: Janet Currie, George Railton, Glenn Schultz,  and
•   some   others   whose   names   sports  forgot   to   give   to
cityside.
TECHNICAL: Robb Watt, Angie Billet, the Gail Kendall.
Letters to the Editor
Ubyssey criticized
Editor,
The   Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The Alma Mater Society at
UBC performs a very valuable
function. It administers student affairs efficiently wnile
maintaining the sanctity of the
idea of student autonomy. Unfortunately, student government is plagued by a nebulous,
meaningless concept of 'power'
which generates Machiavellian
intrigues in the activities of
councillors. Too often do our
student leaders resort to malicious tactics to increase their
own influence at the expense of
other members. To me this is
simply the foolish strutting of
puppets on a paper-mache
stage. And the greatest perpetrator of this sort of foolishness is The Ubyssey.
Wednesday evening saw the
result of a successful attempt
by The Ubyssey to influence
the course of campus politics.
Unfortunately, the victim was
Mike Coleman, a person who
is conspicuous due to his absolute lack of participation in
student council intrigue. Besides being one of our better
student administrators, Coleman is also highly respected
and scrupulously honest. Yet
The Ubyssey, seeing the chance
to turn a small circumstantial
incident into political dirt, presented a loosely disguised
front page story which, in effect, condemned Mike Coleman.
*    •    *
The odor which emanates
from this article is given added pungency by the participation of one Jim Ward, Coleman's opponent for the position of first vice-president in
the recent AMS elections. In
the article, Ward bemoaned
the fact that Coleman appeared
on a student television show
on a date too near election
day, and as a result received
advantageous   publicity.
The fact that this appearance had been arranged
months in advance, the fact
that the show itself has no definite time at which it appears
each Saturday, and the fact
that very few students ever
watch the show were never
mentioned. In effect, Coleman
received little or no publicity
at   all from  this  appearance.
It would appear, therefore
that Ward was out to make
political hay and is guilty of
precisely the same crime for
which he wrongly accused
Mike Coleman. Whereas Coleman, in truth, was unaware
of the mistake he made, Ward,
despicably and with full awareness, was partner to an act
which was far worse! The
Ubyssey was cute enough to
mention that Barry McDell
was the real culprit, but only
while giving valuable publicity to Ward and blackening
Coleman's name. This is an
example of the integrity, or
lack of it, of our ignoble student organ.
But this was not enough for
Keith Bradbury. He did not
miss his chance to editorialize,
hurting Coleman further and
cheapening the reputation of
a newspaper which boasts possession of the Southam Trophy.
•    •    •
The sad speculation which
now arises is that Ward was
not fully cognizant of the implications of collaboration with
The Ubyssey in such chicanery. If this is the case, Warg
is as much a victim of Uby«
ssey perversion as was Coleman.
Whatever the case, one solid
fact emerges like an ugly fungus from the whole rotten
mess. The Ubyssey has abused
its representative privilege
again. This time, however, the.
whole student body suffers
for The Ubyssey has flagrantly abused the democratic machinery of the students.
LEIGH HIRST,
Arts IV.
BENNY BROCK
By  Gus Friday,  February  15,   1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
ED        da —Bob  Flick photo-
FRUSTRATED STUDENT releases pent-up aggression on old car dumped in front of Brock
Thursday for just that purpose. Campus Kiwanis club gleaned $13 for charity from students
who paid 25  cents a shot to hammer the heap. 	
A smashing success
Have a car crash:
ease frustration
UBC students lost their frustrations Thursday.
"Midterms, and other things, frustrate students this time
of year," said Lome Nisbet of the Circle K campus Kiwanis
PANELIST at this weekend's
Academic Symposium Dr. R.
J. Rowan will discuss the
future of higher education in
B.C.
Jesus wasn't
mentally ill
TORONTO (CUP)—There is
no real basis to the accusation
that Jesus may have been mentally  ill,   a   University   of  Tor-
j. onto professor says.
Dr. Clare Robinson was referring to works of various
early 20th century physicians,
which claimed Jesus showed
paranoic tendencies, was tainted
by poor heredity and suffered
from hallucinations and delusions.
Doctors using this argument,
based their beliefs in the Gospel
_, according to John, but this
source is generally considered
less dependent historically than
the other three gospels, Dr.
Robinson   said.
"Even if we could accept the
claim that Jesus had hallucinations,   we  must remember   that
.normal   people   can,   and   often
do, have them and they are not
- necessarily a sign of mental illness,"   Dr.   Robinson   said.
"So we had Frustration Day."
An old car chassis, donated
to the club by Import Auto
was placed outside Brock Hall.
Students were invited to take
out their frustrations on the
car by smashing it with sledge
hammers at three hits for 25
cents.
SERVICE    WORK
"The money will go for service work about campus," Nisbet said. "But we haven't yet
decided  what."
Posters advertised: "Do you
feel upset, worried, depressed?
Relieve your frustrations on
Valentine's  Day.
"We thought Valentine's
would be a good day for Frustration Day," Nisbet said. "It's
good   clean   fun."
Each smasher was given a
free cigar. Circle K officials reported they had gone through
70   Simon's   cigarillos.
The first girl to. try her
strength picked up the heavy
mallet and advanced towards
the car, until a voice from the
crowd called: "Why are you
frustrated?"
She droppsd the mallet and
fled.
BREAKTHROUGH
First girl to hit the car was
Karen Dobson, Arts I.
With her free cigar clenched
in her teeth, and wearing spike
heels, she climbed .onto the
dented  hood.
She picked up the hammer
and heaved a mighty blow at
the tarp hood of the car. The
hammer fell through the roof
and Miss Dobson nearly followed it, head  first.
Circle K officials reported a
profit of $12.95, and over 100
unfrustrated  people.
Summer employment
NFCUS embarks
on job survey
MONTREAL (CUP)—Montreal's Loyola College will conduct a two-pronged national survey among universities and industries in an attempt to solve the mounting summer employment problem faced by students.
Summer   employment   this  -—  .
year is expected to be as scarce
as ever after a 13 per cent increase in university enrolment.
NFCUS MANDATE
Loyola was mandated to investigate the situation by the
National Federation of Canadian University Students at its
26th Congress at Sherbrooke last
October.
The survey, headed by John
Freund, a third-year commerce
student, will take the form of a
Frat  raid
is  refused
TORONTO (CUP)—Toronto
police force morality squad declined to investigate a complaint that pornographic movies
were being shown at a U of T
fraternity house.
The complaint was made
Friday. The paper says the
desk  officer at  morality  head-
12-page bilingual questionaire ° , omcer *t morality head-
mailed to approximately 4,000 1uarters stated "The depart-
students.
"The federation (NFCUS)
feels that the problem Of sum
mer   employment   for   students
ment does not like to raid fraternities unless there is proof of
illegal activity."
A check later by The Varsity,
U of T student newspaper, con-
McGill council
gets second gift
MONTREAL (CUP)—The
McGill student society has received a $5,000 cheque from
the same anonymous donor
who gave a similar amount
earlier this   year.
The funds will be used to
help finance an architectural
magazine, expanded issues of
the McGill student paper,
and to relieve the deficit of
the  student yearbook.
has existed for yeanrand since  "ZJtlT       newspaper  con-
the  government  has  not  taken! Z?H ?°T ^ Sh°Wn
..     .     . •  .       ..     but no investigation was made.
Three movies were shown to
an audience of both fraternity and non-fraternity members.
The movies are illegal for distribution anywhere in Canada
because of their pornographic
content,   The   Varsity   says.
"Such evenings of undergraduate entertainment are apparently held several times
during   the   school   year."
CUSO sets
fund target
OTTAWA (CUP)—Canadian
University Service Overseas has
launched a national campaign
to   raise   $185,000.
The money will be used to
finance about 100 students in
overseas   service  this   year.
National campaign chairman
is M. J. Macdonnell, of Toronto, a former federal cabinet
minister and an outspoken supporter of Canadian foreign aid.
Most of the money is expected to come from business and
industry as well as selected private  donors.
CUSO, like the American
Peace Corps, which has a $63
million budget this year, pays
all or part of most volunteers'
transportation to the country
in which they will work. In some
cases CUSO also pays its placements a small living allowance.
Cost of maintaining one
CUSO placement in the field
is about $1,800, including
transportation.
the initiative of examining the
problem, the federation must
presume to solve its own problem," Freund said.
He said the survey is designed
to show the employment picture "from both sides of the
fence."
QUESTIONNAIRE
The questionnaire sent to industry will not be as extensive
as that sent to students. The
main question will be if industry
is planning to employ student
labor this coming summer and to
what extent.
If not, the federation wants
to know why not, said Freund.
The questionnaire sent to students will divide them into four
categories:
• Those who looked for and
found  employment.
• Those who looked for, but
did not find employment.
• Those who did not look,
but did work, perhaps because
they returned to their former
employers.
• Those who did not look
and did not work.
RATIONAL  SOLUTION
The federation is particularly
interested in the second group,
Freund said.
"'The only way to find a rational solution to the problem is
to start from two extreme points
and meet at a focal point, the
first point being the unemployed students who need work
and the second point being in
the area where industries have
excess money but do not hire
needy students in sufficient
quantities."
Welcome Students to
Cafe Dan's
Come to the Club and meet
your friends. Good music and
entertainment.
Admission $1.50
With AMS card $1.25
Every   Friday   and   Saturday.
Telephone MU 4-4034
Home   255-6115
West   Point  Grey
Baptist Church
2685  Sasamat  Street
Minister:
Rev. Arthur J. Hadley,
B.A., B.D.
9:45 a.m.—Church School for
all ages.
11 a.m.— "PROVED RIGHT
BY ITS RESULTS."
7:30 p.m. — "THE POTTER'S
WHEEL."
8:45 p.m.—All students invited to meet with the
Young People in the Watson Room.
Robinson's
Jeweller's Ltd.
1045 Robson
MU   1-4616
Watch Repairs
Watches  can   be
mailed  in  if you
can't bring them in.
Enclose   your   phone,
number.
Free Estimates
25% DISCOUNT ON ALL
SALES  TO  STUDENTS!
Is there a real numerical
value of the square root
minus one which can be applied directly in mathematical and electrical calculations?
Does it originate from -1 on
the log scale?
A value on this basis seems
to produce results.
Comments appreciated.
DEEP COVE RESEARCH &
DEVELOPMENT  CO.
Box 2781, Vancouver Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February 15, 1963
Birds fight Fire with fire
Cross ties game in
last second effort
By DANNY STOFFMAN
A last second goal by Ronnie Cross had Vancouver Firefighters kicking their hydrants Thursday as UBC Thunderbirds
fought the„PCL team to a 1-1 tie,   _	
The   exhibition    game    was
GOALIE   KEN   PEARS   of   Vancouver   Firefighters  goes  after ball  in  first  half  of  Thursday's
at UBC  Stadium.  Pears stopped this on e,  but Birds scored  later for  M   tie.
game
World Cup in Berkeley
beckons rugby T-Birds
By GLENN SCHULTZ
The University of California Golden Bears await the University of British Columbia Thunderbirds' 21-member team
for the first game in the World Cup Saturday m Berkeley.
The  World  Cup series   *
is  an
annual event between California and UBC. It consists of
four games—two in California
and two at UBC.
The California games go
Saturday and Monday while
the PBC games will be played
March  28  and  March  30.
The World Cup series was
first presented in 1920 by the
Vancouver World newspaper
(now the Province). It was to be
competed for on an International-Intercollegiate basis between . UBC and an American
university which has been
traditionally California.
TWO   STRONG  TEAMS
Until 1947,. the Cup was only
played for intermittently but
since then it has been played
for regularly. UBC has won the
Cup 13 times and California 10.
Last year the Birds lost to
California, dropping three out
of the four games.
Both teams will be stronger
than last year. California
boasts many foreign players;
among them two well-known
New Zealanders—Steve Nesbit
and Warren Moyes. Nesbit
played for the Golden Bears
last year, and is a former All
Black while Moyes played for
the New Zealand Universities
team who toured Canada last
year.
Birds coach Albert Laithwaite
SPORTS
SHORTS
UBC's  wrestling:  squad
will /take part in the B.C.
Novice Championships to be
held at the YMCA gymnasium
Saturday afternoon at 2r p.m.
IN GYMNASTICS: the UBC
gym squad will travel to
Seattle to take on the powerful University of Washington
team in a match scheduled for
Saturday at 2 p.m.
said     "Moyes     will     definitely
hurt us."
But Laithwaite is on the
whole optomistic. He feels that
the Birds have a good chance
of winning the Cup. "Our backs
are much better than last year,"
he said. "But the lack of games
in the last month will hurt us;
we have played three games in
the last week however—two
against the Braves and one
against North Shore. The players
are coming around nicely now."
Thunderettes after
senior womens title
The UBC Thunderettes
basketball team will travel
to Kelowna this weekend for
a three game series with the
Kelowna Teddy Bears for the
Senior "A" women's basketball title of British Colum-
bia.
Kelowna is the defending
champion.
The best Senior "A" women's team in Canada, the Vancouver New Maids, will not
take part in the tourney.
They are busy preparing for
the Pan-Am games, where
they   will   represent   Canada.
played before a screaming noon-
hour crowd of about 1200 at
UBC Stadium.
LAST SECOND
Cross's goal came just seconds
before the final whistle, on a
fine set-up by Danny Pavan. The
ball twice eluded the grasp of
Firefighter's goalie Bill Lin-
fester.
The game was an exciting one,
as Firemen provided the undefeated Birds with their fiercest
competition of the season. Birds
forced most Of the play in the
first half although they were unable to crack Firefighter's polished defense.
LONE GOAL
Firefighters' lone goal came
late in the first half when a shot
by Bill Cooksley got past UBC
goalie George Hrennikoff.
Hrennikoff, who played a standout game, suffered a slight concussion in the second half.
Proceeds from the game go to
the Muscular Dystrophy Fund
sponsored by Firemen.
Birds' showing settled any
doubts as to the validity of the
Swimmers
for  Pan*Am
hopeful
Games
The UBC swim team hopes to make a big splash in the
Pan-American Game trials this weekend. 	
first
The first of the swimmers
entered in the scheduled 96
heats take to the water at 10
a.m. Saturday at Percy Norman
pool.
"The standard of ability in the
competition will be extremely
high," says swimming coach
Jack Pomfret, "but two swimmers we expect to place are Bill
Campbell and Brian Griffiths.
Campbell will compete in
the 100 and 200-meter freestyle, also the 100 and 200-
meter backstroke events.
Griffiths is entered in the
100   and   200-meter  breastroke.
The   Eastern   section   of   the
trials will be held in Montreal,
simultaneously.
The winning times from both
sections will be compared to
select  the  12-member team.
THE CELLAR
222 E. Broadway
announces a season of
avant-garde plays
beginning Feb. 15 will be
"THE   RED   SOCKS"
by Ken Hodkinson
call Friday & Saturday
at 10:45 and 12:15
PLUS LIVE JAZZ
Admission 50c to students
dTnwtfattfi^imjDafWt,
If*,y6ur^North^Rite "98
doesn't write as long as you
think it should, we will send
you a new refill—FREE!
■•*• «•'/
ONLY
98   98
ST.   kAMBfcRTV QUEBEC
team's claim to membership in
the PCL. UBC is now undefeated in sixteen games. These
include two with American universities as well as the Birds'
sweep of the Imperial Cup
series. Birds currently lead the
Mainland League First Division.
PLAYOFF COMING
A playoff will be held at the
season's end between the First
Division winners and the last
place team in the PCL.
After the showing of Joe
Johnson's team today, the possibility of a UBC entry in the
PCL for the 63-64 season looms
larger than ever.
BiG CROWD
Both UBC and Coast League
officials were pleased with the
interest shown by UBC students.
The result will likely be a second exhibition with a Coast
League club. A game with Columbus Italians at UBC Stadium
is tentatively set for next Thursday.
Birds, meanwhile, resume
league action Saturday. They
play Canadians at UBC Stadium
at 2:30 p.m.
BRIGHT
SPRING
FASHIONS
by
Glenayr
Sprightly new for Spring is
this Arnel/Cotton Swiss
Jacquard Cardigan ... in
many beautiful patterns and
colour combinations, with
narrow facing, to match
Arnel/Cotton fully-lined
double-knit skirt—in exciting
new colours for Spring!
Cardigan 34-42, $10.98, skirt
8-20, $13.98. At better shops
everywhere. '
Without this label f@flucf&  it is not a genuine KITTEN Friday,  February  15,  1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
T BUR
FOR
TWO
By GEORGE RAILTON
It's begun to rain and now
we can get down to the serious
business of cabin skiing. The
last two weeks on the local
mountains have hardly been
worth the effort of getting up .
in the morning.
One weekend we spent loafing in the cabins on Seymour,
occasionally sending people
out to check the tide situation
in the parking lots.
And last weekend, slacked
around the peak of Mystery
enjoying the sun and the
varied costumes people who
were foolish enough to go
stump-jumping  were  wearing.
It probably will be the
same story again this weekend.
• •    •
The      Thunderbird     racing
team is heading for White
Pass, Washington to find some
snow and compete in the North
West Intercollegiate Ski Association   championships.
• •    •
After the Birds spectacular
showing in Banff they are
among the three favorite entries.
T-Birds Dave Turner and
Tom Jenkins placed first and
second in the Banff intercollegiate meet and are expected
to be among the top this
weekend.
The other two contenders
for top positions will be Washington State University and
the  University  of Montana.
Joining Turner and Jenkins
is coach Al Fisher, Eugene
Ruelle, Ian Burgess, Garry
Taylor, Leigh Brousson, Dave
Gibson  and' Bernie   Kahlert.
Although the Enquist race
on Seymour has been cancelled, the mountain should
be lively this weekend. The
Varsity Outdoors Club is having their annual open house
Sunday.
• ••    *
The club officials have extended an invitation to anyone
willing to step out of the rain
and take a look at the cabin.
The three-storey cabin is 100
yards down a trail, near the
end of the "mile-seven" parking  lot.
The "night before" is the
big event for the club itself.
Their party is headlined by
the annual chorus line goon
hat awards.
Along about midnight the
party will move up to Goldie
rope tow for torch light skiing and then back to the cabin
to wind up the party.
Birds in sight of
league hockey title
Easy street is just two steps away for Father David Bauer's
Thunderbird Hockey team-
Two weekend victories against
the Saskatchewan Huskies shoultt
ensure the Birds of the WCIAA
championship     and    a    trip    to
Kingston,  Ontario,  to  meet  the
winner of the eastern league in
a playoff.
Birds   play   Huskies   tonight
and tomorrow night.
FOUR POINTS
The Birds or Huskies can pick ,
up four points in this series and
the Birds could get another eight
from a Manitoba series while the
Huskies will be offered a chance
for another four against Edmonton.
Both teams are tied for first
place with ten points.
The two teams meet Friday
night at 5:45 in Kerrisdale Arena
and Saturday night in the North
Shore Winter Club at 8:30 p.m.
PRAIRIE GAMES
On the prairies this weekend
the Alberta Golden Bears play
the Manitoba Bisons.
The UBC players themselves
figure the Huskies are the
strongest team in the league.
Defenceman Dave Chambers,
a quiet Physical Education student when off the ice, holds the
Basketball team to attempt to
wrap up conference crown
The UBC Thunderbird basketball squad heads north
today, and is hoping to return with the Western Intercollegiate basketball title tucked safely in their luggage.
Birds will meet the second-place University of Alberta
at Calgary team tonigiht and Saturday night, and two wins
would assure Birds of the conference title.
"We'll win them both," UBC coach Peter Mullins
says. "At least we will, if we don't start throwing the, ball
away."
Birds have every chance of carrying out Mullins'
prediction. Since their last "©ries with Calgary at UBC,
in which each team came u: "With one win, the Thunderbirds have been playing solic basketball.
"We were really sloppy in that loss to Calgary,"
Mullins said. "We deserved to lose. But we're better now."
Gnup upholds
football rule
UBC football coach Frank
Gnup lost some of his top prospects this week. ,
But he's not complaining.
In a test case Murray Mc-
Lellan attempted to gain permission to play for UBC next year.
McLellan played for North
Shore last year without obtaining a release from UBC.
Permission was refused.
"Sure he could have helped
us," Gnup said. "But this decision had to be made sometime."
"If you make a rule you have
to put teeth in it. And there's
no use making exceptions. This
rule will help UBC in the future."
WljtyAAQl}
SPORTS
Editor: Bon Kydd
Layout:   Donna  Morris
DAVE CHAMBERf
. . . respects Husky for   <ards
highest regard for the fast skating Huskie forwards.
Since the Birds first meeting
with the prajrie squad in January UBC's offensive game has
improved greatly.
Peter Kelly centres the highest scoring line in the league.
Goalie Ken Broderick is leading the league with his goals
against average. The masked
netminder from Toronto has
been scored on only 16 times in
18 periods of play.
Over the same period, Saskatchewan goalie Vic Adamache
has allowed 19 goals.
In an exhibition game with
Victoria all-stars Tuesday night
the Birds came out on top 9-2.
WORSHIP ON CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
11:00  Worship
10:00  Bible Study
AT THE
FLATTED  FIFTH
this weekend
The Clare Lawrence
Quartet
FRI., FEB.  15; SAT.,  FEB.,  16
TOM BAIRD TRIO
SUN., FEB.  17
3623 W. Broadway
(near Alma)
Phone 738-6412
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
COMPLETE OPTICAL  SERVICE
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
All   Prescriptions  Filled
VANCOUVER BLOCK
MU 5-0928 - MU 3-2948
Main Floor
734 GRANVILLE ST.
Immediate Appointment
NEW WESTMINSTER - 675 COLUMBIA STREET
LA 6-8665
m
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
' Single Breasted
Slacks Narrowed
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville St.
VOLKSWAGEN
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Station
Dunbar and  30th Avenue
CA 4-7644 Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, February 15, 1963
FESTIVAL
FARE
Here   is  Friday's schedule  of
events in the UBC Festival of
Contemporary Arts:
18:30, AUDITORIUM — Recital
by Leonard Stein, pianist, and
Grace-Lynn Martin, soprano.
Admission: 25c.
3:30 p.m., FINE ARTS GALLERY — Simon Rodia's Towers x at Watts'. A lecture by
William S. Hart (Dept. of Fine
' Arts) on the current exhibition in the Fine Arts Gallery.
FREDERIC LASSERRE BUILDING, In the Main Foyer —
Brasilia—A New Capital; On
the Second Floor—The Architecture of Paolo Soleri.
'tween classes
Author probes race troubles
New   col lege
TORONTO (CUP)—A new
three-year arts college, to be an
integral part of the University
of Toronto, will be built in the
Toronto suburb of Scarborough.
The facilities are expected to
be ready by 1965.
GETTING ENGAGED?
40% Discount plus 3 years Insurance
on fine Quality Diamond rings.
Also 25% Discount on Famous Brand
Same  Watches.
Phone   Mel   Battensby,   Sc.   4
FA 7-2589
Evenings ana Weekends
Author Philip Mason will
speak on "African Racial Problems" at 12:30 Mon., in Old
Arts  100.
Mason is also known under
the pen name of Philip Woodruff.
* *       *
PRE  SOCIAL WORK
Film "Boy With a Knife"
with commentary and discussion by Mr. Ben Chud of the
School of Social Work. 12:30
Mon.,   Bu.  202.
* *       *
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
General meeting, noon today,
Bu. 1221—all out and hear about
the   "Fiesta."
* *       *
GRAD  ENGLISH ASS'N
Illustrated talk "Some Versions of Pan," 8:30 p.m. Mon.,
Thea Koerner House. Grads
and guests welcome.
* *       *
VCF
Mr. Len Louden speaks on
"The Christian in His Society,"
noon   today,   Bu.   102.
* *       *
ARCHAEOLOGY  CLUB
Free film: "Painting with
Sand,"  noon today, Bu.  205.
NDC
Dr. Marsh speaks on "End
the Cold War Before It Ends
Us,"   noon today,   Bu.  217.
* *       *
UNIVERSITY   HILL   UNITED
Prof. Charles Anderson, Dept.
of Religious Studies speaks on
"If Sleep Could Talk," 7 p.m.
Sunday.
■k ■* *
LUTHERAN STUDENTS
Rev. C. R. Pearson speaks on
"Is the Bible Out - moded? "
12.-30 Moo., Bu. 102. Copies of
Dr. J. W. Montgomery's papers
will be  available at  that time.
* *   •   *
VCF
Bible study with Rev. Cal
Chambers 12:30 Mon., Bu. 216.
* *       *
SONG  FESTIVAL
UBC Greek letter societies
present   annual   song-fest,   8:30
DON'T MISS IT!
Feb. 18, 19, 20
UBC AUDITORIUM
Tickets 75c at AMS
tonight, Queen Elizabeth
Theatre. Tickets at AMS or
QE box office: Adults $1.50;
students  $1.
■*■       *       *
BEN HILL TOUT
Deadline for photo contest is
today at 5 p.m. Entries should
be turned in at rm. 105 F & G
Building.
*   *   *
PHILOSOPHY  ASS'N
Re-run of Austin tapes—ordinary language—Communism.
Club Rm. Br. Ext. 165, noon today.   Professors welcome.
CLASSIFIED
IUDT: WAXTEr* 4 student fiom
New \\ estmmster (Woodwards)
desperately needs a ride for 9:30
lectures. Mon. to Fri. The bus is
.so inconvenient. Please plione Jean,
LA   2-5909   Sat.  or  Sun.
FOR SALE: John Gray five-string'
banjo with rase, excellent condition, will consider any reasonable
offer.   Call   RE   l-:',520.
FOR SALE: 4-14 inch spinner type
wheel discs, chrome piated, excellent condition. Contact Brian Sung,
!I_'1-75!I2.   -
PERSONAL- Dana pi'ase come up.
1 need you desperately. Prince
George.
WANTED:   Tutor   for  math   91.   Call
Merle,  CA  4-3619 after  8.
FOUND:    Late   model Chev.    hubcap
on  University  Blvd. Near sates on
Tuesday   afternoon. Phone   YU   7-
4 5^7 after  S  p.m.
There is no charge for our services
modern travel limited
4345 Dunbar Street Vancouver 8, B.C.
Telephone 224-3110
University Hill United Church
5375 University Boulevard
Services  11:00 a.m.  Sundays
Evening Service 7 p.m.
All Welcome!
STARTS MONDAY
UBC AUDITORIUM - 8:30 P.M.
STUDENT NIGHTS: MON., TUES., WED.
Tickets 75c at A.M.S. or Door
NOTE:  Special   opening  night  rate  —  2  Tickets  $1.00
Due to unprecedented demand.
MATINEE THURS., AT 12:30 P.M.
ALSO FEB. 21, 22 AND 23 - $2.50, $2.00, $1.50
UBC MUSICAL SOCIETY PRESENTS:
"HELLO,
TRIUMPH,
HELLO!"
—John McClain;-
"Journal American"
JOHN SPARKS
BETTY IRWIN
DAVE OVERTON
PAT KEEN AN !!
ANGELA GANN
GEORGE WARNE
- MARY WRINCH
JEFF HYSLOP
ANNA-MAY McKELLAR
AND PAT ROSE
as "Conrad Birdie"
the sparkling
musical hit
Itobsutfc
INCORPORATED   2"?    MAY. i67Q.
0mpjmn
Shopping's tops in the Bay's
second floor CAREER AND
CAMPUS SHOP just check
these slacks! Pleatless continentals with short rise, 19"-
16" leg taper . . . yours in
pure wool. Browns, lovats,
grays in 28 to 36. 19.95
CHORUS OF 30 SINGERS AND DANCERS
15 PIECE ORCHESTRA
DIRECTED BY JAMES JOHNSTON
CHOREOGRAPHY:  GRACE MacDONALD
MUSICAL DIRECTION: BEV FYFE
SET DEStGN: DOUGLAS HKX5ENS
See Mussoc's FREE
"Broadway Cavalcade" FREE
Mon., 12:'30 in the Auditorium FREE

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