UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 4, 1964

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 We've had
our Phil
Vol. XLVI, No. 48
CA 4-3916
UBC rebel
A UBC student who was one
of the leaders of the revolt
against John Diefenbaker at
the Progressive Conservative
Student Federation meeting
has been disowned by the UBC
Conservative   club.
George Dunlop, Arts IV, a
member of the campus club,
proposed a resolution calling
for a secret ballot on the
leadership of Diefenbaker at
the Ottawa meeting over the
The motion was passed. In
the subsequent vote Diefenbaker was approved by a
small margin.
Dunlop is an outspoken opponent of Diefenbaker.
"The Diefenbaker vision
stopped at Prince Albert," he
told the conference delegates.
"B.C. will not support him under any circumstances."
Campus Conservative club
president Peter Hyndman said
Monday that Dunlop was not
attending as a UBC delegate.
UBC was officially represented by Tom Chambers, Rod
McKenzie and Joe Clark, national president of the Federation.
Hyndman said Dunlop tried
to get a motion calling for
rejection of Diefenbaker's
leadership at a meeting of the
UBC club before the conference began.
He called Dunlop a maverick Conservative.
"The motion was defeated,"
said Hyndman. "We felt we
should support the duly elected leader of the party."
"We support whole-heartedly the elected leader of the
party,"  said Hyndman.
He said there would be no
disciplinary action against
"He can vote as he likes."
Dunlop joined Ontario, Quebec and Maritime Conservatives in the bid to unseat Diefenbaker.
The conference also passed
a motion calling for reinstatement of former Defence
Minister Douglas Harkness to
the top leadership of the party.
THREE TIMES A QUEEN, Musa Lincke, Arts I was crowned
Queen of the Snow Carnival at Waterloo, Ont. College
queens from across Canada took part in the contest. Miss
Lincke is also UBC Homecoming Queen and Frosh Queen.
Laval in a royal snit
over $1 million visit
QUEBEC — Laval University's student association
wants money more than it wants a visit from the Queen.
So students are going to protest her visit next October
because it will cost $1 million.
And that $1 million could provide 2,000 more scholarships for needy students, Laval Law students' president
Brian Mulroney said. "It is only a symbolic gesture, but
it is necessary under the circumstances," he added.
hints big
grant hike
There will be a big increase in the provincial government's higher education budget, highways minister Phil Gaglardi promised Monday. r.
It was the first statement by
a cabinet minister that an increase was coming.
He did not specifiy how
much the increase would be.
UBC students staged a massive protest last year when the
government refused to increase
the operating grant in accordance with UBC requests.
Gaglardi defended his nephew, Ken Gaglardi, president
of the campus Socreds, who last
week let slip a remark that
the budget would have "good
surprises" for University students.
"I'm not mad at Ken, I'm
proud of him," Gaglardi emphatically told The Ubyssey.
"He is a good forecaster and
a good boy!"
The budget will be introduced in the legislature Friday.
There was considerable comment and speculation in the
downtown dailies that Premier
Bennett would be displeased
with the younger Gaglardi's
apparent 'leak' about the budget, made during an all-party
campus election debate Thursday.
The highways minister made
his budget promise in response
to a question by a Ubyssey reporter following his heckler
bombarded speech in Brock.
Gaglardi handled the constant heckling with characteristic relish.
But he furiously tongue-lashed a student for making a remark which he called 100%
false, about Attorney-General
Bonner's personal habits during the question period.
The questioner was not
booed by the crowd. Gaglardi
said he was disappointed at
such an attitude.
(Continued on Page 2)
. . . more money
SUS yanks two 'smutty  stories
Science plagued by irate mothers
Two major stories were
taken out of the Science Undergraduate Society paper
Black Plague following protests over an issue of the faculty's regular newsletter.
•    •    •
Six irate mothers phoned
university to complain about
the content of the newsletter.
One parent notified the
Dean of Science Dr. V. J.
Okulitch said he disapproved
of the newsletter.
•    •    •
Science Un dergraduate
president Chuck Rennie said
the stories were taken out of
the Black Plague at the last
minute following the complaints about the newsletter,
which appeared last week.
Black Plague appeared on
campus Monday.
"We thought we should play
it safe," he said.
He said the stories which
were changed at the last minute could be called smutty.
So far, University officials
•    •    •
have taken no action against
the Science Undergraduate
The story in the Science
newsletter gave a description
of the sex act, using scientific
"I have seen last week's
newsletter and I don't like it,"
said Okulitch Monday. He said
it was smutty and not
•    •    •
Sgt.   Doug  Thompson   said
the  matter does not coneern
the  RCMP. "It is entirely  a
university matter," he said.
Early poll
today for
Students will elect the AMS
president, second vice-president
and secretary Wednesday.
They will also elect Model
An advance poll will be held
today from 11:30 to 3:30 for
students who will be off campus Wednesday.
Earlier education students
complained'they would be unable to vote.
Regular polls Wednesday
will be open from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m.
They are located in Brock
North, Brock South, the cafeteria, the library, bus stop, Engineering, Wesbrook, New Education and Buchanan buildings.
Fort, Acadia camp and Common Block residents can vote
today from 5 to 7 p.m.
Students will mark ballots
preferentially. Each student
will mark four separate ballots, one for each position, and
one for Model Parliament.
Candidates for president are:
Mike Coleman, Arts IV; Ken
Harrison, Engineering III; and
Roger McAfee, Law 1.
For secretary: Ruth Dumont,
P.E. Ill; Marilyn McMeans,
Arts II; Donna Morris, Arts
Second vice-president: Howard Faulkner, Arts II; and Byron Hender, Commerce III.
All AMS members are eligible to vote.
An all-candidates meeting
will be held at noon today in
Bu. 203. Page 2
Tuesday, February 4, 1964
B and G
boobs on
All AMS election banners
were taken down by Buildings
and Grounds crews Saturday.
They were removed before
a Board of Governors tea, in
accordance with a university
rule which says no political
sigrjs must be displayed on
campus during Board meetings.
But the rule does not apply
to AMS elections, according
to ceremonies office head Sir
Ouvry Roberts and Buildings
and Grounds Superintendent
Tom Hughes.
The banners were ordered
taken down by Len Bayley,
assistant supervisor of B and
He admitted that he had not
been ordered to do so.
The banners were taken to
the banner room in Brock.
Several were damaged by the
Sir Ouvry said the banners
should stay up.
"I understand they have remained up in the past, and I
see no reason why they should
come down now," he said.
"I don't think it will offend
the Board and their guests to
have them up on campus,"
said Hughes, "It shows a
lively and active campus."
Bayley said the banners
would be replaced by his
crews when told of Roberts'
and Hughes' statements.
The election committees replaced the signs themselves,
because they did not want to
wait until university crews got
around to  it.
"Two of my banners were
torn beyond repair," said one
(continued from page 1)
But he quickly recovered his,
and the crowd's rollicking
"Everywhere you go in B.C.
it's paved," Gaglardi shouted.
"Pave C-lot," shouted a heckler, louder.
Speaking of progress, Gaglardi began, "The U.S. has just
sent a missile to the moon —"
Heckler: "With Bennett in it?
"We would avail ourselves—
someone has to build the roads
on the moon," Gaglardi sallied.
Gaglardi said he is used to
abuse, that every good man in
history has been wrongfully
"Remember, they crucified
Christ," he shouted.
on "Sanity in an Insane
World" in Bu. 102, noon,
Wednesday, sponsored by
the Onrological Society.
on today
UBC's festival of the contemporary arts 1964 continues
this week.
Jean Erdman's production
of The Coach With The Six
Insides goes on stage at 2:30
today in the auditorium. Admission 50 cents.
The production is a comedy
of acting, miming and dancing, based on James Joyce's
novel Finnegan's Wake.
A repeat performance for
the general public will take
place Wednesday at 8 p.m.
Tickets are $2.
Today at noon, John Avison
and the CBC Chamber Orchestra presents the music of
Charles Ives, in the auditorium.
Michael McLure presents a
reading of his own poems
Wednesday noon in Bu.  106.
"McLure's poetry is a blob
of protoplasmic energy," says
poet Allen Ginsberg.
Sylvia Kind plays 20th century music for the harpsicord
at 12:30 Thursday in the new
College of Education auditorium.
This will be the second
harpsicord concert by Miss
Kind in the current festival.
Also at 12:30, the players
club present a one act play in
the auditorium. Admission is
25 cents.
Thursday at 3:30 the Vernon Zimmerman films To L.A.
With Lust and Lemon Hearts
will be shown in the auditorium.
Frances Adaskin will play
the piano, and Hans-Karl Piltz
the viola Thursday at 8 in Bu.
Smashing success
Science goes
The accident at the gates Monday morning wasn't really.
It was a Science Undergradu
ate Society stunt.
The overturned Austin and
the orange smoke were deliberately placed there to emphasize the danger of the Tenth
Ave. gates.
Several people thought the
stunt was real.
One student came over to ask
if there were any bodies.
A bus driver blocked traffic
by stopping to look at the accident scene.
A police officer with light
flashing raced to the scene.
When they found it was a
stunt, police got the science-
men to move the car a few feet,
but did not order the car taken
But the Sciencemen were
only trying to point out the
likelihood of an accident at the
dangerous corner, Science
president  Chuck Rennie   said
They dragged the A-53 Austin which cost $15, from Deep
Cove late on Sunday night, and
used marine distress signals to
simulate smoke from a burning
The smoke covered the road
and nearby golf course with
orange powder.
Big jump ahead
LONDON (CUP)—University
enrolment in Great Britain is
expected to increase 60% in
the next 20 years. Six new
universities will be built.
750 bursaries
still unclaimed
More than 150 students
are about to lose $35 to
$125 each.
The students won University and provincial government scholarships and bursaries but have not bothered
to claim them at the Accounting Office.
Provincial awards not
claimed by the end of January should have been returned to the government
said University Accountant
H. M. Craven Monday. Students now have until Friday
to endorse the cheques.
Another anniversary
GAUL (CUP) — If Charlemagne were alive today he
would be 1,222 years old.
and satire
Is Lee Harvey Oswald
Alive In Argentina?
JJvl foati&L
35c Censored
Musicians, Vocalists, dancers for
new downtown cabaret.
Phone 736-6261
U. B. C. Rings.
—orders now being taken
—high quality, smart fashion
—silver or  gold
—order date closes Feb. 12
The College Shop        Brock Extension Tuesday, February 4,   1964
Page 3
Fair sex appeal
pretty pleas
for girl
Gavin Hume is looking for 900 girlst
He  wants   them  to be  girl
Hume is chairman of the
guides committee for UBC
Open House, March 6 and 7.
The girls will act as guides
for visitors to the affair.
"I looked up all the girls
in my black book, and I could
only find 40," said Hume,
"So we had to appeal to 860
other girls."
The girls will work three-
hour shifts.
Radio communications will
be used to keep the nine information booths in contact
with Open House headquarters in Brock.
The booths are on loan from
the PNE and the walkie-talkies
are borrowed from the army.
Girls interested in acting as
guides can apply by signing
up on one of the posters
around campus.
They will give information
to visitors, but will not guide
parties  around  the  exhibits.
Students flock
from new union
student union at the Southern
Alberta Institute of Technology is empty.
Students, who campaigned
for the building for years, are
spending their time in the old
crowded lunch room rather
than the spacious new lounges.
Only a few students turned up
to the first dance in the new
Nobody checked
the ivory tower
here tracked down an $18,000
stamp collection and returned
them to Queen's University
which didn't know they were
The police searched for
three months to find the
In Throne Speach
We've only hope
— no challenge'
The Throne Speech offers no challenge for the future,
Alan Macfarlane, Liberal MLA for Oak Bay said Thursday.
"We can only hope that the
their faith
University students today
tend to camouflage their
Christian faith to suit the atmosphere of the environment,
a leading student evangelist
said  Friday.
Rev. Earl Palmer, minister
of University Presbyterian
Church in Seattle, told a meeting of the Varsity Christian
Fellowship in Brock lounge
that a Christian has three alternatives when his beliefs
are  challenged.
He may abandon what he
believes; he can accommodate
his faith; or he can "stand and
go deep."
"The great temptation of the
American college student today is to accommodate his
faith," said Rev. Palmer.
He described Dietrich Bon-
hoeffer as an example of a man
who held his beliefs despite
Bonhoeffer, who was a German minister and theologian,
died in a Nazi concentration
camp in  1944.
Rev. Palmer said that many
students come to a conclusion
about the person of Christ
early in life, but tend to lose
their faith when confronted
with a hostile world.
"What happened to what
you faced the full force of
hostile history?" he said.
"Do you know Jesus Christ
as your lord?" Rev. Palmer
concluded. "That's the place
to begin."
Rev. Palmer is leaving soon
to take up a post in the Philippines.
government promise of increased grants to higher education is more than an idle
statement,"   he   said.
Macfarlane told a Liberal
club meeting he was disappointed that law reform was
not mentioned in the Throne
He called B.C. "the backwoods of individual liberty,"
and said that citizens' rights
and divorce were in need of
particular   attention.
Macfarlane criticized the
"increasing tendency to concentrate large amounts of
power in the hands of a few."
He said that the legislature
now has no real check on the
budget and on such actions as
the purchase of the Black Ball
Ferries  and  the B.C. Electric.
"If this continues we are
in danger of losing the essence
of democracy," he said.
Katz on committee
Dr. Joseph Katz, professoi
of comparative education at
UBC, has been named chairman of the Phi Delta Kappa
commission on international relations in education for 1964-66.
Hoopsters wont
share their beds
UBC women basketballers
won't have to share their
beds in Calgary after all.
The Womens' Athletic Finance Committee decided on
Jan. 10 that the girls would
have to share double beds
in Calgary for budget reasons.
But the girls and their
coach felt that four nights
of all giggle and no sleep
would ruin the team's
chances so the finance committee has added 50 cents a
girl to the budget to give
them' single beds.
School gets help
NEW DELHI (CUP) —Another university will be built
here this year to supplement
the present overburdened New
Delhi University, which turned
away 3,000 students last year.
Statements,  Letters,  Essays,
Theses,   Etc.
Neat, Accurate and Reasonable
WA 2-5981
LCST:—One purse containing a
membership to the Pat Boone Fan
Club. A lock of Sheppard's hair,
nail filing*, a jar of Nair, a canary that whistles "The High and
the Mighty," A bust of Balzac
and If found phone Barry Cooper,
AM  6-4030.
La Toverna Cabaret
Best Italian Food in Town
Open 11 a.m. to 4 a.m. every day
352 Water Street, behind Eatons
Top (Quartet) Orchestra. Phone 681-1718
There's a rewarding future for you as a
Learn how and why, February 10 to 21
During this period, members of The Institute of Chartered
Accountant!, of B.C. will be at UBC to interview students who expect
to graduate in 1964. Arrangements for interviews may be made
through Mr. Hacking at the University Placement Office. Earlier interviews may be arranged by telephoning the Secretary at MUtual
Chartered Accountants play a decisive role in Canadian business.
industry and government. Many have attained executive position* «f
considerable stature and Influence; their training and experience
enables them, ai one writer has put it, "to disentangle the threads
of profitability that hold a company together."
C.A. training offers interesting employment with practising
chartered accountants. Your work "on location" will introduce you
to a wide range of industrial, financial, commercial, service and governmental  operations.
The Institute of Chartered Accountants
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA
4-3242,   Loc.   26.   Member   Canadian   University   Press.
Authorized     as     second-class    mail    by    Post    Office    Department,
Ottawa,  and for  payment of postage  in  cash.
Winner 1963-64 Canadian University Press trophies for
general excellence and editorial writing.
Here's the pitch
Like Christmas, The Ubyssey's AMS elections edir
torial comes every year. The goodies we give you are
the usual cliches about getting out to the polls, it's your
democratic right, and beef now or forever hold your
In 1929, we told you that "it is not enough to vote
for a man because he possesses a rugby record or a social
manner, nor for a girl because she is prominent socially
or blonde.
"It is up to the student body to weigh carefully the
merits of these men^and women, some of whom will hold
next year, the most responsible positions the university
has to offer."
And it was the same in the '30s and '40s and 50s on
the golden editorial pages of said venerable rag.
Trouble is, the cliches are well founded, like any
statement that has survived UBC's democratic ages,
which perhaps explains why we write them every year.
Probably the election, and our annual editorial urging you to write, boil down to the students' once-a-year
attempt to justify the AMS and its activities.
We leave it to your three presidential candidates who
have written their policy statements elsewhere on this
page to convince you of the worth of the AMS. We also
leave it to them to convince you of their personal worth
as the potential leaders of the students for 1964-65.
The important thing for students to realize (here we
go again) is that election day is the one day in each university year to make a decision or take an influential
part in the shape of things to come in the ivory tower.
There are dozens of other opportunities but none
are so all important as a vote—besides, no-one ever takes
these other chances.
Most students have never attended an AMS council meeting or spoken to a councillor about campus
problems. Few join committees or aid in any student administrative work even in their own club or undergraduate society. Most have no desire to do so.
Almoslt all students, however, have bones to pick
with the AMS and its executive. They're just too uninspired to do anything about it.
Tomorrow comes the easiest chance of all. Read what
the candidates have to say and if you haven't already
done so, talk to them at today's all-candidate meeting
in Bu. 203. They're the ones you will have to put up with
next year.
A few minutes and a simple 'X' will relieve you of
your obligations to democracy for another year.
EDITOR: Mike Hunter Asst. City -. Richard Simeon
Associate __. Keith Bradbury Asst. News ___ Tim Radmore
News  Dare Ablett    Senior Maureen Covell
Managing  _        George Railton Reporters     and     desk.     Lorraine
_.                      """       -»..       „ Shore,  Mike Bolton,  the usual Mike
City    Mike   Horsey Vaux and his NEW Acadian,  Steve
_        -, Brown, Don Hull, Al Donald,  Shiela
Photo Don  Hum* Dyer, Norm Betts.
_ . .                                    —        »•*„ Sports: Bill Willson, Janet Currie,
Critic* Hon  KIWI George  Reamsbotton, Dave  Carlson,
Sports Denis Stanley photo: Stu Clugson (welcum bak).
The Ubyssey asked the three candidates who are running
for AMS presiednt on Wednesday to write 500-word
statements of their policy. Candidate Harrison did not
submit a picture as requested.
■   -     *y        '        - : ," **" < >   .     , ,
Harrison: oust clique
I realise that many people consider my candidacy a
joke. The fact that I am an unknown and have no experience aids in this misconception. But this is exactly the
reason why I am running.
The students do not deserve the rotten treatment they
are getting from the stuffed-shirt, blue-blazer set. They
cannot compromise plans for a lavish SUB with plans for
increased academic assistance.
I therefore, if elected, will bring to the job the willingness to work and the desire to help the average student, I
oppose the present SUB. I oppose the recent fee increases. I
oppose the Brock clique. I favor more government assistance. Vote Harrison for decent government.
Coleman: assert
McAfee a key
students' needs     year for AMS
I seek the presidency of the student body
not only because I recognize the problems we
must face in the coming year but because I
have a positive program of action to meet
these problems.
Your student union will perform no effective function if it cannot vigorously assert the
need of the student to administration, government, and general public. This can be accomplished by:
• Immediate repairing of AMS-admini-
stration relations through co-operation involving constructive criticism. Student council
must regain the trust and respect of the administration before it can truly represent the
best interest of the students.
• The AMS has a voice in the affairs of
the academic community by right. We must
gain effective representation by the election
of a member of the student community to the
• Representation directly to government—
not only by an annual brief or sporadic
attempts at pressure, but continuous negotiation combined with education of the public
lie on the student position.
• Students of the province must speak with
one voice in asserting their legitimate demands. The answer: create the structural
framework of a B.C. Federation of University
Students, including UBC, Victoria, Simon
Fraser, and the junior colleges.
• The AMS must investigate the present
status of student services: food, textbook
costs, and particularly residence fees. Student
council is obligated to protect your interests
in this area.
•    •    •
• The Student Union Building must be financed and constructed before we lose the only
reasonable site left. This is the primary way
to offer a more vital involvement in university affairs to the commuter student. Economy
and foresight demand that we attempt the
shortest  financing  terms  possible. ~""--
• Re-appraisal of the whole structure of student government. AMS is not meeting the
needs of the individual student and participation is limited. An effective and representative system must be drawn up and presented
at the next fall general meeting, even if we
must face the fact that much of our past effort
and experience has failed us.
• New programs having meaning and utility
for every student must be initiated: joint student-administration counselling and orientation for freshmen; a summer work exchange
program with other parts of Canada; increased
emphasis on academic activities.
The issues must not only be talked about.
My program represents future action. My
preparation is indicated by past  experience:
• AMS Council member—2years,   1962-64.
• Arts President—1962-64.
• Chairman:  Government Brief.
• Chairman: Finance Revision Commission.
• Chairman: Health Insurance Commission
(MSI   Program).
• Student  Government  Revision Commission.
• NFCUS, WUSC Committees.
• AMS Finance Committee.
• Open House Executive
The responsiblity of the AMS presidency
demand a broad background in student affairs
and a bold approach to the solution of current
Consider my program. Consider my record.
On this basis I seek your vote!
I would like here to deal with a number
of the major issues facing UBC students in the
next year .issues which could make the year
one of the mosf critical in the history of the
SUB: We must get the SUB built — now.
Students approved this idea last fall when
they voted overwhelmingly in favor of the
building and agreed to pay it off over 30
years. However, the Board of Governors, who
must back our loans, want Unpaid off in 15
years, resulting in a direct saving to the students of $1.5 million in interest. This means
AMS fees must go up $5. I am strongly behind
the SUB and intend to ask the students to
make this $5 sacrifice so we may get going.
• •    •
$50 FEE RAISE: Under Dr. Macdonald's
plan outlined in the "Challenge of Growth"
pamphlet, business, industry, government and
students will in future pay set percentages of
UBC's operating costs. This plan is equitable
and I would not oppose a fee raise which can
only lead to improvement of our teaching;
research and library facilities.
must be taken to ensure that needy, but qualified students are not kept out of UBC for financial reasons. As president, I would undertake a study of student financial resources
to determine the scholarship, bursary and loan
needs at UBC. In much the same way as the
Macdonald report has been successful in
creation of universities and colleges, I believe
a well-reasoned, documented presentation
could improve the financial lot of needy students.
• •    •
apparent student-administration communication must be restored if the needs outlined
above are to be understood and acted upon.
I hope that a new face and new ideas on the
student side would contribute to a lessening
of tensions. '
CUS: The veto power of both French and
English speaking groups has resulted in a
state of virtual stalemate in the Canadian
Union of Students. In particular, the French
veto has prevented CUS from seeking federal
aid to higher education. This is wholly unsatisfactory and changes must be made.
manent liaison arrangements must be made,
so that the AMS council can do its part in support of resident-student demands, especially
in warding off further increases in housing
• •    •
part of a program to make the present government sytsem more effective, Undergrad society presidents must be given more responsibility on council and their societies encouraged to enlarge their activity programs.
Here are my qualifications: I served on
the AMS council as Ubyssey editor and held
positions on the Open House and Winter
Sports Arena Planning committees, and the
Acadia Camp Council. I spent a year as president of Canadian University Press. I am now
enroled n law and am the editor of Campus
If you agree with the program I have put
forth and if you feel my qualifications are
satisfactory, I ask for your support, Wednesday.
ROGER McAFEE, Law I T6_sday, February 4,   1964
Page 5
If elected Secretary I will
do all in m|y power to give
the students of UBC the opportunity to express their
valued opinion and vote on
crucial matters.
Representing and working
for the students will be the
goal of my office as will the
solving of an existing major
This problem is in Education, both the cost and the
calibre. To lower the former
and raise the latter is one of
my proposals.
Dumont for Secretary.
The position of secretary
has recently become a key
executive post. This means
that she will be asked to
chair committees and to work
closely with the president in
putting   forth   his   program.
It is ^for this reason you
should elect a girl with a
wide variety of experience.
I believe I have this necessary experience and it is on
this basis I seek your support
This is my platform:
• To re-vitalize the position of secretary by making
it an executive rather than
a technical  office.
• To represent the woman's viewpoint in Alma
Mater Society business.
• To support efforts to
keep down the cost of residence living.
• To expedite the execution of council policy through
co-ordination of the activities of the various executive
With the benefit of my
past year's experience, I believe that I can further continue the efforts to build up
a good public relations committee dedicated to furthering your interests in what is
being termed "The Continuing Crisis in Higher Education."
Public response is directly
proportional to student responsibility. We have this student responsibility, and we intend to communicate it. My
student government experience and public relations
knowledge have prepared me
for the tasks facing your student government in the coming year.
What is the job of the second vice-president? It is to
maintain good relations between the students and the
administration, the students
and the province. Do we have
good relations now? The
answer is no. With your help
I hope to be able to work to
restore good relations between
the university and the rest of
the province. I feel I have had
the experience to carry
through new ideas and to develop old ones.
Student shovels
for his drinks
Manitoba student, arrested
for drinking under-age was
fined $25, but he said he
couldn't pay.
So the magistrate, a next
door neighbor, sentenced
Curtis Butterfield, 20, to
shovel his driveway for the
rest of the winter.-
Said Magistrate Isaac
Rice: "I hope we have blizzards."
Lower voting age strikes
discordant note with MPs
OTTAWA (CUP)—Last session the House Committee
on Privileges and Elections
agreed unanimously to adopt
a motion to extend the franchise to all persons 18 years
of age and over.
It does not appear likely,
however, that all parties will
be in harmony when and if
the motion comes before the
House of Commons this session.
In a CUP survey House
members were asked what position their party was likely
to take on the floor.
• •    •
Richard Cashin (Liberal, St.
John's West) commented that
a Liberal prime minister had
supported lowering the voting
age to 18 a few years back,
and "I fully expect that this
matter will be supported by
the "Liberal Party."
Paul Martineau (Progressive
Conservative, Pontiac Temeis-
camingue) admitted that the
party to which he belonged
has not yet formulated publicly its policy.
David Orlikow (New Democratic Party, Winnipeg North)
said that his party "will support the revision of the Elections Act to permit persons of
18 years of age and over to
• *    •
Robert   Thompson   (Social
Credit, Red Deer) said Social
Credit decided to drop the voting age to 18 years at the last
National Convention.
Real Caouette (Creditiste,
Villeneuve) answered: "Nous
Model Parliament elections
Parties pound in
their platforms
Elections for UBC's model parliament take place Wed.,
endorserons la mesure d'accor-
der le droit de vote a 18 ans,
si elle est proposee aux Com-
When asked whether "all 18
year olds should vote, and not
just those in the Armed Service," there was some contention, however.
Cashin advocated lowering
the voting age for all.
Martineau disagreed. He
said that if all 18 year olds
should vote, it would be necessary to decide whether or
not the age of majority should
be lowered to 18 years.
He said most 18-year-olds
are still at school and therefore not fully assuming all
duties of citizens who have
reached their majority.
Mr. Cashin disagreed:"Many
young people go into industry
immediately upon graduation
from high school at an average age of 18. They pay taxes
without representation until
the age of 21."
•    •    •
Martineau said the years 18
to 21 is a period of life for
training, observation, and the
formation of character, not
The New Democrats, without giving reasons, said, "All
18 year olds should be permitted to vote."
Thompson said, "Social
Credit governments in Alberta
and British Columbia have
taken the lead in this by already lowering the voting age
to 19 years."
Caouette agreed with Cash-
in that all young people, "sans
discrimination devraient avoir
le droit de vote a 18 ans."
Did the members feel that
their party's reasoning was
the correct position to take?
Monarchy survives
HAMILTON (CUP)—A Maritime university's proposal that
the British monarchy be
abolished was termed "absurd"
at a recent conference of the
Canadian Union of Students
Feb. 5.
The party platforms are:
• Immediate rejection of nuclear arms from Canadian soil.
• Recognition of Red China.
• Free education from kindergarten through university.
• Recognition of French Canada as a nation with the democratic right to secede.
• Public   control   of   large
corporations to guarantee full
• Defence policy based on
the strategic necessity of
• Deficit budgeting should be
viewed as an emergency measure only.
• Creation of one federal de-
partment of health, education
and welfare.
• Abolition of government
restrictions on business hours.
• Low interest loans for students.
• Comprehensive medical
care plan.
civil service.
• Salary incentives to encourage bilingualism in the
civil service.
• Free trade with Britain,
U.S. and Europe.
• 10,000 national scholarships of $1,000 each.
• Foreign aid should be increased to one per cent of the
gross national product.
• Establishment of a federal
and provincial omsbudman.
• Complete ban on nuclear
• Lowering of voting age to
• National medical care for
all residents of Canada.
• Free tuition at. all levels
of education to those who can
benefit from it.
• Abolition of racial quota
immigration system and capital
The Social Credit Party platform was unavailable.
Cashin, Orlikow and Caouette said they thought it was.
Thompson said the principle
was correct but that "19 years
would be more generally acceptable."
• •   •
Martineau said, "This is not
strictly a party matter and
should be decided by individual members according to
their conscience and belief."
We then asked: "Would you
vote for an 18 ye_r old in your
Cashin said, "If he was a
Liberal I would."
And the others:
Orlikow: "I would vote for
any candidate who supported
the ideals in which I believe."
Thompson: "A candidate
should be 21 years old."
• •    •
Caouette: "Tout depend de
la personnalite du candidat,
du programme qu'il defend,
de la qualite de ses adver-
saires et de leur programme."
There are more than 100,000
high school and university
students between the ages of
18 and 21.
There are one million or
more other young people who
would get to vote.
The effect of such a franchise is uncertain and political experts hesitate to say what
new voters would do in a national election.
When the House reconvenes in February, the parties
will give some careful thought
to extending the franchise to
18 years, wondering whether
to open a Pandora's box that
might decrease their present
House standings or increase
them handsomely in the next
Bring     your    manuscripts,     stories,
articles, books, songs, poems.
Free Advice and Help
1065 E. 17th Avenue
TR 6-6362
Alma Mater Society
Applications now being  received  for Chairman  of the
1964 Homecoming.
All   questions should  be   directed  to   Mr.   Bob   Bailey,
AM 1-1066, last year's Chairman.
Applications to be returned to Box 55, Brock Hall.
Applications are now being received for students to sit
on   the  Winter  Sports Centre Management  Committee.
Any questions may be directed to Mr. Bill Redmond,
AM 6-7743. Applications to be turned in to Box 55,
Brock Hall. Deadline February 15, 1964.
Nominations now being received for the Student Hon-
ourary Activities Awards—application forms and further
information may be obtained in the A.M.S. Office, Brock
Hall.	 Page 6
Tuesday, February 4, 1964
SPUNKY Bob Barazzuol (6'2") outjumps teammates Ron
Erickson (6'7") and Dave Way (6'5") to snap rebound from
Huskies Gary Globle (6'6") and Terry Little (6'5") in rugged
weekend action which saw UBC and Saskatchewan split
games to even the league's top spot again—don hume photo
Cairns monumental
as puck team wins
UBC Hockey Birds managed to squeeze their slecond
win of the season Saturday night defeating University of
Saskatchewan Huskies 3-2 in Saskatoon.
Friday,   Huskies   humiliated
UBC with an 8-4 victory. Star
center Howie Kellough scored
three goals for the Huskies and
set up two others.
Ken Carins scored twice
for UBC and singles came
from Bob Parker and Stu
Cairns was the big gun for
UBC in the retaliation meet
Saturday night scoring the
winner with five minutes left
and picking up an assist on
one of the other goals.
Gibbs picked up UBC's first
goal at 10:06 of the first period
and assisted Cairns in the
final goal.
The other goal came from
John McLeod's stick in the
first minute of the third
Friday's highscoring game
recorded only four penalties,
each team taking two.
Gary Moris was handed a
five minute penalty in the
third period for fighting.
Saturday's game saw as
mjany penalties in the third
period including a Husky team
penalty in the final minute of
play for having too many men
on the ice.
Bird netminder Jack Harris
had a busy time in the goal
Friday night being called
upon to stop  32 shots.
Huskies outhula
T-Bird hoopsters
Saskatchewan  retaliates
after Fridays whipping
UBC 88, SASK 57
UBC  53,  SASK.  55
"They have got to learn that each game is different from
all the others."
These  were   the   words   of
basketball coach Peter Mullins
after the weekend series with
the University of Saskatchewan Huskies.
Mullins was referring to his
team's   narrow loss  Saturday.
The night before his Birds
had deflated the prairie crew
with a 31-point margin.
Friday night the Birds utilized their latent potential
and couldn't do anything
Dave Way and Ron Erickson picked up four goals in
the first half. Mo Douglas was
sent in as a replacement, and
poured in 12 points in less
than ten minutes.
Douglas   kept   the   team   at
37-31   before   intermission.
The Birds suddenly erupted
in the second half. Way
whipped in 15 points.
Bill McDonald fouled out
with 17.31 left and the Birds
kept  soaring.
When it was all over, Way
had netted 18 points, John
Cook had potted 17, and
Douglas had plunked in 16.
UBC   won   handily,  88-57.
The Birds completely out-
hustled their opposition. They
snagged 43 rebounds, 7 more
than the taller Huskies.
Saturday the team couldn't
find itself. The score was
close, but UBC had many opportunities  to shoot ahead.
Saskatchewan led 30-26 at
the half.
Dave Osborne made a second half bid to lead his team
to victory. The 6'4" guard
dropped in 12 points, mostly
on jump shots, in the final
An attempted pass to 7' Orville Fisher was knocked away
by Douglas, to end up in the
UBC hoop.
No space for God
development of space travel is
pushing God further away, a
minister told students at Western Washington State University recently.
Field hockey team win
gives Varsity a boost
UBC's Varsity field hockey team came up with another
important win in city league action on the weekend.
Varsity scored a very decisive 5-0 victory over Vancouver to keep a tight three-point hold on first place.
In other first division play, Blue lost  4-0 to second
place Red Birds.
Second division play saw Golds tie 1-1 with India B.,
and Advocates fight to a scoreless tie with Hoppers.
The Pedagogues, showing some of their before-
Christmas form swamped Hornets 5-0 in third division play.
The win keeps the Gogues in second place
The last few minutes saw
the teams never more than
two points apart. In the dying
seconds, with the score . tied
53-53, Saskatchewan guard
Gale Downey made a drive
toward the Bird basket. With
three Thunderbirds covering
him, he flipped the ball in the
air, and, swish, two points.
With two seconds left, UBC
were  dead.
Only Saskatchewan's first
string scored, led by Fisher
with 15 points. Osborne paced
UBC's   attack with   14 points.
Saskatchewan and UBC
have six games left.
"If we play another game
like Saturday's there may not
be any worry about a tie at
the  end," said  coach Mullins.
Birds fail convert
Oregon State beat UBC's
Rugby team 5-3 Saturday in
The difference was UBC's
failure to convert after its
UBC (88) — Cook 17; Way 18; Bill
McDonald 7; Osborne 10; Betcher 5; Spencer 2; Barazzuol
5; Erickson 8; Douglas 16	
Sask (57)—Downey 9; Fisher 8; Fry
6; Goble 6; Hook 2; Treen 5;
Ruschelnsky 1; Foster 2; Gjo-
sund 3; Little 15.
V *f" V
UBC (53)—Cook 12; Way 10; Bill
McDonald 9; Osborne 14;
Erickson   6;  Douglas  2.
Sask. (55)—Downey 11; Fisher 15;
Fry 11;  Goble  10!;  Little  8.
One bedroom and all-in-one
suites (unfurnished) for rent
on campus. Apply Housing
Office   or   Phone   Local    332
. . . on warpath
Bookstore red
over free book
student at McMaster University bookstore pulled out his
wallet and payed for the
text he was carrying.
As he walked out of the
building he discovered a
note saying "This book is
sent with the compliments
of the publisher for examination as a text or reference
The bookstore refunded
the student's money.
Try Our Delicious T-Bone
Steak with Coffee
$1.35-Ifs Really Good
Full Course Meals
within your income.
4556 West 10th Ave.
626   HORNBY  —  MU   2-3677
FROM   THE:   A.M.S.   OFFICE Tuesday, February 4,   1964
Page 7
Sum of triangles sides
add up to Bird defeat
. . . wins decision
Mike McConnell, UBC
Wrestling team manager, de-
cisioned two opponents in the
weekend triangle meet with
UBC - Washington - Alberta
Final team scores were Alberta 20, UBC 16; Washington 23, UBC 13; Washington,
ton 23, UBC 13; Washington
26, Alberta 13.
McConnell decisioned J.
Kachman from Alberta and
J. Henderson from Washington.
Other individual winners
for UBC were Rod Carrow
who decisioned B. Switzer
of Alberta. Cann Christensen
pinned Larry Bird of Alberta
in the heavyweight and
Bruce Green won on a forfeit by Alberta.
Braves scalped
by Washington
UBC hoop Braves lost to
and managed a victory over a
day night.
Friday, Braves journeyed to
Bellingham and lost 73-41 to
Western Washington.
UBC managed to trade baskets at par for ten minutes but
fell apart against the poised
Americans .Half-time score was
Bill Humphries scored 11
points for Braves. Guard Alec
Brayden managed nine.
Saturday night at War Memorial Gym, Braves downed Magee High School 77^62.
Humphries led Braves again,
scoring 20 points.
Guard Don MacDonald came
up with his finest performance
of the year, tallying 19 points.
John Campbell added 13 for
a small college freshman team
high school Friday and Satur-
Soccer Birds
win another
Saturday UBC soccer Birds
kept rolling along in first place
with a 2-1 win over Mount
UBC needs one win in their
four remaining games to cinch
top place in Lower Mainland
first division soccer.
Second place Royals are two
points behind with two games
Mount Pleasant took a first
half lead with a goal on a penalty kick by Gilbert Dawson
but UBC came right back to
tie it up with a goal by Jim
Bird's winning goal came on
a penalty kick awarded midway through the second half,
scored by Keith Commons.
In other UBC soccer action
Columbus beat the T* Hawks
5-0, winning the two-game total
goal Jim Seggie Cup series by
a 7-0 total score. The Braves
were also losers as they lost
4-1 to Luso.
EDITOR> Denis Stanley
hat trick
UBC women's grass hockey
team was the only team which
brought home laurels.
UBC's Varsity grass hockey
team beat Queen Margaret's
school 4-2 in Duncan.
Liz Philpot led the attack
for UBC with three goals and
Diane Oswald scored one.
•    •    •
In swimming UBC women's
swim team placed well down
the list of the 25 teams competing in the Pacific Northwest
championships at Seattle.
UBC's only points came from
Bonnie Bertram who placed
second in the 400 yard freestyle relay and from the 400
yard freestyle relay team
which placed sixth.
At Longview, Washington,
UBC's volleyball team won
four of its eight games to place
fifth in the 10-team volleyball
Wednesday UBC Thunderettes met the Richmond Merchants, leaders of the Senior A
League and suffered a 55-35 defeat.
UBC managed to retain their
second-place position in the
league despite the loss.
UBC was leading in the
game at half-time but dropped
quickly in the second period.
High scorer for the Thunderettes was Linda Kaser with
eight points.
Playoffs for the Senior A
championship begin February
Richmond    Merchants
the title last year.
"... towards a reformed Model Parliament...
Campus Conservation Club—Model Parliament Platform
The Campus Conservative Club is campaigning "towards a reformed Model
Parliament." To achieve a much needed reform in Model Parliament practice and
philosophy, we advocate:
1. A concerated effort to improve the quality and content of Model
Parliament Debate.
2. The presentation of issues for the sake searching academic
analysis, and not for thesake ofdoctrinaire pragmatism.
3. The establishment of a seriesof Public Affairs Committees, which
would present the views and issues of U.B.C. students to municipal
provincial, and legislative authorities.
The Conservative campaign platform concerns itself with three main areas:
The Nation, Man and His Government, and The Student and His Responsibilities.
I. The Nation—A. External Affairs
International influence is based on strong national unity. Canada's defence
policy must be based on the strategicnecessities of NATO. Foreign embassies
and consulates in the fields ofdiplomacyandtrade and commerce should be streamlined and co-ordinated. Foreign aid must be increased, but through the provision
of deveelopment loan funds, and the establishment of performance criteria.
B.    Biculturalism
We advocate a Royal Commissionasafact finding body in the field of multi-
culturalism within Canada as thesource of a distinctive Canadian culture. French-
English problems in the economic and political spheres should be settled through
a Federal-Provincial Conference. To promote Canadian unity, educational standards should be based on Federal requirements, leaving the administration of
these to the provinces.
C.    The Economy
Deficit budgeting should be viewed as an emergency procedure justifiable only
in terms of self-realizing capital expenditures. Our promary industries must be
stabilized as a prerequisite to thebroad development of secondary industry.
II. Mon and His Government
The individual and the nation derive the optimum benefit from a balance of power
in which the individual realizes his responsibility to society while at the same
time the Government respects his freedom.
A    Welfare
The creation of one Federal Department of Health, Education, and Welfare to
administer all forms ofsocial assistanceefficiently. Reform of the present system
of unemployment insurance by compelling recipient to accept available work
within the reasonable range of their qualifications, and by exempting students
from unemployment insurance payments. In lieu of family allowances a scheme
whereby each chold is assured afullycomp rehensive health service.
B.    Freedom of the Individual
The abolition of government restrictions on business hours. The abolition of
censorship of adult entertainment. The abolition of restrictions on hours
and conditions under which liquor may be sold and consumed.
III. The Student and His Responsibilities
University education in Canada is a force for Canadian unity. We advocate the
establishment of a comprehensive inter-regional scholarship exchange programme,
and a National Graduate School. Low interest loans with repayment after graduation should be made available on a wide basis. The present Federal government
should be prodded into fulfilling its promise of ten thousand University scholarships.
The student has a responsibility to public affairs. Continuing committees of
U.B.C. students should be established in conjuncetion with Model Parliament,
to preesnt student research and views onissues of concern to local, provincial,
and Federal authorities. Our system of primary education should be re-evaluated.
Vote CONSERVATIVE - vote TORY Paqe  8
Tuesday, February 4, 1964
'tween classes
Election debate on today
Candidates    for   first    slate
in AMS elections speak noon
today in Bu. 203.
• •    •
Sir Ouvry Roberts* Last
Lecture, noon today in Bu.
• •    •
Grad class council meeting
Feb. 6 in Bu. 202.
• •    •
UBC - U of A debating exchange in Calgary. All interested debaters apply to Box
28, Brock Hall. Deadline, today, 4 p.m.
• •    •
Arthur Laing, Northern Affairs and Resources Minister
speaks noon today in Brock
• •   •
Last minute tickets for Jose
Melina Spanish Dance group
and Travellers Three Friday at
Special Events office.
• •    •
Mrs. C. W. Gardner speaks
on Oral Hygiene, noon Wednesday in Bu. 204.
• •    •
Dr. John Norris, history department, speaks on "Financing a system of free education
at all levels," noon today in
Bu. 104.
• •    •
Hitch-hikers' club organizational meeting noon Thusday
in Bu. 223. New members welcome.
... in  Brock today
Meeting Wednesday at 7:30
in  Brock  TV  Lounge.
• •    •
Alberto Ponce, Spanish guitarist, noon today in the Frederic  Wood  Theatre.
• •    •
Today: The Music of Charles
Ives, noon, Auditorium. The
Coach with six insides, 2:30
p.m., Auditorium!, admission is
50 cents. Wednesday. Poetry
reading, noon, Bu. 106. The
Coach with six insides, 8 p.m.,
Dr. H. L. Purdy speaks on
Columbia river power noon
Wednesday in Bu. 2218.
• •    •
Campus mission, noon, Feb.
3-7, in Bu. 100. Father William Collins,  O.F.M., speaker.
• •    •
"Direction of humanity,"
noon, Wednesday, in the Board
Room, International House.
Frank Harris and Zanetta Var-
ley, discussion leaders.
• •    •
Surgical film, noon Wednesday, in Wes. 100.
• •    •
Wm. Stewart, party city secretary speaks on "A program
for Canada," noon today in Bu.
• •    •
Tour of special collections,
conducted by Mr. Mclnnes,
noon today. Meet at Special
• •    •
Meeting, Wednesday noon in
Bu. 225.
• •    •
Film on Toronto's 1953 slum
clearance program, Wednesday noon, La. 102.
• *    •
Important Arts council
meeting Wednesday noton in
council chambers.
• •    •
Jack of Hearts ball, Brock
Hall, Feb. 8 from 8-12 p.m.
Tickets,  $2.50   per  couple.
TEXT WANTED for Asian Studies.
Readings in Contemporary Chinese
Literature, Vol. II. Also text notes
for above. Pub. by Yale Press. Ed.
by W. C. Liu. Call eves., room
223,   CA 4-9047.
FOR SALE: 1952 Hillman sedan.
Looks and runs well. $55 cash.
See  at  4639 West  9th  Ave.
NEW Stereo squipment. Harmon-
Kardon, Dual, Trio, Shure, Empire,  Eico,  etc. Cheap!  RE 6-4972.
WANTED: Additional drivers for
North Van carpool. Preferably
around Lynn Valley and Lonsdale
Upper Levels area. How about
enlarging present carpool? TU 5-
1288 or YU  8-9576.
WANTED. Ride to Richmond, at
5:30. Vicinity of Williams between
2 and 3 Roads. Phone Lynne or
Ise,  BR 7-7366 after 7.
WANTED: Girl to share house 2
blocks from campus. Elegantly
furnished TV, stereo, automatic
washer,  dryer.  Phone 228-8473.
WANTED: Daily ride for 2 students
from vicinity of 49th & Marine.
Phone Garry or Gordon, AM 6-
SITUATION WANTED: 6'5'\ 270 lb.
houseboy requires position. Can't
mix  drinks   or   make  coffee,   but
' am experienced. Phone Bill Mc-
Lachlan,  YU  8-9810.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford Tudor. Radio,
heater, only $85. 1925 W. 12th, RE
1-8047.  Ask  for  Don.
FOR SALE: Buick '52, excellent condition, engine recently overhauled,
body good, $150. Write or come
to Chris Bahner, 2120 Alma.
HELP! Desperate for return of
brown leather wallet. Phone Barb
at BR 7-7238 or leave with Education Commissioner. Reward.
LOST. Gamma Phi Beta Sorority
pin. Gold and pearl? letters on
black crescent. Back inscribed
Leona  Nelson.   Call  CA  4-4847.
WANTED: A ride from Lower
Lonsdale, North Vancouver. If
one is available, call Sandra, YU
RIDERS WANTED: From vicinity
of 12th Ave. & Fraser, Mon.-Sat.,
8:30's.   Call  Wally  at   TR  4-8851.
FOR SALE: '56 Pontiac 4-dr. H.T.,
automatic, good condition, clean,
3 seat belts, radio. Call Brian at
RE  3-1980 after 5.
and Grandview along 12th and
Broadway. 8:30 Mon.-Sat. Phone
Ron at 522-5210.
WOULD YOU like to live on campus? The Kappa Sigma Frat
House has a vacancy. CA 4-9986,
FOR SALE. Two pairs of Kastle
competition skis; 1 pair 'downhill'
(215 cm), 1 pair metal 'giant slalom' (210 cm). Phone RE 8-3208
after 6  p.m.
LOST: A gold lady's wrist watch
with black strap in vicinity of the
library.   Jocelyn  Wark,   CA 4-1619.
WANTED: A carpool Mon.-Fri. from
41st  &  Joyce Rd.   HE 4-4701.
LOST: Glasses, in your car Wed.
morning 8:15 by hitchhiker. If you
have them please phone Dick, CA
WEST VAN. I want to join carpool
in area from 20th Street eastward.
Phone 922-5504  nightly.
ATTENTION: T. Angeles! I have
your briefcase. Meet me 12:30 p.m.
front of College Library or phone
CA 4-5467 after 5 p.m.
MAGI. Wish rendezvous with white
Volks.  Love blue Volks.
RIDERS WANTED: Macdonald &
Broadway area, via Broadway &
8th, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Mon.
thru Fri. Phone Ron 738-4600,
It makes
a difference?
BERKELEY, Calif. (CUP) —
The student council at the university of California here
wants to play it safe.
They decided recently to
ask that signs warning against
the danger of smoking be
placed where cigarets are on
sale on campus.
But they changed the proposed wording: "Smoking can
cause cancer" to "Smoking
may cause cancer".
Commerce course
naive, useless
TORONTO (CUP) — Business students at Ryersonian
Institute of Technology were
told recently their courses
were naive and of no use in
the business world.
Brian Clarke, a Rye business
graduate, said he had to unlearn business principles and
learn politics, to prosper in the
business world.
FROM 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
COLEMAN, Michael
MacAFEE, Roger
McMEANS, Marilyn
BUCHANAN (Outside Dean Gage's
BUCHANAN (Outside BU-106)
P^^,,™™,,.^,. j,,™ .vw^fi "„''""'* ~r"> r- ■"*<,< *"?' "t,'"-   . "'"'"'-'


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