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The Ubyssey Oct 25, 1957

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 V*JJ
l' i ^ J ijj/
OFF
FRIDAY P.M.
CLASSES
ON
SATURDAY
i
VOL. XL
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1957
No. 16
AT THE PRESENT it is hard to find any difference between Tory and Liberal policy,
admitted the Honorable Walter Harris to a capacity   audience   in  Arts   100  Thursday.
—photo by Peter Graystone
WALTER HARRIS OUTLINES
LIBERAL, PROCON POLICY
The Honourable Walter Harris, former federal minister of
finance, yesterday staled before
a capacity audience in Arts 100
'Tween Closses
Varsity Short Long
Hike This Weekend
FRIDAY
VARSITY   OUTDOOR   CLUB I
—Short Long Hike is this weekend and this will be the last
chance for new members to com- j
plete Long Hike requirements.
The Hollyburn Chair Lift closes
at 8 p.m., so get up the mountain early. Don't forget sleeping bug or blankets. More information in the Club Room today
at noon.
*>*f* <**f* 9p
PHRATERES — "The Broomstick Bounce" will be held in
Brock tonight from 8.30 to 12.
Plan to come, it's sure to be fun.
**r *r **r
BIOLOGY CLUB will show
two films: "Crocodile Thrills"
and "World in a Marsh" today
at noon in Biology 100.
V T* V
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB will
hold a meeting today at noon in
Arts 102. Dr. Suttles will talk
on "Ethology of the Southwest
Coast Indians of B.C." Arrangements for fleldwork on Saturday also to be made.
**r *r **r
CAMERA CLUB will present
a guest speaker, Don Murray,
President of the Vancouver Photographic Society today at noon
in Arts 204. He will speak on
"Photographic Printing Papers".
Membership cards are ready.
*      *      *
UNDERGRAD   SOC.   COMM.
special meeting today at noon
In Hut L-3.
•9p -*P *p
"CLASSICS"CLUB will meet
tonight at 8 p.m. at the home of
Prof. McGregor at 4495 West
Seventh. Speaker will be Prof.
G. B. Riddehough. Subject will
be "Silent Humors of the Greek
Drama."
V V •*•
CIVIL    LIBERTIES    UNION
will hold a general meeting today at noon in Arts 105.
*T* *V ff*
MUSIC    CIRCLE    presents   oral policy
"Fifi on the Flute", also Benjamin Gigli    sings    Italian    Art
Songs today at noon.
rp *f» ¥p
C.C.F. CLUB meeting today
at noon in Arts 103. Full attendance please.
*r -F *V
S.C.M. — Discussion "Sin and
Salvation" led by John Buchanan today at noon in Room 312
in the Aud. Building.
V •*• V
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB—There
will be no meeting this Friday
due to the Fall Congregation.
Members are reminded to hold
Nov. 15 open for a Big Party.
***f* *r **Y*
CRIMINOLOGY CLUB will
meet in Arts 108 today at noon
to elect its executive. All members attend.
ff*      ff*      ff*
GIRLS — Use    your    spare
time for ping pong in the new
Games Room  in  thc Brock  Extension — open every afternoon.
ff*      ff*      ff.
SUNDAY
CONSERVATIVE     CLUB   -; ,,„.,„   Uu.   ,,,mmmv,   m   wlm.u
The social evening has been re-i Dr Q,..m(>r
scheduled to one week this Sun-1
day night. Members will receive I
notification. '     j
ff*      ff*      * ,
MONDAY
PRE-SOCIAL   WORK   CLUB
will hold its first general meeting for all members and friends
Program   for   year   will   be   discussed in Arts 10(5 at 12.30.
*       ff*       *t*
GERMAN   CLUB   --  General
meeting   in   Arts   103   at   noon.
Elections  will  be   held  and   Ihe
year's agenda discussed.
ff*      ft-       ff
HIGH    SCHOOL    Conference
will   hold  a  meeting  of Conference Comm. beads only on Monday  at   noon   in   I be   Conference
Room.
ff*       ft*       ff.
SIGMA TAU CHI  meeting on   degree.
Monday  has been  cancelled  and.      Th'1   largest    group,   Imwmm'i
will  be  held   Wed.. Oct.  30. will   be   the   K,local ion   -indents
(Continued   on   Pnqe   3) One   Immlrtil   fiM\mu<   -hiimii
5e« 'TWEEN CLASSES .ire   to  ,,!,!.on   tl.mr   l: lid.   gi.,1   , Apphml
ance.   However, if national policies   are   properly   executed,   be
believes that a satisfactory bal-
i
,,,,,.,       . „    . . ,       ' ance   can   be   achieved   without
that the Liberal Party must lace i
present   facts   and   evolve   new , (k'iilit financing.
policies. In   the   trade   policies   of   the
lie admitted  that  at   the  mo-   Conservative  administration,
ment  it is hard to find any dil-   Mr.   Harris   sees   the   first    real
ference  between  Tory  and   Lib-   nil I'mvnre     ''merging     In tween
Liberal    and    Conservative    po-
THE BIG TEST llcv'
Mr. Harris explained that the He explained that the Liberal
test of the present government policy towards business and
will be its success in balancing trade was based on the belief
the contradictory demands for j that individuals arc better suited
an increased sta .uard of living j to make money for a country
and for maintenance of National 'j than is the government. This, he
security. j added,   did   not   moan   complete
Because of the recent Russian lnissoz faire, but that in general
advances in offensive weapons, j neople should be free to trade
he predicted, these demands will , in the most advantageous mar-
become   more   difficult   to   bal- j ket.
Program Released
For Congregation
Dr. A. E. (Dal) Grauer will he installed as Chancellor
UBC today at the Fall Congregation ceremonies.
The installation will follow
the opening invocation by Rev.
J. A. Ross, Dean of St. Andrew's
Hall.
Honorable   Erie   W.   ITamber.
Chancellor   Emeritus   will   per-
i
of
He claimed that during the
last ten years the Canadian government had followed to the
letter the General Agreement on
Tariffs and Trade (GATT).
[ As Mr. Harris sees it, the Conservative trade policy is that thc
'exception is mere important
than   t lie  general   rule.
tie staled tha! the 'Posies have
interpreted their vicloiy as a
mandate to alter the Canadian
trade structure by shifting trade
from the USA to the United
Kingdom.
j JUST A GAMBLE
I     He  sees  this  as a   gamble  to
j "exchange one bird in the hand
for perhaps one in the bush,"—
not  an   attempt  to   promote   in-
, creased trade with the world at
large.
j Mr. Harris sees three ways in
which trade could be promoted:
i     1.  Persuade    the    public    to
j change its buying habits — ex
I tremely difficult.
j 2. Change Canadian Government   purchases  from   the  USA
I to Britain — could not amount
; to much.
3.   Lower     United     Kingdom
tariffs  and   raise   US   tariffs  —
cannot be done without consent
of GATT members,
ABOLISH TARIFFS
Another way to promote trade
would be to abolish  tariffs with
j the   United   Kingdom.  However,
Discussion
Panel Today
iccepls the responsibility of the office of Chancellor.
Following his inaugural address, Chancellor Grauer will
collier six  honorary degrees,
President Nornrm Mack; n/.ie
will   introduce   Dr.   W.   A.   Mac-
Kin tosh   who  will   give   tin-  con "He ponsihilil ies     of     Profes
gregatien eddres. ienal, in Business," i.s Ihe topic
After the address, Chancell >r of a panel discussion ta be held
Grauer will confer degivi'.; in ui Woslbrook 100 at niVm today,
•till  .student-;. Today'.-, panel,  la *1  in a somes
Seven student.; will receLi dealing uilh the goals and ie
I'hD's and 3-1 Mailers' i.lm.rte; . poll ,; bill! ies of business eduea
will be  conlei i ed, i ion    u i 11    be    chain
There will be eight 11 \. Hoe, ia. 1). Macl'iiee, head of tin
ors  degree-- given,  and   III   I'A.   IFacullv  o!   Commerce and   Eimi
uate degrees, seven, their secondary degrees, and 25, a B.Ed.
elementary degree.
The Rroek opening will fob j v.hen the UK government pro-
low the congregation ceromon-j P(,-St'<l ,his very thing, the Conic.,, and then a reception will ! S(>lvalives would not agree, said
follow in the Brock Lounge.
gelmr.,1   d'  gives.
Tun      st udenb
their   |)o< lor of   a
and ten. a  I '.acini
V. ill       I'i'ceL
ai hciiiimh     li
i|' of ( '' lailliel'i
s   Vhninisl ration
i|)e,|l,(  la;   v, i II   lie  '.
nalor 1 Ion
..id C 'amerom din elor of III-,
I .aiiff School Anvaured Manage
in' nl: liis .1. V. Fisher, economic
ud\ is< ir lo the prov incial gov
i 'i'ii nu 'id , and I >e.ui I !eiir.\
l hum i ii". el I ! I'd 'is Kami 11 \
a ii 'lice.
Mr. Harris.
Mr. Harris claimed that the
uncertainty of the Conservative
financial and trade policy is already hurting Canadian business.
During a long question period,
Mr. Harris dealt with the rising
Canadian unemployment and
with the Liberal's controversial
handling of the now famous
pipeline issue.
Unemployment, said Mr. Har-
i is is developing as a result of
declining economic activity in
the world in general, and as a
■ Dean | ,-,,;.;,||| ,,(■ ;, eomiiig back to normal in Canadian industry after
1 'm posi mar expansion. He declined to indict either the past
or piesenl administration tor
the   situation.
In covering extensively the
reasons for Liberal parly actions
in Ihe Pipeline debate, Mi', Harris (Inl not say wbel her he would
use Ihe '.'line inel hods again had
be    Hie   onpml mill \ .
UBC Follows Nation
- Elects Tory Gov't
Stewart To Open Fall
Series Of Lecture
Mr. James Stewart, chairman of the board of the Canadian Bank of Commerce will open the fall series of free public*
lectures sponsored by the Vancouver Institute in Room 200,
Physics Building, UBC, Saturday at 8:15 p.m.
Mr. Stewart, who has come to m~mm■—■"■————_■__
DEADLINE FOR RAVEN
CONTRIBUTIONS NEAR
Vancouver to receive an honorary degree (LL.D) at UBC's fall
congregation Friday, will speak
on "Inflation and its Influence
on the Canadian Economy." He
will be introduced at Saturday's
meeting by Dr. N. A. M. Mackenzie, president of UBC.
One of Canada's leading bankers, Mr. Stewart entered the
service of the Canadian Bank
of Commerce in 1914 and after
serving in branches in eastern
Canada and Mexico, was appointed manager in 1947. He
became the bank's president in
1952 and chairman of the board
in 1956.
The Vancouver Institute,
which has been holding Satur
day night lectures at UBC since
1910, has also announced speakers for remainder of its fall
series.
PROGRAM
Program is as follows:
November 2 — "Crime and
Punishment," Speaker, Mr.
Hugh Christie, warden of Oakal-
la Prison Farm.
November 9 — "The Foundations of the University of B.C."
Speaker: Colonel H. A. Logan,
professor emeritus and editor of
the Alumni Chronicle of UBC,
Meeting is co-sponsored by the
UBC Alumni Association.
November 16 — "Britain,
Seen Through the Movies."
Speaker: Dr. Roger Manvell, director of the British Film Institute.
November 23 — "The Possibility of a Universal Religion," Dr.
J. S. Thomson, moderator of the
United Church of Canada.
November 30 — "Changing
patterns in French Canada."
Speaker: Reverand Father G. H.
Levesque, vice-chairman of the
Canada Council. Co-sponsored
by thc Institute of Social and
Economic Research.
December 7 — "Why Lawyers?" Speaker: Prof. John Willis, Faculty of Law, UBC.
By MARY WILKINS
UBC students followed the federal trend yesterday as they elected a Conservative government in the Model Parliament, giving them 29 seats. Twenty-three seats will be held
by Liberals who will form  the official opposition.
Brian Smith, Conservative
Club president, summed up the
victory by saying; "It's a part
of the great movement that's
sweeping universities across
the country, and is a recognition
that we're seeing imagination
being brought to government
for the first time in decades."
As the results came in it became obvious that the Social
Credit party was taking the biggest loss. They will hold only
six seats in the 75 seat parliament.
Socred president Mel Smith
commented on the showing:
"Two years ago the Social Credit
formed the official opposition.
Today the pendulum has swung
to the Conservatives. When people realize that the old line
parties have little to offer and
that Social Credit is the only
alternative to Socialism then the
pendulum will swing back."
NO BEARING
He added, "This election has
absolutely no bearing on the
strength of Social Credit prov-
incially."
The Conservatives made their
gain at the expense of the Socreds, while the Liberals, last
year's government, maintained
the same standings as last year.
John Mckay, Liberal president, issued this statement: "We
feel that the results were inevitable when the federal election
last June is taken into consideration. We only hope that the
sound defeat taken by the Social
Credit party is indicative of
what will occur in the next provincial election.
CCF made a good showing
and as they hold 15 seats, will
according to Ken HodkLnson,
"Hold thc balance of power.
Whoever the CCF supports will
win." He discounted the possibility of a coalition.
TWO SEATS
The LPP party polled 35 votes
and will, as a result hold two
seats. President Jim McFarlan
stated that he was pleased with
the increase in representation
of his party.
"Our members," he said, "will
urge a ban on testing of nuclear
weapons. We will also advocate
a policy of Canadian Independence "
1,148 students voted in the
election, said it was a very orderly election and that there was
no indication of ballot stuffing.
Both Dover and Jack Giles,
Parliamentary Council President, expressed their delight at
the good turnout.
DECISION CONFERRED
Giles added! "The vote confirmed the political clubs' decision to hold the election in the
fall rather than the spring. The
results point to an extremely
interesting year."
The first sitting of the Parliament will be Thursday, October
31, when the Conservatives will
present the Speech from the
Throne.
"There will lie at least two
l women appointed to our cab-
! inet," promised Conservative
i leader Smith.
Detailed results of the election
are as follows:
('
Lett Opens
Brock Wing
The $300,000 Brock Extension
will be offiically opened today
when Chief Justice Sherwood
Lett snips the ribbon at the
entrance between the old Brock
and the extension.
The Chancellor's procession
will gather on the stage in the
Armoury immediately following
the Autumn Congregation, and
will proceed to Brock lounge.
Here AMS I-.esicienl Ben
Trevino will present the keys
to the Extension to Chancellor
Grauer, and Chief Justice Lett
will   reply.
The official party will muse
lo thc link entrance, where the
Chancellor will  cut  the  ribbon.
The Brock art collection will
be unveiled in conjunction with
the ceremony.
Guides will be stationed on
each floor to conduct the visitors
about the vaiious club rooms
and centers of activity. Student
Council members will act as pergonal guides to the members of
the directorate.
RAVEN, the campus literary magasine, will be coming
out in time for Christmas.
To make this issue the best
one yet we need your help.
We need you to write for us
— stories, essays, poetry, critical articles, book reviews —
what-have-you.
The deadline is drawing
nearer and nearer. November
1st we must go lo press; So
you've got one more week—
Just ONE more week — to
drop your literary efforts into
the RAVEN box in the Ubyssey office.
Although B&VEJf can't pay
its contributors, short stories
published in RAVEN automatically become eligible for the
MacMillan Prise of $50.00,
awarded annually for the best
short story written by a UBC
student.
So dig up that old manuscript and drop it in the Raven
box, in The Ubyssey office,
downstairs in the Brock.
One To Get
Scholarship
November 1 is the deadline
for Rhodes scholarships applications.
The scholarship fund was established in 1904 under the will
of Cecil Rhodes.
To date 515 Canadians, of
whom all but 68 are still living,
have received the scholarship.
Winners include such prominent Canadians as honourable
James Sinclair, M.P. for Coast-
Capilano, and A. E. Dal Grauer,
President of the B. C. Electric
Company. Last year's winner
for B. C. was George Sholto Hebenton of Penticton.
Scholarships are open to single male students who have
reached at least second year university, and who are between
the ages of 18 and 24.
The scholarships are tenable
at Oxford University, England,
and are valued at £600 per year
for two years with the possibility of a third year. Of the eleven scholarships offered in Canada each year, one will go to a
B. C. student.
QUEEN NOMINATIONS
CLOSE OCTOBER 30
In order to be entered in
ihe Homecoming Queen
Contest all nominations
must be in the hands of
Barb Allison in the AMS
oftico by 1:30 p.m. on Wednesday,   October   30th.
Undergraduate societies
and other interested yroups
please take no«r of this date
aa it has been changed (advanced) since previous announcements.
Conservatives   -—   435   votes,
37.8!) per cent -— 2!) seats.
Liberals   ---   343   votes,   30.74
per cent
-■-
23 seats.
CCF
cent   --   1
3    !
>32   vole:-
.eats.
,   20.21
per
Socred
cent        (i
se
!)2   votes,   8.01
ats.
per
LIT
3;
". votes. ::
.Of. per
cent
git- Pag* 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, October 25, 1957
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail. Post Office Department, Ottawa.
MEMBERS CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included In AMS fees). Mail subscriptions $2.00 per
year. Single copies five cents. Published in Vancouver throughout the University year by
Ihe Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor should not
be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee
publications of all letters received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PATRICIA MARCHAK
LETTERS    TO    THE    EDITOR
News Editor - Dave Ferry
Assistant News Editor Helen Zukowski
Associate Editor -  Ken Lamb
Sports Editor Ken Wiebe
SENIOR EDITOR	
Managing Editor  Dave Robertson
Business Manager Harry Yuill
Features Editor _ Barbara Bourne
CUP Editor Marilyn Smith
.BARRIE COOK
Reporters and Desk:—Nancy Morrison, Carol Osborne,  John Dressier, Bill Picket, I'll
Grundoon, Graham Calender, Mary Wilkins, Churchey La Fe mme, Kim Hardy, Neva Bird.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial and News Offices AL. 4404, Locals 12, 13, 14
Business and Advertising Offices - AL. 4404, Local 6
To Two Chancellors
This week two chancellors are on the
agenda for discussion: Retiring Chancellor
Hon. Sherwood Lett, and his successor, Dr.
A. E. "Dal" Grauer.
Both are successful men in their private
lives, outstanding in their respective lines
of endeavour. Both are graduates of UBC;
both, former Presidents qi the Students'
Council; both, honors students; and both,
Rhodes' Scholars.
Many UBC graduates could lay claim
to some or all the attributes already mentioned. But the distinctive contribution
these men have in common is not so easy
to come across: both have continued
throughout their lives to take an active interest in the affairs of the university and
particularly in student affairs.
While participating in university activities and carrying on private law and business practices, they have given much time
and talent to the development of better
inter-provincial relations in Canada and
international relations in the world. It is
with deep respect for these outstanding
achievements that this university has robed
them in scarlet and given them the name
"Chancellor".
Sherwood Lett, scholar, lawyer, soldier, diplomat, judge, was the youngest
man ever to become Chancellor. But his
experience was in no way limited by his 54
years. He had served in two world wars,
winning the Military Cross, the DSO, and
gaining the rank of Brigadier.
He (had graduated from McGill University with his Commerce degree, from
UBC with his Arts degree and a Rhodes
Scholarship, and from Trinity College at
Oxford with his B.A. Juris.
He had been a member of the UBC
Senate for 27 years, member of the Board
of Governors for four years, and president
of the Alumni Association during the depression thirties when there was talk of
closing the university. He led the opposition at that time, using all his power and
influence to gain sufficient funds for the
continuance of this university.
When he was appointed Canada's ambassador to the United Nations Truce Committee in Hanoi, Indochina, he had behind
him the Presidency" of the Institute of
Pacific Relations, Vancouver branch, and of
the Institute of International Affairs.
On his appointment in 1955 as Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court of British
Columbia, he had the unanimous support
of the bar, politicians of every persuasion,
and the public. It was generally conceded
than in Chancellor Lett, the government
had appointed a brilliant law student and
an outstanding military and education
authority.
It is symbolic and appropriate that this
man, so busy with so many affairs, and yet
able to take such an active interest in students and university affairs, be asked to
officiate at the opening of the students'
Brock Hall next week.
His successor, A. E. "Dal" Grauer, is
no less auspicious in his achievements. With
pride the university can say it has appointed a worthy successor to Sherwood
Lett; this has been no easy accomplishment.
Dr. Grauer graduated with first class
honors in economics; the Rhodes Scholarship; a distinguished career as a debater,
an athelete, and a student leader, becoming AMS President in his final year.
While at Oxford he captained the
Lacrosse Team and graduated, again with
honors, with his Masters Degree. Two years
later he had his Doctorate Degree from the
University of California, and had travelled
to Amsterdam with the Canadian Olympic
Lacrosse Team.
He was called to the B. C. bar in 1930,
but one year later he was lecturing in
economics at the University of Toronto. Six
years later he was assistant professor of
the Department of Social Sciences there.
From Toronto he went on to serve with the
Rowell-Sirois Royal Commission on Dominion-Provincial Relations, the Bank of
Canada Study Board on taxation, the advisory committee on atomic power, the
national industrial conference board, the
family welfare bureau of greater Vancouver, and the Canadian Disaster Relief
Fund; these being only a random choice
from multiple activities.
In seven years in business, after his
academic career, he rose to his present
position as president and chairman of the
Board of Directors of the B. C. Power Corporation Limited and of the B. C. Electric
Company.
During this time ho served as a member of the UBC Senate. Like Sherwood
Lett, he has used his influence and given
his time for the furthering of the aims of
the university. Since his appointment as
Chancellor last year, he has devoted considerable time and given flawless leadership to student efforts in the current Development Campaign.
To these two Chancellors, ex and elect,
the .«.:ucU nts at UBC give thanks for the
intimate connections they have maintained
with us and for the leadership and interest they have acocrded us.
Totem Answers Critics: - By Norm Pearson, Editor
The time has come to lay open the
facts concerning your 1958 Totem. As many
already know, there have been many changes
made this year. These changes are practical
necessities, not editorial whims.
The first of these necessities was the
elimination of the undergraduate student
pictures from the book.
Our university is growing every day.
Last year undergraduate enrollment required 80 pages for pictures. This year this
would rise to 118 pages, approximately 135
next year, and who knows after that. If
we continue to publish a book containing
all these pictures and if we retain a reasonable sale price, we will soon have a book
devoted only to undergraduate individual
pictures.
This problem has been faced by many
universities and the same path as we are
now taking has been followed by them in
the past. Last year, UBC was one of the
largest universities in North America to
retain its undergraduate pictures. In other
words, the section is getting too big.
From the point of view of the Totem
staff, there are several points I would like
to make. To begin, the undergraduate section is the first job undertaken by the staff
and requires over three months of concentrated effort. Over 40 per cent of the
work put into the book has been on this
section, and there is nothing that kills tjie
interest   of   the   time   and   talent-donating
individual more than the mechanical sorting
of pictures. And this year, with early deadlines unavoidable, I refuse to ask anyone to
do this moronic job.
Many students are under the impression that because we are cutting out what
would be 118 pages of undergrads, that we
are cutting the size of the book by the same
amount. This of course, is not true. The size
of the book will probably be a 368 page
compromise between the 1956 and 1957
issues. Space formerly devoted to undergrads will be spread throughout the book.
The graduate pictures will be larger, and
each of their activities listed. Clubs, sports,
faculties, campus life, and fine arts will bo
given better coverage. Candid and artistic-
photography will bo emphasized, resulting
in a more personalized Totem. Also, there
will be a definite section of "campus meandering" included to help replace thc undergrad loss, and to fulfill the campus spirit
requirements.
I am only sorry that this information
was not available for release before registration week, but nothing was definite at
the time as contracts with the printers were
still unsettled.
I only ask you to bear with me, and
give the Totem staff a chance to produce a
book you will he proud to own. We will do
our best, in this important year, to give a
complete record of your stay at UBC.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
The first article in Mr. Gus
Krolls' series appears as yet
another faintly hysterical reaction to little Sputnik's arrival in the solar system. Like
everyone else he seems to think
that this makes us technically
backward. Why should it?
When Britain came up with the
first jet engines thre was no
panic in the State Dept., nor
did the MIT close down ln despair. Let us calm down and
think a little, remember.
When the International Geophysical Year was announced
in 1956 it'called for earth satellites to be set in orbit to provide Information on ionization,
cosmic radiation and similar
phenomena. The U.S. undertook this project with much
gusto and some publicity. Everyone was impressed. International Science had a champion.
Long live IGY! Early in 1957
the USSR also announced a satellite project for geophysical
research and to use orbits not
covered by the U.S. venture.
International Science triumphs again; great nations
bend their energies in peaceful
progress, etc. But when Sputnik was launched in October,
Washington was "shocked and
surprised," the Air Force was
obsolete, and the West was
doomed to die of ICBM. No
word about International Geophysics or peaceful progress.
The Americans had lost their
big propaganda moment, Wall
Street wobbled and Dulles
packed his toothbrush.
Yes, as Mr. Kroll says, "the
military implications are obvious" just as obvious as they
were two years ago when the
idea was first mooted, and we
have all sat around waiting to
be "shocked and surprised."
Or have wc? Readers may like
to know that on June 1G, 1957,
Russia informed the IGY Committee that she planned to
launch 125 "rockets and satellites" as part of her contribution to the IGY. Dig in chaps.
Now let us look at this "education" problem. It is alleged
that Russia is producing far
more graduates than the West,
and Mr. Kroll says 50% of
them are women. The reason
may be that in Russia the Slate
foots the bill and the State
calls the tune. If a student
fails to qualify for his degree
he has to "volunteer" for pioneer work in an underdeveloped area for a year or two. It
is not a punishment but it is a
terrific incentive to graduate!
When the Russian student does
graduate, the State finds him
a job and pays him far more
than the average wage to keep
him happy and also to keep
him in the "commissar bracket" where he won't get into
mischief. It is simply a continuation of the wartime direction of labor and an example
of totalitarian logic. There is
also a great difference of outlook in the girls of Russia and
the West. Fifty per cent of
Russian students are women,
in science, agriculture and engineering. But on this campus
we might hear: "Heck, this
fluorine sure ruins my makeup." and "Gosh, what does a
girl wear in a strip mill?"
The free world's answer to
this "brains race" is not easy
to predict. Perhaps highest
salaries, more State scholarships and very probably more
of those horrible "education
factories" or comprehensive
schools as they have in Britain.
Rut must we ruin what little
is left of our culture with memory mills in an effort to be
first in the rat-race to total annihilation? I suggest that the
Services recruit and train our
scientists instead of cannon
fodder, and thus provide our
Governments witli their own
tame boffins who can be made
to produce missiles at the double in column of route and by
the centre.
A.s for future Russian superiority in nationhood and living
standards, I don't think you
can run a country with scientists; and politics don't conform to scientific theory tor
very long. Science is an exact system, humanity a wayward child, and a society balanced for ultimate survival requires a normal dose of each
faculty   otherwise   it   produces
Replies to Mr. Kroll:
Stalin's and Lysenko's, who
can stifle real progress with
the gag of ideology.
But perhaps in the end all
this higher education will turn
to ridicule a system which
thrives on chaos and ignorance
and the new elite of Russia
will produce some thinkers
and dissenters and men of moderate reasoning who can halt
the Gaderene swine in the
Kremlin and save Russia and
the rest of the world from Inevitable destruction, for we
must remember that a satellite
in the sky does not put a washing machine in Mrs. Popski's
kitchen and if Mr, Popski can
afford one he will start to wonder why he can't have it.
PETER KNOWLDEN,
Medical Illus. Dept.
Faculty of Med. (VGH).
•T* *T* t*
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
Mr, Kroll's premise that
Russia is winning the race for
scientific and technological supremacy is perhaps valid, but
only so with regard to instruments of war. His major premise states, and we think correctly, that scientific advance
and modern standards of living
are closely related but he fails
in his argument to differentiate between overall scientific
progress and that progress
made only towards military
supremacy.
With regard to Russia's rapid advances, we would like to
point out that forty years ago
she had the four economic factors of production, raw materials, manpower, capital and
the driving force of thc new regime. Also, she had the industrial examples, as set by thc
rest of the world, quite unlike
the earlier industrial civilizations.
Wc also feel that Mr. Kroll
should realize that political expediency with regard to missile supremacy does not necessarily reflect on the ultimate
spiritual and material well-
being of a country.
Mr. Kroll believes that our
lack of scientific leadership, as
measured by our efforts in the
satellite-missile projects, can
be remedied by improving our
educational program for engineers and scientists.
We believe that the failure
of the NATO countries to lead
in the field of satellites and
missiles is not due to the lack
of qualified scientists but in
failures of administration, the
modern counterpart to the humanities.
At first the NATO scientists
were financially bridled by the
respective a d m i n is trations
whereas in Russia the scientists were immediately put to
work on the advancement of
the German V-2 rocket project.
Later when the NATO countries deemed it advisable to
seriously enter the missile
field there was no intercourse
of ideas between nations.
Within the USA there is decided animosity between the
three services responsible for
this program whereas in Russia missile development is controlled by one agency.
It is clear therefore that the
major fault is administrative
not scientific.
D. VICTOR ALLAN,
Law   II.
PHILIP OAKLEY,
Forestry  IV.
ff*      ff*      ff*
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
Mr. Kroll is very convincing
and it is quite clear from what
lie writes that, unless drastic
steps are taken, in ten years'
time the West will be but a
raindrop in the ocean of world
affairs.    Disastrous.
But sir, I beg of you, consider a moment. Consider
what is going to happen when
we do take those "drastic
steps" (and I, for one, have no
doubt that we will, at least in
some measure). Three, four,
or even five times as many engineers and technicians will be
turned out (churned out would
be more appropriate) from our
universities.
And as we increase our output, so will Russia; we will be
back where wo started. And so
the vicious circle will go on.
Where will this headlong race
lead us'.'    Is iit really what we,
as individuals, want? To be
naught but a race of trained
technicians?
But, to put this speculating
aside, which is, after all, an
argument which can be
brought to bear against all
scientific progress in general),
I have two very definite faults
to find with Mr. Kroll's article.
Firstly, he writes that all we
have to do is to adjust our educational system so that it will
turn out more engineers and
scientists. This is all very
well, up to a point. But what
will happen when all those
who wish to become engineers
(and who have the ability) are
being trained? Here we must
stop. In Russia, capable men
are trained In the sciences,
whether they like it or not.
This is the difference between
a Democratic and a Communistic country.
Secondly, he states as a basic premise that modern standards of living and scientific
advance are closely interrelated. That they are interrelated, no one can deny.
But whether they are closely related is a moot point.
My father, on a visit to Moscow a little over two years ago
—found hardly any private
cars on the streets, and only
two bona fide service stations
in the whole of the main city!
In a corner of his hotel —
which was supposedly first
class — a tall glass jar v/ith
butter in the bottom was kept
for catching cockroaches; my
father assures me that it was
not always successful. Modern
standards of living?
Yours truly,
GORDON  GREEN,
Forestry I,
AMS Meeting
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
I am quite sure that many
students learned much about
student administration at yesterday's AMS meeting. Even
more than that, they could get
an excellent picture of the opinions and ideas of other students and student groups.
No doubt there is nothing
more active than an engineer.
A genuine engineer goes to an
AMS meeting well prepared to
make his contribution to the
discussion.
He brings some ten paper
darts, vocal cords, and for special effects one dozen firecrackers and a saxophone.
So equipped and clad in a
red wool cardigan, the engineer can finally relax and wait
for the debate to start.
The engineers also contributed the highlight of the debate when acting chief engi-
nee Frazer suggested that students unable to raise the proposed additional five dollar
AMS fee should go to another
university.
What many eager well dressed supporters overlooked was
the fact that there are quite a
number of students who must
support themselves without
any parental assistance. This
is not as easy these-days as
they may think.
I wonder whether the display of rowdy behaviour during an important AMS meeting
was stimulating enough to the
students concerned to compensate them for the cancellation
of classes.
F. W. VON KRIES,
Arts I.
Point of Clarification    Suggestion?
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
I am the reporter whom
Dean Andrew criticized in a
letter to the editor in yesterday's Ubyssey for garbling an
interview with him and omitting two statements which he
requested be included i n a
story I wrote.
For any "garbling" I may
have done I am sincerely sorry.
It was entirely unintentional.
However, I would like to
present in this letter the two
statements I omitted and comment on them.
I asked Dean Andrew what
action lie thought might be
taken by the administration if
Student Council's investigation
substantiated charges against
the Department of Buildings
and Grounds.
He replied that it was ridiculous to ask such a question
before charges had been proven. Thc time to decide upon
a course of action is after the
charges have been proven or
disproven, he said.
"And what's more," lie stated, "it is stupid, S-T-U-P-I-D,
of any reporter to ask such a
question."
I did not include these statements in the story because
they were, I felt, directed at
me personally and had little
bearing on the story.
In answer to them, I would
like to say this:
"The question was a valid
one. It was not ridiculous and
I was not "stupid" for asking
it. It was my duty as a news
reporter to ask any question
that may produce a newsworthy answer.
It was Dean Andrews prerogative to answer Ihe question
if he saw lit. I was Imping ho
would, but I did not think, or
intimate1, that he ought to do
so.
Had he answered, the reply
would have been newsworthy.
As he didn't answer, the matter was dropped, as far as I
was concerned.
Yours sincerely,
ROD  JOHANNES,
Asst. News Edilor
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
Herewith my suggestion for
a campus Centennial project.
(Please excuse the drawing, it's
a rush job).
What do we need most on
the campus, aside from a pub?
Buildings, of course.
Unfortunately, the Provincial Government's "dollar for
dollar" plan will not meet the
requirements of our building
campaign. But we need not
despair, for the Socred Government, as we all know, is a
virtual fountain of wealth,
with sundry diverse streams
that may be tapped,
It is even rumored that they
are helping to finance Centennial projects.
I therefore propose that we
take the largest and mo3t expensive building on our program, and the one that we need
the most, and make it our Centennial project, giving room
for more buildings on our
building program.
I feel sure that the Government would approve of this,
even to the extent of a few
thousand of their hard to get
dollars.
I suggest that it be called
the "Centennial Building",
and that it be built in the
shape of the letter "C", as depicted in the drawing.
It would be a permanent
mark of progress in British
Columbia, meaningful to future generations    of    students
because of its immediance in
their life, and its direct contribution to their education.
I submit this in the hope
that this University will lake
this opportunity, along with
the Provincial Government, to
invest in a Centennial project
of lasting value, that will continue to pay dividends for as
long as it stands and as long
as there remains a University
of British Columbia.
Yours sincerely,
J. II. WRIGHT,
Arts I.
Ed. Note:—Dear Mr. Wright
—The Editor, Mrs. Marchak,
habitually enters the djor
marked "Ladies." Of course
this doesn't prove anything,
but it does provide a clue. Friday, October 25, 1957
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
Tie Aw
By BARRIE HALE
How's your national character these days?
Now, consider carefully before you answer, for there are
those who feel that it needs
tidying up, among them The
Governor General, who urged
the Canadian populace a short
while ago to retain their national character, inasmuch as
American tourists come lo
Canada to see cities and villages different from their own.
Feel a little nervous? Want
to know just how to respond
to this new directive? Come
along:
We look in upon the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Acadia Opportunist. It is early May, and
the entire family is industriously engaged in preparing for
ihe tourist season. Mr. 0.,
attired completely in beaver
pelts, is rehearsing the three
small children of the family in a
reedy, assonant version of "The
Maple Leaf Forever." as Mrs.
O., whose costume consists of a
■hock of wheat girt 'round the
middle by a twist of raw newsprint, enters.
MRS. O.: Have you seen the
latest Board of Trade report?
It's the same story every year:
all the hicks go to Quebec and
gawp at the battlements, while
we go begging.
MR. O.: (placatingly) Now,
Ma, last year we cleared five
thousand on Bone China alone,
not to mention the killing we
made in plastic totem poles. I
wouldn't call that "begging."
MRS. O.: Yes, I know, dear,
but it just gets me so riled. The
thought of those Canadians just
sitting back and getting fat on
a pile of stone while we work
ourselves frantic every year
working up an identity.
LITTLE JOHNNY 0.: Maw.
did you know that the Jones'
have put up a big display with
flags and lickered-up Indians
and everything between us and
the border.
MRS. 0.: See what I mean?
Everytime you turn around,
somebody stabs you in the back.
The Jones'! Everybody knows
she was born in Wyoming, but
that doesn't stop her from running up a flag and . . .
LITTLE SUSAN 0.: (runs in)
Mommiel Daddy! There's a car
coming down the road with
Washington plates!
MR. O.: Alright everyone,
lake your places. Maw, get
down lo the road with ihe crushed glass, and you kids get into
your warpaint. This one won't
get by . . . (all exit hurriedly as
the curtain falls).
But if this isn't ihe sort of
Identity you're looking for, then
hop down to The TIE BAR. 712
West Pender, and let Doug Hil-
lier make you an Ivy Man.
With a thin Ivy tie, what man
needs an identity? Just tie one
on and see.
CAN INCOMPLETE
SANS COPY OF PIQUE
Pique-a-boo.
The campus humour magazine makes its appearance
on the book stands next
Monday.
It contains 36 pages of
playboy-type stories, cartoons and photographs.
Confidentially, it also
contains a long, vicious attack on UBC's lecture system.
Whether your taste is toward playboy stories or confidential exposes, take your
Pique.
Judges Are
Disgruntled
From behind the mounting
piles of suggestions for UBC's
centennial project come the
sounds of the disgruntled judges.
For instance, one sprite young
Arts student suggests "Why not
decorate the library in sprigs
of spruce and dogwood blooms?"
This idea was unanimously rejected due to the lack of interest
among the committee pertaining
to the scaling of the outside
of the library.
Then came the idea of using
UBC colors in electric lights
to spell out 10-foot letters of
"1858-1958" on the front of the
Wesbrook Building. One question — Who's gonna pay the
light bill?
However, the judges are considering many more practical
suggestions. Keep 'em coming.
Contest is sponsored by the
publications board in co-operation with the Pep Club. Deadline for entries in this prize-
packed contest is Thursday noon,
October 31.
STUDENT
MAGAZINE   RATES
Time—$4.00 a yr.
Life—$4.25 a yr.
Sports Illustrated—$4.00 n yr.
Newsweek—$!i.00 a yr.
Playboy—$5.00 a yr.
Write:
Student Periodical Agency,
P.O.  Box   157  Adelaide  P.O.,
Toronto 1, Ontario
EYES
EXAMINED
J. J. Abromson
I. F. Hollenberg
Optometrists
Immediate   Appointment
Vancouver Block
MArine 0928    MArine 2948
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies  and  Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single breasted styles.
Motz and Wozny
SPECIAL  STUDENT RATES
548 Howe Si.      MArine 4715
AUTHENTIC IVY LEAGUE . . .
JACKETS
Hang straight as a plum line.
$45.00
TROUSERS
Slim and neat, with back strap,
and  without pleat
$21.50
Cut in the conservative IVY
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Drop in  and see BOB  LEE'S
fine    display    of
IVY I,HAGUE
"Everything  but   Ihe
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BOB LEE ltd.
Men's Wear
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Institute Planned On
Business Education
A three-day institute entitled "The Goals and Responsibilities of Business Education." will be held in conjunction with
UBC's fall congregation, Dean E. D. MacPhee, head of the
newly-formed Faculty of Commerce and Business Administration announced today.
"The object of the institute,"
Dean MacPhee said "is  to ask | wH1 be awarded at Friday s congregation ceremonies to Dr. Macintosh, Mr. Foley, Mr. Stewart,
questions about where we are
going in the matter of business
education."
Fall congregation ceremonies
will be held Friday, Oct. 25 at
2:30 p.m. at which time Dr. W.
A. Macintosh, principal of
Queen's University, will deliver
an address entitled "Functions
of a Faculty of Commerce and
Business  Administration."
The institute will begin Monday, Oct. 21 when Mr. Harold
Foley, chairman of the Powell
River Co. Ltd. will address the
Ad and Sales Club at 12:15 in
the Hotel Vancouver on "The
Social Responsibilities of Business."
On Thursday, Oct. 24 the first
of two panel discussions will be
held in Room 100 of the Wesbrook Building at UBC.
Dean S. N. F. Chant, Dean of
the Faculty of Arts and Sciences,
Mr. J. F. Stewart,, chairman of
the board of the Canadian Bank
of Commerce, and Dean MacPhee will be speakers in the
panel chaired by UBC president
Dr. N. A. M* MacKenzie.
Friday's panel speakers will
be Senator Donald Cameron, director of the Banff School of
Advanced Management, Dr. J.
V. Fisher, economic adviser to
the provincial government, and
Dean He/iry C. Gunning, of
UBC's Faculty of Applied
Science.
Ohaired by Dean MacPhee,
Friday's panel will be held
in the Wesbrook Building and
will be titled "Responsibilities
of Professionals in Business."
Honorary     degrees     (LL.D's)
and Dr. Fisher.
A booklet, tracing the growth
ot* the faculty and outlining
courses given at UBC will be
published for the institute.
TICKETS FOR CONCERT
NOW  AVAILABLE
One hundred and fifty
free tickets are available
ior the Barylli Quartet and
may be obtained upon request at the AMS office.
The concert, ipomored
by the friends of the Cham-
ber Music on October 31,
at 8.30 p.m. in the Georgia
Auditorium.
'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued from Page  1)
PARLIAMENTARY Council
will have an Executive meeting
on Monday at noon in the Brock
Extension Club Room.
•T* *P *r
S.C.M. will have a student-led
discussion on Christianity and
Politics at 3.30 in Room 312 of
the Aud. Building.
9f* 9p 9p
S.C.M. will have a discussion
on "The Nature of Worship" at
4.30. This will be led by Rev.
G. Stegen.
***p      ***r      ***p
WUSC meets in the Brock
Hall Conference Room at 3.30
p.m. on Monday.
ff*      fp       *v
-TUESDAY
WOMEN'S    U N D E RGRAD.
Society is sponsoring the Campus Wives Organization meeting
In the Mildred Brock Room on
Tuesday, October 22 at 7.45
p.m. All campus wives are urged
to attend.
**r **r *P
AMATEUR RADIO SOCIETY
will present a film on radio theory at noon Tuesday in Physics
202. All interested are invited.*
FILMSOC presents "Song of
Ceylon" on Tuesday at 12.30; at
3.30 the feature will be "From
Here to Eternity" and also at 6
and 8.15 p.m.
**T* *V *T*
CRIMINOLOGY CLUB presents Dr. S. R. Laycock of the
Sask. Penal Commission at 12.30
on Tuesday in Arts 108. Subject
will be "Experiences in Prisons
in Canada and the Continent."
Degree Awarded
Posthumously
A Bachelor of Commerce d*
gree will be awarded posthumously at UBC's fall congregation October 25 to Matthew
Henderson who died in an accident at Britannia Mines in August.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gearge Henderson, 2037 Allison
Road.
Money For
Old Photos
All camera fiends take note.
A photo contest for University
students is being sponsored by
NFCUS. Seven hundred dollars
worth of prizes art td be
awarded.
The contest is divided into two
sections.
Section A will consist of black
and -white photographs whlje
section B calls for 30 mm. slides
on any subject matter.
For the best photo 11 sections
A and B a prize of $200 will be
awarded.
Only students are eligible to
enter their masterpieces.
For information concerning
this coast to coast competfbn,
contact NFCUS office in the
Brock Extension on first floor.
Deadline for entries is November 30.
FOR ALL YOUR
Pharmaceutical Needs
and Prompt, Efficient Prescription  Service
SEE
UNIVERSITY PHARMACY
5754 University Boulevard
Jack and Millie Burchill
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The Bank of Montreal1" is the way
to guarantee yourself that
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£
Your Passport
to Better Living
k
■   *Tti» Bank tthtrt Students' accounts arc warmly wtlconwd
MERLE C.  KIRBY, Manager.
Your   Campus   Branch    in    the   Administration Building:
COMMISSION
... U the Canadian Army is Aroogb ty W-simce
tegular Officers Training Maa (ROTP)*
Tbere ire stilt i few mucin il tfce Caudal Army
diversity |eotas far Any IOTP cadets, li yen are
able to met the standards yoi eaa slHI iirol an* taif
traliinf with yoir Oilvirsity CATC continual
lire is your opportunity for excellent leadership inl
practical technical training which, with your Olivers)!!
worses, will prepare you for a tetter tomorrow.
Financial Assistance
The Department of Nation] •>
fence pays all costs of tultiet. a
$65.00 monthly allowance towards
your living expenses, and H3.Q4
i month pay throughout the year.
You also get tree medical aid dit*
ta! care.
! E 6 I S T E R    WITH    Y 0 I) R     U N I V E R S I T Y     CONTINGENT    NO*
JL.-JL
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. v   ■ *'"■■■■frrftEJain •
i ri p J
The Nation looks to you
for LEADERSHIP
'Applicable to RCN, Army and RCAF
f«fwtt*L
THE
RESIDENT  STAFF   OFFICER
UNIVERSITY ARMOURY
§
***t\*nm\il>**<i>*''*~*'^'<-*'f»^\-**^.*i*w um:***.****- *.t*m*mim'ti um* ' -».>ii«*»anM«"i""iwi»giii '■■>*■" Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 25, 1957
Thunderbird Soccerites
Play At Home Saturday
FRANK GNUP WATCHES    his Thunderbirds pursue on
a fourth quarter  touchdown  run.  The  outclassed  Birds
were unable to match the
Dewey VanDinter (20).
savage running of backs like
Injured Birds Try
For Win In Spokane
Another Thunderbird backfield star has joined the list of
the injured. Fullback Roy Bianco, who hurt his knee in Saturday's game against Western Washington, will be out of action
for the rest of the season.
Roy Jokanovich, top Bird
tackle, pulled a muscle in his
hip in the same game but will
make the trip to Spokane to-
,morrow when the Birds meet
Whitworth College Pirates.
Whitworth and UBC, joint
holders of the cellar position in
the Evergreen Conference, are
both winless in four outings, but carries
Whitworth has scored 43 points
wihile the Birds have tallied only
13.
Starry end Bruce McCallum
will be tried at the fullback
slot and tackle Jurgen Von
Schilling  will   be   playing  end.
Gnup is hoping that thc Birds
will put up as good an offensive
shown on Saturday as they did
against Western Washington last
Saturday.
UBC gained 206 yards on the
ground, 95 of which were picked
up by halfback Don Vassos. Vas-
sos   averaged   7.9   yards   on   12
Quarterback Bill Melville completed five out of ten passes to
help boost the passing yardage
to 88.
Gnup's   starting   lineup   will
probably   look   like   this:   Ends,
GIRLS GRASS HOCKEY
CHANGES PRACTICES
Girls grasshockey practice has
been changed to 2:30 - 3:30 p.m.
Friday afternoon.
Thc coach pointed out that
a practice will be held, rain or
shine.
The Varsity team will play
King Ed at Trafalgar Park, and
the UBC team meets the Lions
at Connaught Park on Saturday
afternoon.
RUGGER SCHEDULE
On the rugger front this Saturday, Thunderbirds meet Meralomas at Connaught Park at 2:45;
Braves face West Van Barbarians at Baulin School in West
Van at 2:30; Tomahawks play
Kats II at Balaclava Park at
2:30; and Redskins host North
Shore Allblacks II at 1:30 at
UBC at  1:30.
Don Elerby will probably Von Schilling, McCallum;
start at fullback. Jackie Hen-1 tackles, Fromson, Crawford:
wood, who has seen little action ; guards, McNamee, Reader; cen-
all season because of a bad ter, Hoar; halfbacks, Vassos.
ankle, will be dressed for the ' Aiken (or Allardyce); quarter-
game, back, Melville; fullback, Ellerby.
VANCOUVER. B.C.
DISTINCTIVELY STYLED
• SUITS
• TOP COATS
• CASUAL WEAR
866 Granville Street TAtlow 5617
Attention  Students!
"Don't conjecture
about missing a lecture"
get a reliable car from
Harry at
Zephyr Motors Ltd.
130 W. Broadway     EM 2191
Ask about our free listing
service.
To Be Satisfied Visit
CAMPUS BARBER SHOPS
Our Mobile Studio will  he  in  front  id the  Commerce Huts Monday mid Tuesday. Con-
tart   ir,   then   iwr.iriling  your  graduation   photo?1 I'apli.
Trackmen
Compete
Saturday
Coach Peter Mullins will send
in a troop of half a dozen men
to run in the B.C. Cross-country
championship at Brockton Point
Saturday at 11:30 a.m.
UBC will be competing
against. VOC, Western Sports
Centre, Western Washington,
and two teams from Seattle.
Running for UBC will be Jim
Moore, Jack Burnett, Stan
Joughin, Alex Wood, Warren
Wilson and Daug Van Ness.
By JOHN DRESSLER
UBC  Thunderbirds  soccer  team   will
UBC  Stadium on Saturday at 2  p.m.
It   will   be   the   'Birds'   fifth ••
game  in   the  First   Division   of
the    Lower    Mainland    Soccer
League.  So far they have  won
two, tied one and lost one.
They lost 3-0 to Pilseners last
Saturday. But it shouldn't have
happened. The 'Birds just had
a bad day.
'Birds should be back up to
just about full strength this Saturday with several players back
who had been away with flu.
Bjorn Bjornson will move up
from Varsity's second team for
Saturday's game. He has been
playing top-notch soccer till now
and Bruce Ashdown, coach of
the second soccer team, expects
him to do very well for the
'Birds.
Capilanos play a good game
but coach Frank Kruce is confident the Thunderbirds will win.
"A" Cards are good for the
game and the 'Birds are sure to
play a better game if the Stadium stands are.packed.
UBC's second soccer team will
be playing Sunday. They will
meet Wallaces at Memorial
South at 2 p.m.
play   Capilanos   at
"Mommy, I don't like my sister."
"Shut up and eat what I give
you."
Beat Notre
Dame! Is
JVees Cry
UBC Jayvee football team will
attempt to break their losing
streak tonight when they face
unbeaten Notre Dame High
School at Callister Park at H
p.m.
Coach Al Hammer will be-
short several players for the
game. Thunderbirds are using
Ray Towers and Doug Sturroek
this weekend, and 220-pound
end, Jim Jackson is reported
out for the season with an eye
injury.
Bob Donaldson, a recent cut
from the Birds, will be playing
for JV's.
Playing coach Hammer, who
injured his knee against Seattle
last Sunday, will be in condition
to play.
Although the Jayvees have
only had three practices this
week because of bad weather,
the gridders are anxious to win
and will put up a good battle.
ICE HOCKEY OPENS
SEASON ON SUNDA Y
UBC Thunderbird ice-hockey
team will open the season at
Queen's Park Arena in New
Westminster   Sunday   at    10:30
a.m.
Holdovers from last year Marv
Tansley, Pat Dohin, George
Nagle, Bill Yuill, Don Lauriente,
Brian Judge, Art Pearson and
Merv Cromie comprise the nucleus of the team.
Seven rookies will help
strengthen the team.
SPORTS  EDITOR KEN  WIEBE
Women's Sport Representative  ELAINE BISSETT
Staff: Lynn Clark, Peter Irvine, John Dressier, Bert Davis,
Audrey Ede
UBC Blues
Lose Again
UBC Thunderette Blues lost
their game 48-28, to Eiler's on
Wednesday in women's Senior
"B"  play.
The display of ragged shooting and passing was attributed
to poor practice attendance due
to the flu. While two valuable
players, Cynthia Jones and
Lorna Allen, were absent from
the game because of the bug, Pat
Young and Marg Loney played
though flu-stricken.
Top scorers were Marilyn Mac-
vey, Nancy Carter, and Pat
Young.
Team members are reminded
to hand in eligibility and health
service slips as soon as possible.
Interested new players are invited to attend practices on Monday nights in the Women's Gym.
Blues, 4:30 - 6:30 p.m., and
Golds 6:30 - 8:30 p.m.
SEND YOUR CLEANING TO
SHAUGHNESSY HEIGHTS CLEANERS
Same Day Service at No Extra Charge
FREE DELIVERY   —   FREE PLASTIC BAGS
QUALITY CLEANING
ALma 0104 5766 University Boulevard
ON PRESENTATION OF YOUR AMS CARD
\
DROP INTO OUR NEW LOCATION
at
4544 West 10th Avenue
(Opposite Safeway Parking Lot)
J?
* FINE FOOD
* FINE SERVICE
* AND DAILY SPECIALS
* TOPPED OFF WITH MELLOW WHIP ICE CREAM
DEAN'S CAFE
AhttttJRattf     _
aortrty.        «■*
iTUKHTMSUDMI   ^SP
M9m 4-m..VTM
•Mt ♦» (Iftttt
40J5 ¥, 12tb **•<
).
K:tM*^'-'i'Jj*L
i
<•*»
Co***re#
DANCING
from
9:30
mi
2:00 a.m.
every
SATURDAY
HEAR
Air Commodore H. H. C. Rutledge,
O.B.E., CD.
speak on
"An Airman Looks at
the Defence Picture"
See the New RCAF Film
"Air Defence Command"
ENGINEERING 201
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31st
12:30 NOON
You and Your Guests Will  Be
Adrnittted Free
TO
DANTE'S INFERNO
AT WHITE ROCK
Next Door to the Park Theatre
6,000 Sq. Ft. of Unobstructed Dance Floor
MUSIC BY DEVIL'S OF RYTHM
All American
ATHLETIC   GLASSES
• FOUND WHEREVER ATHLETES  COMPETE
• A  WISE INVESTMENT  IN  EYE  SAFETY
Extra   sturdy   all metal   frame.
"Cushion  Fit"  shock  absorbant  rubber  nose  piece.
Mih!:, and Temples covered to protect other players.
Orop-ball  tested, safety  precision  lenses.
K\|>an:.ibli\  adjustable  "Glass  (iuard"  headband.
Available at
Pitman
IMA.   0H2H.
OPTICAL   LIMITED
('.round  Floor
Vancouver   Hlock
MA.   2918

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