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The Ubyssey Oct 31, 1961

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 Birds best in West
THUNDERBIRDS   13.  ALBERTA  6
The Western Canadian Intercollegiate
championship came home for more than 5,000
-UBC football fans Saturday.
Cheered on by the largest Homecoming
crowd in WCIAU history, the Thunderbirds defeated the University of Alberta Golden Bears
13-6.
It was Thunderbirds' second championship
in three years, and a game that the crowd won't
, forget for a while.
It was a game highlighted by sparkling runs,
spectacular passes, aggressive defensive play,
and a stirring comeback by the Golden Bears
that failed in the final seconds.
It was played under circumstances that
would do justice to an Alfred Hitchcock thriller
—the teams had tied 14-14 two weeks before,
and were tied for first place.
Saturday, they were within one touchdown
of each other until the end of the game.
The Bears scored first, blocking Barry Cark-
ner's punt on the UBC three-yard line. Three
plays later, fullback Ted Frechette cut off tackle
for the touchdown.
Midway through the second quarter, Bird
guarterback  Carkner  struck   with  the   weapon
—Photo by Don Hume
CO-CAPTAINS Ray Towers (feft) and Jim Beck display just-
won  Rain-bowl Trophy. Gordy Olafson looks on.
that gave UBC the earlier tie with Alberta,
completing a 30-yard pass to Tom Andrews at
the Bear five yard line. Fullback Roy Bianco
burst off tackle for the touchdown, Dave Barker
converted, and UBC led 7-6.
The Birds slowly added to their lead,
Barker booting a field goal, and Carkner a
single. Late in the game, UBC linebacker Wayne
Henry blocked Maury Van Vleit's kick, but
Van Vleit alertly booted the ball through the
end zone for a safety.
UBC was leading 13-6, and had Alberta
bottled up in their own end when Ken Neilson
grabbed a desperate pass from Smith on the
UBC  18-yard line.
With less than a minute left, Smith tried
three times for the pass that would have tied
the game, but each time, great plays by the
Bird secondary knocked them down.
"I've never seen a team that wanted a game
more than our boys today," grinned coach Frank
Gnup in the jubilant Bird dressing room.
Guard Roy Shatzko, the defensive star of
the game for UBC, played most of the game
with a broken rib. End Tom Andrews caught
five passes for 144 yards on a knee that was
supposed to keep him out for the season.
* UBYSSEY
Vol.   XLIV.
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31,   1961
No.   19
UCC charges
Malcolm Scott
with neglect
By SHAUON McKINNON
Student treasurer Malcolm  Scott  said  Monday he will
resign if charges of negligence made against him by the University Clubs Committee executive are proven valid.
Scott referred to a report on
the budget discussion group in
the UCC minutes of October 25,
which stated:
• that Budget Discussion
Group meetings accomplished
nothing other than clarifying
where some of the other money
was being spent.
• that the voting, re: additional grants to any one of the
groups   represented,   was   auto-
—Photo by George Fielder
HOMECOMING QUEEN, attractive Lynn Galbraith, 20, is crowned by University president
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie at Friday night's Homecoming dance, while princesses Gerry Mao,
20, of permament residences and Zora Lucyk, 21, of Social Work look on. A third-year
education student, Lynn reigned over both Homecoming dances and appeared at Homecoming  football  game  Saturday.
'Surprised' brunette is Queen now
By MIKE GRENBY
A green-eyed brunette was
crowned Homecoming Queen
at Friday's Homecoming dance
in the Armory.
Lynn Galbraith, 20, faculty
of Education's representative
received the trophy and crown
from President Norman MacKenzie after the 13 candidates
had been presented.
•Sr       •«•       V
The two Homecoming princesses also received trophies.
First princess is Zora
Lucyk, 21, a graduate of the
University of Saskatchewan.
She is taking graduate courses
in the School of Social Work
which she represented in the
Queen contest.
Second year Arts student
Gerry Mao, 20, is second princess. Gerry, Permament Residences' candidate, is planning
an Honors Sociology program.
An attractive five feet
seven inches, Lynn is in the
third year of her intermediate
teaching major.
She includes skating, dancing, swimming and clothes-
designing among her hobbies.
She is also interested in modelling and interior decorating.
On campus Lynn belongs to
Alpha Gamma Delta sorority
and is on this year's Mardi
Gras  committee.
"I was scared stiff, quite
frankly," Lynn said after the
coronation. "I couldn't have
been more surprised."
TP        Tr        V
Lynn won out over 11 other
girls to represent her faculty,
and came out on top again as
she defeated the 12 other
queen candidates.
Two thousand people jammed the Armory Saturday
night while the Friday night
dance attracted only about
700.
Xing' costs
too high/
say trio
Heads of the university's
three "organized" under-gradu-
ate societies disagreed Monday
with a student discipline committee proposal that would see
each society assessed $20 for
damage resulting" f r o m the
"King of the World" crowning
demonstrations.
Instead they will ask their
members to approve payment of
half that amount back to their
societies for consideration. Damage to Brock Hall during the
demonstration has been estimated at $80.
Student vice-president Eric
Ricker proposed each of the
societies, aggies, engineers and
foresters, pay $20. The remaining $20 was to come from AMS
general funds.
"The onus of responsibility
lies with the three faculties," he
said. But he acknowledged Student Council's hands are legally
tied and it cannot forcibly assess
fines.
Engineering Undergrad Society president Terry Guest said
the Brock clean-up bill should
be "mostly the responsibility of
the other faculties."
He maintained the Intellectual Student Committee should
be> assessed the other 50 per
cent of the cost of the door.
matically deadlocked each being
afraid that if another was
granted more, their own budget
might suffer.
• that not quite enough insight was allowed the various
groups in order to specifically
suggest where the budget should
be cut to accommodate his own
needs.
• that the treasurer was neglecting his duty in not wishing
to do any extra work to rearrange the budget when it appeared neces.sary, but rather
suggesting that dissatisfied
groups would find it easier to
apply for money from the margin.
Rather than handle the chair
at these meetings, he was seen
to monpolize these meetings
with a continual stream of edi-
torialization.
UCC was awarded a grant of
$4,000 in the Alma Mater Society budget given second reading last week.
"These charges are neither
true, nor fair, nor valid," Scott
said. "I am specifically charged
with negligence and if negligence can be proven I will resign.
"If not, I will request that
these statements are formally
withdrawn."
"I am surprised," he added,
"particularly as the budget was
passed unanimously by this
group (budget discussion group)
and there was no mention made
of these sentiments then."
The UCC minutes were rejected by council.
UCC president Eric Mitterndorfer, will be requested to attend the next council meeting
Monday for further explanation
of the committee's minutes. He
was unavailable for comment.
The budget discussion group
was made up of representatives
of UCC, Undergraduate Societies committee, Women's Athletic Association and Men's
Athletic Association. Page 2
THE  UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash. ,
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
In Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma ilaier Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma  Mater Society of  the  University  of  B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk),
14 (Editor-in-Chief), 6, 15 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Roger McAfee
Managing  Editor Denis   Stanley
Associate   Editor        Ann   Pickard
News Editor Fred Fletcher
City Editor Keith Bradbury
CUP Editor       Bob  Hendrickson
Photography  Editor George Fielder
Senior  Editor              Sharon  Rodney
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Photograohv   Manager                Byron  Hender
Critics Editor     David Bromige
STAFF THIS ISSUE:
Layout ih,'.s issue:  Donna Morris
NEWS: Ken Warren,  Mike Grenby,  Pat Horrobin, joy
Holding, Eric Wilson, Chris Fahrni, Sharon McKinnon, George Railton, Krishna Sahay.
SPORTS: Chris Fahrni (desk), Bill Willson, Glenn Schultz,
. Bert MacKinnon.
TECHNICAL: Pauline Fisher, Don Hume, Bert MacKinnon.
THE      UBYS. SEY
Tuesday, October 31, 196V,
Letters to the Editor
Creeping commercials
—reprinted from, the
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR
In 1948 :the fledgling American television networks
allowed 15 seconds for station breaks—time for spot commercials on local stations. In 1951 the allowance became 20
seconds; in 1956, 30 seconds. And now two of the major networks propose to expand this commercial gap to 40 and 42
seconds respectively.
In the language of t!he day, this is sheer creeping com-
tmercisJism. The station break may be becoming more of a
good break Hor local stations; but at the same time it is
becoming decidedly a bad break for the poor viewers who
might well have to watch as many as six successive commercials per break if the new plans go into effect.
: Monetary issues are at stake. The networks claim they
are simply giving, more "home rule" in letting local stations
"(including the lucrative ones owned by the networks themselves) gain more revenue time. Network sponsors object, however, to having extra free riders on the shows for which they
4opt the bills.
But the basic issue should not be lost sight of:. that
Hie viev.ers' entertainment and, education time is being
steadily eaten into and replaced by an increasing number
of often irritating little capsule spiels. "      .      *
Federal Communications Commission chairman ^Newton Minnow has promised to look into this cramming of commercials. We would expect the National* Association of Broadcasters' excellent new president, LeRoy Collins, to do likewise.
The NAB has a voluntary rule restaining mmbers from, over-
spotting station breaks. Some enforcement is needed.
Otherwise, sales of Blab-Off devices may expand once
again—so that viewers, like the inhabitants of commercials,
may say: "Just as this invisible shield protects me ..."
Dotted Swiss
.Nothing short of plastic edelweiss would be likely to arouse
such pro-Swiss indignation as the American Food and Drug
Administration has just shown over the case of the Swiss
cheese with the artificial holes.
That federal agency has issued a detailed statement—presumably a holograph—on why it recently seized 2,700 pounds
of cheese.
"Natural" holes, the agency white paper explained, should
be large, well-developed, shiny around the edges. The offending
^perforations were. mechanically punched, unshiny, ^nd hardly
large enough to quality as even dotted Swiss.
Furthermore, manufacturers of the rapid Swiss apparently
knew their counterfeit was not very convincing. They packaged
it with slices of the real thing outermost.
This parallel to counterfeiting has led one romanticist in
our office to wonder whether, the federal cheese operatives
.broke the case at a delicatessen, while idly toying with a ham-
.and-Swiss. The idea of an FDA man casually lifting off a slice
of rye to apply some mustard, then staring in disbelief and
reaching into his wallet for a piece of genuine Swiss to com-
fpare it with, does seem rather pleasing.
Whether or not the agency's cheese men use private ey«
atactics, they could further endear themselves to mystery lovers
•by issuing a white paper on how to tell just which of those old,
-mold-covered dheeses in the refrigerator is really Roquefort.
Reprinted from the
Christian Science Monitor
Carnival clown
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
One cannot condone the contemptible disregard for human
dignity and inherent freedoms
as manifested by the mass student reception for "King
Homer", but one can understand the child's fixation for
a carnival clown.
This charitable analogy cannot be applied to the flagrant
disregard for common courtesy
exemplified by the balcony
benchers at Friday's panel discussion.
If the increase in admission
requirements results in a proportionate rise in the mass
mentality — then administrative  accolades.
As one student who should
represent the entire student
body in this matter, may I extend my apologies to Dean G.
C. Andrew, Dr. T. Conway and
Dr. D. Belshaw.
GRAEME M. LITTLEJOHN.
You did what?
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
In the Friday edition of
Ubyssey, Ed Jackson and Chris .
Harker, in their letters to the
Editor,- denounced the actions
outside of Brock Hall on October 23.
I agree with their points of
view, but I would like to ask
one. simple question of each
person.
Ed Jackson; when you state
"let us the student body, when
we see wrong being, done, do
something about < it",- are you
considering yourself a part of
"the student body" and. if so,
what- did you do on Monday
to stop the "wrong being
done"?
• Chris : Harker,.. are you a
player on this world's stage
and when the call came of
"Get the Engineers", did you
move to "get" an Engineer?
: I hope that your actions on
Monday^ are worthy justifications of your philosophical
thoughts . expressed • in your
letters; to- the editor in1 Friday's paper.
MARY THOMPSON,
Education V.
Traffic battle
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Battling the Marine Drive
traffic every morning,- the following thought has occurred
to me:
1. We have commissionaires
on the campus
2. Why not put them to good
use and
3. Have them direct the
morning traffic coming off
Marine Drive into the campus,
in the following way:
a. Block off traffic route
going on to Marine Drive coming either from Lot A or from
the other- lots.
b. Traffic entering campus
from Marine Drive should use
right hand lane to go to Lots
B or C and use left hand lane
(actually oncoming traffic
lane) to turn off to Lot'A.
c. Handling of traffic in this
way would eliminate the
bottle-neck now created by all
traffic entering the campus off
Marine Drive having to converge into • one lane and' thus
slowing down traffic considerably.
d. This should be done by
erecting signs and stating a
specified time, namely between 7:45 and 8:30 a.m. The
sign should be placed on Marine Drive some yards before
turn off onto campus. Traffic
from other end could be directed (or re-directed) by commissionaire.
How about doing something
constructive about the traffic
problem?
I. PAULUS,
Arts IV.
SCM medieval?
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Is there any group on campus where a good, upstanding
atheist can convert lowly, reactionary Christians to the
happy life? Where can one
participate in the stimulating
clash of dialectics? Are all the
followers of Christ afraid to
come out into the open : and
argue?
There is no such group and
the Christians are afraid to
argue. Take the SCM. The
members of this medieval institution huddle together in a
large hut, discriminating
against non-Christians and
hiding from the light of argument.
They   huddle   together   and
repeat      well-tried,     standard
platitudes   which   they   know =
are acceptable.by all there in
the group.
The revolutionary force of
Christianity has so far deteriorated that it is today a mewling
common 7. place conformity
through which groups like the
SCM attempt to isolate themselves into security and the
status quo. What we need to-
- „ . i
day  is  change   and  freshness.
Look  around  SCM  —  there's
a   world   outside   that   newly _
painted hut.
BRUCE RICHER,
Arts IV.
"I dig dug — huh?
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Since I am unwilling to reveal my abysmal ignorance before this vast concourse of intellectual learning I feel it
necessary to write incognito,
to ask your help in deciphering a peculiar example of
modern billboarding which has
graced our campus for the past
several weeks.
The extraordinary bit of exterior decorating to which I
refer is a small piece of yellow
cardboard which bears the
cheery slogan "I DIG DUG."
Now, in puzzling out this
little gem, I have narrowed
the field to three possible alternatives:
(1) It is the confession of a
freshman who is suffering from
an ungovernable mother complex.
(2) It is advertising put out
by one of those unprincipled
firms that manufacture sponge-
rubber spare parts for blunt
young ladies who wish to
sharpen up.
(3) It is an attempt to dispel
the apathy which usually accompanies the voting for
Homecoming  Queen.
I would certainly appreciate
any elucidation you might be
able to give me; and I am confident that you will understand that it is not "sour
grapes" when I say that personally, I'm a leg man.
Anticipating your early
reply I remain,
CONFUSED.
Ode on a 50
TUNE OFf- BYE-BYE BLACKBIRD
: Here we go a raegatonning,
Megatonning, megatonnintg,
' Bye-bye mortals.
Stroroium 90
Falling down
To the ground, to the ground,
Bye-bye mortals.
See the mushroom clouds on high a-jforating
■ Dropping fallout without giving warning;
Bertrand si
Krushchev non,
'Fore the blow
Lays us low,
Mortals, bye-bye.
Cows are eating poisoned grass,
Poisoned grass, poisoned grass,
Bye-bye mortals.
The: milk they give
Rots our bones
And chromosones,
Chromosones,
Bye-bye mortals.
Mutant children coming in a flood,
And Geritol can't cure their "tired blood;"
O Papa K.,
And Kennedy,
Let me be
Cancer free,
Mortals, bye-bye.
Seems our song has come too late
Come too late, come too late,
Bye-bye mortals.
Jet stream's wafting over us
Dropping dust, dropping dust,
Bye-bye mortals.
Stay in fallout shelters for ten days,
If you emerge you'll just die anyways;
Sorry friend,
It's the end,
Of the road,
And this ode,
Mortals, bye-bye.
BOB & MIKE •Tuesday, October 31,  1961
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 3
By BOB HENDRICKSON
"■ Thank you one and all for an
interesting week-end at Saskatoon. Because of you I missed
one lab, two lectures, and
Homecoming iWeek-end. My girlfriend won'>-talk to me and my
professors give me stony stares.
But I did it for you!
What was it? Why, the Western Canadian University Press
Regional Conference hosted by
The Sheaf, U. of Saskatchewan.
Hard news coverage will appear
other places in the paper. Here
you get $96 worth of triviality.
Flushed with the knowledge
that our freedom of the press
was still intact and that we are
the only paper with a coke
machine in our offices I went to
sneer at less fortunate : student
Eewpapermen and to console
the newspaperwomen.
* I come back a bitter and disillusioned editor. The things that
they have which we so desperately need.
How have we been able to survive without a bat mascot like
The Gateway has?
I' ebuld survive that but why,
whir can't we have freedom like
The Sheaf. They have a tunnel
from their offices to the women's residences.
1 can't go on! We don't even
have a cute girl-type editor-in-
chief like The Manitoban boasts.
Anyway, on to the conference
proper. The session was opened
by the chairman attempting to
gavel to death a fly who was
out of order.
Several hours were wasted in
serious CUP business but finally
a Gateway delegate took the
floor on a point of information.
He informed the assembly that
The Gateway had sold a subscription that day deep in Sheaf
territory.
We really didn't want to deflate him with the fact The
Ubyssey has subscriptions in all
their "territories"' but we couldn't resist the temptation.
Now we arrive at my impressions of the University of Sas-
" katchewan campus.
The campus, not being isolated like UBC's, achieves a cohesive entity by using the same
type of stone facing on all the
buildings. Students who are
pained by such monstrosities as
our own library can well appreciate the effect.
Attention council members! A
possible solution to the discipline problem is at hand. U. of
S. employ "union custodial assistants" to patrol the student
buildings. These assistants are
students employed to check the
rooms in the Student Union
building, etc.
So you think you have
troubles. U. of S. students have
to pay $7.50 for the privilege
of walking all the way .in from
their parking lots.
Past Chancel lor set
as example to grads
—Photo Dy  Don  Hume
REFEREES GOING TO THE DOGS? Not really. But why is it
those canines always show up on football fields? Here,
one ref chases culprit during  Homecoming  game Saturday.
Council worried, didnt
see Winter Arena-Report
Student council has passed a
motion expressing concern that
it was not given a chance to
view the preliminary draft and
specifications   of   the   proposed
Ho hum enrolment
up again at UBC
Enrollment at the University
has increased 12 per cent to
13,t>63 students for the 1961-62
winter session according to official figures released by Registrar J. E. A. Parnall.
Largest single, increase was
in the faculty of arts and science
where enrollment is up 22 per
cent from 5;837 to 7,063.
Other faculties which increased are (1960-61 in brackets): agriculture — 202 (179);
medicine—230 (203); education
—2,394 (2,190). and graduate
studies—659 (516).
Enrollment in other faculties:
applied science — 1,221 (1,33.9);
forestry — 179 (183); law — 227
(235); pharmacy — 139 (153);
commerce—619 (631).
Two new programs — library
science and rehabilitation medicine — have enrollments of 31
and 19 respectively. Registration  is limited.
TUXEDO
RENTAL & SALES
1,000   Men's   Formal   Wear A
Garments to Choose From!
E. A. Lee Ltd.
One  Store Only! .
623 Howe St     MU 3-2457
Sticker! says he
The  parking  god  speaks:
If you bring an unstickered
car onto campus, "the onus is
on you" io get a temporary
parking sticker.
Until such a sticker is obtained, the only safe places
for your vehicle are specially
marked areas at the south
ends of "A" and "C" lots, say
parking authorities.
So now you know.
Winter Sports. Arena before the
report was presented to an administration committee.
The report was prepared by
the chairman and secretary of
the Client's Committee, a joint
student-faculty committee investigating basic requirements of
the arena, and Was supposed to
have ;been considered toy council before it was sent to the
administration. '
The draft cannot be considered as final until it lias been
approved by Student Council.
Student treasurer Malcolm
Scott said student-faculty committees tend to disregard their
responsibilities toward the student government.
"They tend to regard their
deliberations and decisions as
being.subject to review only by
the administration," he said.
He said that if this tendency
is not stopped Student Council
could find itself in the position
of rubber-stamping . every decision made by a joint committee.
"Some councillors, myself included, regard this as symptomatic of the general tendency
cf joint student-faculty committees," he said.
Student Councillor Pat Glenn
said, "I am disappointed that
Council didn't get to see the report at the same time as the
administration, as the student
body are contributing half the
money and should be given
equal consideration and voice in
the construction."
Scott said this is a highly undesirable state of affairs, as in
many cases these committees
deal with funds, a majority of
which, are supplied by the
student body.
'>•&• ^^^^^^^^^^^^ \\   j^^ijjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjH:\i|.  ^^^^^^^^mU..
Don Cossack Chorus & Dancers
The Original General Platoff
Chorus and Dancers
WE!)., NOV.  1 AUDITORIUM,   12:30 25c
University president and acting chancellor Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie told graduates at the
Fall Congregation they are embarking on their careers at "one
of the most critical moments in
history."
"You are about to take up
posts in a world beset by turmoil and unrest," he said, ". . .
you will be at the forefront . . ."
Dr. MacKenzie expressed
hope that the university had.
done it's job in preparing the
graduates  for their  goals.
Phrateres to
stage Poppy
sale; Thurs;
Poppies will be sold on
Thursday by Campus Phrateres
members. The girls will be stationed in the Brock, Library,
Cafeteria, Engineering building,
Physics building, Westbrook and
Bus Stop. Contributions may be
made: from  12:30 to 2:30.
if.     ip   . flp
Nurses' Undergrad Society
will hold its "Hukilau" Friday,
from, 9:00 p.m. until 1:00 a.m. at
Sherry's Hall, 2723 West 4th
Avenue. Dress will be Hawaiian
and tickets — $3.00 a couple —
will be available at the door.
Organizations wishing to book
Mildred Brock lounge, Monday
to Friday, between 8:30 a.m. ahd
5:30 p.m. must apply directly to
the Associated Women's Students council for approval a
spokesman said. Bookings
should be made in advance as
the council meets Mondays only.
if,      i£      if.
Nominations for positions in
the Science Undergradate, Society will be accepted this week
until Friday. There are seventeen offices open.
Students should submit nom-|
inations to Box 65 in Brock. [
Candidates must be in their j
second, third or fourth year j.
Science. Slips can, be obtained;
from bulletin boards in the
Science Buildings.
He said it is evident that all
graduates will have natural aspirations to possess material
comforts in life.
"But,' he said, "if your years
at this University have given
you nothing more than that desire, then we have failed you,
and you us."
Dr. MacKenzie paid homage
to the late Dr. A. E. Grauer,
"our  Chancellor."
He held Dr; Grauer to the
graduating class as "an ideal
you should strive to emulate."
"The greatest homage you can
pay him and: his memory: as
Chancellor is to imitate the
principles and levels of conduct
for which he stood."
Following Dr. MacKenzie's
address,, honorary degrees were
awarded to:
Gregoire. F. Amyot, deputy
provincial minister of health,
Myron McDonald Weaver, dean
of graduate studies at Union
College, Schenectady, Edward
Corbett, first director ; of the
Canadian Association for Adult
Education, James Bobbins Kidd,
secretary treasurer of the Humanities and Social Science Research Councils of Canada, Patrick Duncan McTaggart-Cowan^
Director of Meteorology, of the
Federal Department of Transport,, and Albert Frey-Wyssling,
professor of General Botany and
Plant Physiology of the Swiss
Federal Institute of Technology.
Notice of Hearing
Take notice that lhe Discipline Committee of the Alma
Mater Society is investigating
the matter of incidents arising from the Homecoming
weekend.
Persons desiring to give
evidence in this matter mre
directed lo the hearing to be
held Nov. 2, al 12:30 in room
210, Brock Hail. Any charges
against individuals 'or groups
must be submitted in written
form.
. . NEATEST DEAL
EVER MADE; .
Get the whole thing buttoned
up for only 20c each. Get this
fellas ... 3 shirts perfectly
laundered for only 2G each. All
broken and missing buttons replaced too. SPOTLESS is a
laundry that understands a
man. 40 SPOTLESS Stores in
Vancouver. Campus Store,
4523 W.'iOtfK
you think the service
is slow at nite at PIZZARAMA, you're right. IT IS!
That's not because we're slow
pizza-makers. It's because
we're too rushed at nite. That
can bog down the best of
them.
HOWEVER, we can offer a
suggestion to beat the wait—
why not come in the afternoon?
Generally there's no rush in
the afternoon, and besides,
the food tastes just as good.
We're open for lunehes and
snacks from 11 a.m. every
day but Sunday. You can
feast for the least at PIZZARAMA.
And we're situated near the
campus for your convenience
too. (Actually, . we couldn't
find an empty store anywhere else).
So—be patient at nite or relax in the afternoon.
Why   not   go   PIZZARAMA-
ING(?)
2676 W. Broadway.-RE 3-9916 Page 4
THE        UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 31, 1961
LITTLE MAN ON» CAMPUS __
r    z>^\ ^z^\
On student-faculty relations
North American taboos stay
THE MARTLET
By Roy Duggan
It seems peculiar, to put it
mildly, that some North American Universities (they shall
remain nameless) frown upon
and indeed, attempt to halt any
"fraternization" between professor and student. The reasons
for this are hard to grasp,
harder especially in a culture
such as ours, which recognizes
so few social divisions.
if, if.  if.
It is obvious that certain distinctions and reservations must
be maintained in any situation
of this type. But do these not
automatically arise and hold
sway because of social conditioning, if for no other reason?
In the outside world it is not
taboo for the manager to break
bread and bottle with the
clerk, if he considers his clerk
stimulating and enjoyable company. Does authority suffer or
do predjudices arise out of a
meeting of mutual interest and
satisfaction? Surely intelligent
human beings are capable of
evaluating their respective positions and to act accordingly.
if.      if.      if*
Time spent at university,
whether in the role of student
or professor, is a life in itself
—a life which cannot be lived
half way, but must be taken
from every aspect, savoured
and digested. There is so much
for the mature student to gain
and assimilate from those
around him and so many willing  that  he  should  obtain  it.
The material absorbed and
later re-spewed during the
hours set forth in a time table
are of paramount importance.
But those desiring to do so
should be permitted to partake
of a closer intellectual and social relationship with no  fear
of repercussions.
if. if, if.
Any university, a wonderful
and intriguing institution
founded for the education and
enlightment of intelligent
adults, should be above condemning a practice (supposing
it to exist) which in the long
run can, kept in its proper perspective, be beneficial and inspiring to those concerned.
The cup of hemlock is no
longer to be feared, surely
saner heads prevail.
*T UNOERSTANPTH' DEAN HAD HIM 'SUSPENDS F0RTH6
gfcST Of- TM Tw<AA."
Newspaper files show
Sensationalism  only
McGILL DAILY
In a recent survey of our files on letters to the editor, a
rather deplorable situation was brought to light. It is an unfortunate reflection on the student body that the only subjects
to excite response—whether in a positive or negative vein—are
those which deal yath racial or religious discrimination, fraternities and the CUCND^||Uthciiigh the non-journalistic public
is continually reproaching; the,;preijs for any indications of
sensationalism, in actuality the student reader gives his only
intimation of active participation when confronted with these
annually controversial and highly-colourful topics.
•Sp *** ***
It is the policy of this editorial board to attempt to cover
all facets of educational problems as well as to present comment on extraneous situations which should be of interest to
the student body. Surprisingly enough, we have received no
comment from students on editorials or columns which have
dealt with these issues. We would be taking an extremely
radical point of view if we attempted to surmise that the opinions pro|£rred by one board .coincide perfectly with the viewpoint of 9,5^,i/IcGillians. On the basis of the fact that we do
receive "letters in quantity on these other subjects, we assume
that the campus is reading the Daily. The only other conclusion
which we can draw is that collegians either do not have the
interest or the knowledge to make a creditable contribution
to the argument.
•j* »ji Sft
A great deal of time and thought has been given by educators in the past and at the present time to the problems
of our educational system. A Royal Commission of Inquiry
was set up at the last session of the Quebec Legislature to
carry out a thorough and impartial study on the state of education in the province. Legislation also passed at the last
session assures free education from kindergarten to grade 11
according to the abilities and ambitions of the child; and a
proposal for inclusion of this assurance at the university level
has also been voiced. A plea went out at the last convention
of the Catholic School Board for a higher quality of secondary
school teacher.
•T* •*• •*•
These are only a few of the activities being carried out by
responsible persons in the interests of raising our educational
standards. However, these ameliorations are instituted on behalf of the student population; and if the subject matter is
neither interested nor aware of the issues then a lot of research
and effort is being, and will be wasted.
COLLEGE
COMMENT
Edited by: IAN BROWN
Students say
cut classes
THE EASTERNER
(E, Wash. Slaie College)
"But  I  have  only  cut  five
classes."
"That is two too many," replies the professor as he trims
your B to a C.
Fair or unfair?
•^     »T*     T*
Here is how 25 students responded to the question:- Is
the present system of. penalizing for class cuts satisfactory
or should there toe a change?
Those    against   the   system
'sav: ■.
"Why should I attend class,
I can" get all the information
I need from the book."
"As a mature person. I feel
that it is my responsibility to
decide if I need a class or
not."
"It was my decision to spend
the money. Let me handle my
investment as I see fit."
if.      if.      if.
The satisfied students put it
" this way:
"A person should be compelled to do things against his
will. If gives him training for
the real world he will soon
' face."
So you're drinking coffee
and you should be in your history class. Don't worry. It is
only the system that is against
you, 79% of the students interviewed back you up.
2600 students face
DON'T LOOK NOW BUT YOUR HAIR IS SHOWING
Leader Beauty Salon
4447 W. 10th AVENUE
CAstle 4-4744
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS
UBC MUSICAL SOCIETY
AUDITIONS
"OnceUoon A Mattress"
Chorus — Wed & Thurs, Nov. 1st and 2nd
7:00 p.m. at Mussoc Clubhouse
Dancers Wed., Nov. 8 — 9:00 p.m.
at Grace MacDonald Dance School,
2182 West  12th Avenue
Auditons Open - Everyone Welcome
FOR RENT
Basement suite for two. Cooking
facilities, fireplace, private entrance. Close to university. Available  Nov.   1st.   Phone  AM   1-4719.
Point Grey
Riding Stable
Riding lessons available at
reasonable rates. 20 horses
For rent. Ring and trail rides
also. Time may be arranged.
Located on Univ. Endowment
Lands. Convenient bus transportation. Phone AM 1-3752
after 6 p.m.
Perils of  Excellence
THE EASTERNER
(Eastern Wash. State College)
Each day 2,600 students endeavor to achieve academic
accomplishment. Each day these same students spend the
better part of their time in an effort to fill a vacuum which
will eventually mean education. With this constant increase
in knowledge their lives should be rich and meaningful but
instead, many are impoverished.
Each student is faced with the importance of academic
excellence and is making every effort to attain it. But, what
of the inadequacies one displays when confronted with such
realities as love, marriage, parenthood, and the job of earning
a living? Was our college career meant to be nothing but an
academic trade school? Is there no place in our modern educational system for pondering such questions?
If, if- if,
A great deal of the average student's creative effort is
directed toward his academic work. This of course has a
great effect on his future. But, what of the other factors
which will certainly mold his later life? These seemingly
basic domestic items are among the richest and most reward*
ing aspects of our. lives and yet it seeifts that they axe constantly disregarded for the temporary social passions which
exist in our busy society. Does today's student feeL that the
answer to these perpetual questions will automatically be
included in his diploma on graduation day?
* *      *.:''.
I feel that the time spent in college should satisfy more
than just our technical needs. Although a college atmosphere
provides the perfect basis for such contemplation and reflection, I see little evidence that anyone has attempted to lay
out a full spectrum of alternatives, a range of perspectives
from which to view life, or an effective means for the individual to extract life's meaning.
The humanities and philosophies do delve into this ever-
present question to some extent but since the material is.
often presented in such a factual manner, it tends to simply
slide into place, filling its niche along with other accumulated
facts without stimulating much outside thought. Is a walking
encyclopedia replacing the rational mind?
* *        *   .
I feel that the college should provide guideposts to imaginative, satisfying and creative living. The four years spent
here may be meaningful or they may be meagre. There is no
second chance.
In my opinion, such pursuits are as much the business of
a college as doling out technical competence.
BEAVER   BOOK   STORE
465   WEST   BROADWAY
Vancouver 10, B.C.
TB   6-2815
RUSSIAN   books,   perfumes,   records, g-reetings cards & paintings
(reproductions).    Free    catalogue.
DIVERS
Take   advantage  of  the  Pre-
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20% OFF
Everything in the Store
New Sportaway's Equipment
Now   in   Stock
Custom-made Wet Suits from
39.95
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875  Kingsway — TR 6-6011
Specialists   in    Custom-made
NOTICE
THE INQUISITION IS PROUD
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ON TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY,
AND THURSDAY EVENING.
INSTEAD OF THE USUAL $1.10
ADMISSION, A MINIMUM COVER CHARGE OF $1.10 WILL BE
CHARGED.
THIS MEANS YOU WILL BE
ABLE TO ENJOY VANCOU
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ARTISTS ON THESE THREE
EVENINGS FOR THE PRICE
OF  A   SANDWICH.
jxioxaeiGion
Coffee Bouse
726 Seymour St.
Open far Lunchn Tuesday, October 31.  1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page  5
We'll have these moments to remember .. /
ONE THIRD OF THE NORTH GOAL POST-lt only took nine seconds for UBC's
after-the-game athletes to topple the goal-posts.  Last year, it took the boys
—Photo by Don Hums
ten seconds. The posts were taken over to the Physics and Home Ec. buildings
for the split-up of the uprights.
x?
"HELLO,  GNUP HERE ...
Yeah? . . . Well, I dunno
. . . That left guard keeps
bustin through ... No.
76? . . . Well, send me
down a couple of cigars,
anyway."
—Photo by Bon Hume
, ~ :—Photo  by  Don  Hume
LOTS OF SPIRIT(S) HERE. Three members of
engineering undergrad society were part of
satire on the B.C. Lions at half time at Saturday's Homecoming football game. They
showed how local football fans reacted to the
Grey Cup game here in  1955 and  1958.
"ALL VIRGINS are invited
to a meeting next Tuesday in the telephone
booth next to the town
hall," says- Aussie singer
Rolf Harris at Homecoming   pep   meet.
-Photo   by Les  Pal
—Photo by Don Hume
A REAL SIREN, think Medkine students of their queen. Barb Massey. Her supporters decked
her out in stethoscope, pushed her around stadium in bed equipped with siren, flashing
lights. Other queen candidates arrived in more conventional fashion, atop back seats of
sports   cars.   Education   candidate   Lynn   Galbraith won competition. ^-, Page  6
THE       UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 31,  1961
No danger of fallout
says yank physicist
A leading American physicist and space researcher Saturday belittled what he called exaggeration of the dangers of
radioactive fallout.
Talking to reporters before addressing a recent meeting
of the Vancouver Institute in UBC auditorium, Dr. Alistair
Cameron said that fallout does not present a great health
danger. "
Ambassador
from Cuba
fails to show
Dr. Cameron, a member of
the U.S. government's National
Aeronautics and Space Administration, pointed out that the
earth is continuously bathed by
cosmic radiation from outer
space.
A man receives an equivalent
dose of cosmic radiation from
climbing a few hundred feet up
a hill as he does from any
atomic fallout, he said.
COSMIC RADIATION
Dr. Cameron also stated, over
the next thousand years, many
more persons will die from cosmic radiation than will die from
fallout attributable to the present Atomic tests.
In his address to the Institute
Saturday night, Dr. Cameron revealed that unmanned missions
will depart "in the near future"
to investigate the physical and
chemical properties of the moon
and planets.
' Dr. Cameron also noted that
it has taken at least 200 years
ftjrj man to develop the skills
rteeesskry for the penetration of
outer space.
During this time man's research has switched from a passive study of the structure of
matter to an active exploration
of the structure of the universe.
Mount Allison digs
to   ditch' federals
"It's just like King Homer all
over again."
"He probably heard about it."
"Does he think this is the
U.S.?"
These comments were caused
by the sign, "Sorry, the Cuban
ambassador has been called back
to Ottawa." The Ambassador,
Dr, Americo Cruz, was scheduled to speak in the Auditorium
at noon.
"What's the matter, is he
afraid of a few rotten eggs?"
inquired an engineer.
"Maybe he thought he'd get
assassinat ed," said another.
Some sat down and ate their
lunches, while Others wandered
off. In two minutes about 10Q
students came and went.
Their opinions were summed
up by one co-ed who read the
! notice and said,  "Well,  Cuba's
stock just dropped another, ten
points."
NOTED FRENCH AUTHOR and
artist, Jean BrulJer,, whose
pen name "Vercors" stems
from his days as a member,
of the French resistance movement -in W.W. II, will speak
Monday, in English, on his
"Journey to Communist
China" in Bu. 202 at 8:00
p.m., and Tuesday, in French,
on "Contradictions and Unity
ityfrrt'-in 8u.   104;at  12;30
p.m,
Memorial fund shy
■-. The Dag Hammarskjold Mem-
-Ofifit Fund achieved only one-
■fcird of its goal in a one-hour
blitz- drive on campus, officials
said.
The objective of the fund was
$1,000 but only $334.75 was collected.
The fund was established by
student council and is to be used
to send four UBC engineers to
an underdeveloped country.
It is planned to solicit alumni
later this month.
Graduates' sanctuary
open to certain events
No longer is the Graduate
Student Centre a sanctuary for
members of the Graduate Student Association.
Thursday the Graduate Students Association approved a
motion to permit joint sponsorship between the GSA and other
organizations of certain events
in the Graduate Student Centre.
No details were given.
The general meeting also approved the Honorary Memberships in the GSA of Dr. Leon
J. Koerner. and Dr. Gordon
Shrum, former Dean of Graduate Studies.
'Ban-the-Bomber'
from Britain speaks
Francis Jude, a leader of the
British "Ban the Bomb" movement, will speak at UBC at noon
Tuesday, on the subject, "Would
You Drop an H-Bomb?" He is
sponsored by the Combined Universities for Nuclear Disarmament. Room will be announced.
Friday at noon he will meet
with theological students at
Union College.
Jude is Director of Christian
Action Peace Work for the British Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament. He has helped organize the Aldermaston "Ban
the Bomb" marches and will
show a film called "Deadly the
Harvest" wiiich depicts the 1960
march.
SACKVILLE, New Brunswick
(CUP) — University students,
! bucking the federal government,
are continuing work on their
nine mile long ditch.
I The parade of diligent ditch
diggers began the "Dig the
1 Ditch" project last week. Fol-
i lowing a parade and the initial
i sod-turning, the Mount Allison
University volunteers detrench-
ed about % of a mile of a nine
mile stretch before darkness fell.
The project is aimed at awakening national conscience to the
importance of the Chignecto
Canal construction to the Atlantic, provinces. The Canal
which has been a political issue
for over 100 years, would cut
about 500 miles from the 1403
mile sea voyage from Montreal
around Cape Breton and Nova
Seotia to St. John, N.B. on the
Bay of Fundy.
BOYS DIG, GIRLS  SERVE
Boy^i are  doing   the   digging
while girls serve the coffee and
doughnuts. Realizing the inadequacy of all work and no play,
a   weiner   roast   was   held   last
night,  and tonight a  "Ditch
Date"   party was held.  To this
I students    escorted    their    dates
I and all pitched in to the digging
; to make the effort a success.
I     President   of   Mount   AllisOn
University   University,   Dr.   W.
T.  R.  Flemington,  said he  was
very much in favor of students
taking an active interest in public  affairs and  felt the project
INDIA'S STUDENT  ASSN.
Documentary films on India at
International House, Thurs., 8
p.m. Everyone invited.
Students!
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
DEANS
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was something worthwhile. He
commented that the students
were merely coming to grips
with problems they would be
forced to face in later years.
Meanwhile, ditch-digging continues.
The London
natural suitings
by Cambridge
3573 W. 41st
AT DUNBAR .Tuesday, October 31,  1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page  7
Homecoming basketball
Grad cards
flush Birds
Thunderbirds 55, Grads 62
It wasn't in the stars or in the cards that Thunderbirds
should  win  the  Homecoming  basketball  game  Friday.
Grads, aided by the use of a
BARRY DRUMMOND
^       ... five gets you 20
Bears upset
UBC runners
UBC's favoured cross-country
teem was badly upset in the
WCIAU Championships' Saturday at UBC stadium.
Defending champion University of Alberta retained their
title, winning the meet with 34
aggregate points. The University
of Saskatchewan was second
with 41 points.
UBC was third with 50 points.
The University of Alberta of
Calgary, competing unofficially,
was fourth witl^lOO points.
Geoff Eales was the standout performer; for UBC taking
first place in the 3%-mile circuit in ■18' minutes. Rod Constable came seventh and Jim Mc-
^Kay 14th in the same event.
UBC coach Peter Mullins admits that the team wasn't running very well. He said he is
hoping for a better showing in
the track meet being held in
Spokane Saturday. The six-team
meet will be headlined by Washington. State, Idaho, and Alberta.
wild - card scoring system, defeated the Birds 62-55 in the
annual  classic.
Grad coach Harry Franklin
couldn't help but win. He played his cards right. He was allowed to use six bonus cards,
numbered from three to eight,
which  he  cculd pin  on  any  of
i his players. If the player scored,
1 he counted the number of points
on the bonus card he was wear-
!ing.
The gamble paid off once in
: the first half, Reid Mitchell canning a five pointer.
j Still, Grads trailed 51-36 late
in the game. Then Franklin ended his bluff and  laid  his high
' cards on the court.
I     Franklin   floored   his   first,
string    of    Ken    Winslade,    Ed,
Pedersen,   Ed   Wild   and   Glen
and    Barry    Drummond,    and
gave two of them bonus cards. i
Drummond, wearing a seven-1
point   card,   scored  twice.   Wild '
got   another   eight-pointer,   and
suddenly   Grads   had   a   seven-
point lead.
Birds never recovered, although Franklin generously
gave UBC forward Bill Atkinson the eight-point card for the
last minute of the game.
Drummond, aided by those
two seven-point shots, totalled
20 for the night. He was followed by Winslade, who scored 12
legitimate  points.
Statistics
GOLF
All women interested in joining the golf team are asked to
come to the Field House at 4:30
today.,
WCIAU STANDINGS I
W L   T    F     A   Pts. |
UBC*     2     0     1     62     42     5
Alberta      1     12     70     49     3**
Saskatchewan    .0     2     1     44     85     1**
•clinched   championship.
"includes   one-point  game.
UBC Alta.
First down    12 11
Yds.   rushing    240 63
Yds. passing __■ 184 201
Passes attempted -_  21 22
Completed     12 12-
Interceptions by  _.    2 0
Punts   12 11
Interceptions  by  __ 35.7 35.4
Fumbles        0 2
Fumbles lost     0 2
Penalties     4 2
Yds. penalized 60 10
Field goals     1 0
Field gls. att.     2 1
CAUGHT BEHIND THE 8-BALL
EVERYTHING WAS THERE but the basket for Grads' Gordie
Gimple( right) during the Homecoming game Friday. Gimple
missed shot and cost his teammates eight points according
to elaborate scoring system. Grads persevered and won 62-
55. Birds' Court Brousson makes vain check.
THUNDERBIRD    LINEMAN
Roy Shatzko played standout game Saturday, despite
broken   ribs.
Best east or west?
Birds await big chance
UBC Thunderbirds may be
best in the west, but it's still
not known if they'll get a
chance to show they're tops in
the country.
Thunderbirds won the Western Intercollegiate championship Saturday, defeating Alberta Golden Bears 13-6. They
also won the right to meet the
Eastern Intercollegiate winners
for  the  Canadian   title.
But the Canadian final's still
indefinite.
if. if.  if.
Last year, Alberta, the western winners, lost 46-7 to McGill Redmen in the final.
In 1,959, the first year the
final was held. UBC lost to the
University of Western Ontario
in Toronto.
This year's final is.doubtful
because Queen's University is
on their way to the Eastern
championship. They are the
only school in the east which
opposes post-season games.
if. if. if.
An Edmonton source said
Saturday, however, that McGill is prepared to host a postseason game Nov. 18 in Montreal if Queen's refuses to enter
a final.
UBC Athletic Director Bus
Phillips, said he had heard
nothing from either McGill or
Queens on the matter.
In the east Saturday, Queen's
scored   their   fourth    straight
league victory, whipping the
University of Western Ontario 27-7 before more than
8,000 Homecoming fans in London.
The victory almost assures
Queen's of the Eastern championship. Quarterback Cal
Connor threw three touchdown passes to lead Queen's.
rp    rp    if.
In another game, McGill
Redmen scored their second
victory of the.year, piling up
14 points in the fourth quarter to defeat Toronto 24-21.
McGill quarterback Tom
Kypeck connected on three
long passes in the final quarter to give the Redmen the
win.
Birds beat
rugby cousins
UBC's Rugby Thunderbirds
snared their first win of the
season 18-0 Saturday, but unfortunately the victims of the
smear- were the UBC Braves.
Backfielder Davie Howie received a cut during the game
which required three stitches.
This was his second cut injury
of the season.
In the second division, the
Tomahawks walloped the Trojan seconds 30-0, while Physical
Education defeated Ex-Britannia
6-0, on a penalty goal and a try.
In the lower second division,
Frosh romped to a convincing
14-3 win over Ex-Byng.
BRAVES HAND YMCA
FIRST LOSS IN YEAR
UBC's freshman backetball
team, the Braves, handed
YMCA their first Junior
Men's league loss in more
than two years last week, defeating the Y 57-56.
Braves, bolstered by seven
high school scholarship winners, led all the way for their
first league victory.
Carl Anderson topped
Braves with 18 points, followed by Rory Wellings with
12 and Dave Allen with 11.
Ron  Erickson  added  eight.
SPORTS
3IG   BLOCK   MEETING
General meeting of the Big
Block Club Tuesday at 12:30
in Bu. 225.
T*    "fr    rt'
GRASSHOCKEY
The women's varsity team
held on to first place in the
Vancouver Women's Grasshockey league, defeating UBC
Alumni 4-1  Saturday.
Bernie Thompson scored three
first-half goals for UBC. Barb
Lindberg got the  other goal.
In other UBC games, Totems
lost 9-0 to Brittannia; while
White Elephants were defeated
6-0  by Brittania   II.
The varsity team now has
won three and tied one.
•j*     *X*     *T*
SOCCER
UBC's first division Thunderbirds dropped a 2-1 decision to
North Shore United Saturday.
They also lost the services of
high-scoring winger Ron Cross,
the team's top goal-getter last
year, through a knee injury.
Playing coach Joe Johnson
scored the only UBC goal.
UBC's third-division Chiefs drew
3-3 with Lees, led by the two
goals of Ron Paulson. In the
sixth division, Braves lost 4-1
to Blue Adriatic. v
3t*  *p  "**
WRESTLING
UBC wrestlers won nine of
12 matches in an all - comers
meet at Memorial Gym Saturday. UBC's Ron Effa won two
matches in the 174-lb. class; Ed
Apt won two in the 160-lb.
class; Ted Conover won two in
the 191-lb. class; and Dick Lar-
rat won twice also in the 191-
lb. class.
~~OXFORD, Eng. (UPI) — Miss
Alice Boycott, who has organized a croquet team for girls at
Somerville College said it's the
perfect game for girls because
"it depends so much on beastliness and intelligence."
We have replenished stocks of:
Faculty Sweaters....- 15.95
Umbrellas, Automatic  5.25
Regular 165
UBC Lighters .„  05
The College Shop
BROCK EXTENSION
11:30-2:30
MON-FRI Page  8
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 31, 1961
'TWEEN CLASSES
Club execs, must fill forms
UBC CLASSIFIED
UCC
All Club executives MUST
have their eligibility forms into
UCC by Wed. Those club executives failing to comply will
be requested to resign.
# %■  *
UBC  LIBERALS
Ray Perrault, B.C. Liberal
Leader will speak in Brock
Lounge Wed. noon. Everyone
welcome.
if.      if,      if.
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB
Friday noon in Arts 103, Mr.
McNatrn, Fine Arts. Dept., lecturing on Precolumbian Archaeology  in Central America.
T    *     T  '
BOOSTER CLUB
Important meeting of the
Booster Club Wed. noon in Bu.
2233.
* *. *
PRE-MED SOC
This week's film is on Medical effects of Nuclear Fallout.
Meeting with Dr. Mather for
students entering medicine noon
today in W. 100.
flt*     •*•     V
CHESS AND BRIDGE
Chess Master Dr. E. Macskasy
of the Math. Dept. will be guest
speaker, in Men's Club Room,
Brock, 7:30 p.m., Wed.
*P     V     V
JAZZ  SOC
General meeting today in Bu.
202. Election of Treasurer.
if,      if.      if.
FOLKSONG SOC
Meeting on Thurs. in Bu. 104.
Members only.
Zft       J^fi       Jfi
ESTATE MAN CLUB
-: Mr. Bligh speaks at 8 p.m.
on "Promotion and Financing
of Shopping Centers' Wed. at
7:30 in the Faculty Club.
if. if. if.
NUCLEAR  DISARMAMENT
Mr. F. Jude, Sec. of the Christian group for the campaign of
FOR SALE
51 Austin A-40, new battery, good
rubber, economical, dependable
transportation. "B" sticker only.
CHeap, $9S. Pbone Wes at RE 3-
1367.
FOR SALE
S.S. Stewart jaK gnitar, very
frood condition. Phone BUI, CA 4-
5406  after 5:30  p.m.
FOR SALE
50 Mercury aU round trood condition, also Pic Electronic Flasb,
anionic light Meter and other
S£££ eqSpment. All rood bar-
g^s/Phone   CA   4-3985   alter   6.
FOR SALE
Attention Peeping Toms and
Astronomers. 320ac Telescope, Tripod. Equatorial Base, good as
Jew, $110. Phone Adrian, CY 8-
3907,  evenings.
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St. MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
We  specialize
in
ivy League
Clothes
Special Student Rates
Nuclear Disarmament will speak
noon today in Bu. 106 on "Would
you drop an H-Bomb?"
■T*    T*    •*•
HIGH SCHOOL CONF.
Meeting noon Wed. in Bu.
2233. Positions will be assigned.
if. if. if.
CARRIBEAN STUDENTS
Two Films: (1) Pan'boo, (2)
Dynamic Career in Agriculture.
Free, all welcome. Bu. 102, Wed.
noon.
v v  *f*
COMMONWEALTH   CLUB
Panel discussion "Ghana and
African Nationalism", Bu. 204.
Wed. .
[NURSES   UNT5ERGRADS
Hawaiian Dance "The Huki-
lau" on Nov. 3 in Sherry's Hall.
Entertainment. $3 per couple.
Everybody welcome.
if.      if.      if.
MUSIC DEPT.
Wed. Noon hour concerts.
Piano sonatas by Murray Adaskin and Aaron Copland played
by Phyllis Taylor.
■T*     ^P     V
UN CLUB  AND INT'L HOUSE
A film and two speakers outlining the philosophy and practice of contemporary Buddhism.
Sunday evening 8 p.m. in International House.
Jeffels, McGregor say
student actions not bad
Four thousand students who
gathered in front of Brock Hall
for the crowning of the "King
of the World" did not behave
badly according to two professors.
Assistant to the President,
Ron Jeffels, who was in Brock
Hall while a crowd of four thousand milled outside, said that
the students were gathered together in an entirely jocular
mood, and that under the circumstances it could not be expected that the undergraduates
should behave  seriously.
Earlier Classics department
head Dr. Malcolm McGregor
said he disagreed with an editorial in the Wednesday's Sun
newspaper which called the students ". . . retarded in their
manners."
During the demonstration
windows were broken in Brock
WOULD THE nice person who
is keeping my gold charm
bracelet for me please call
AM 1-0734. Lost Oct. 16 Memorial Gym.
WANTED: Would the 5 students
who paid $30 on lease for
house on 2026 W. 14th Ave.,
West Van. on Sept. 7th, please
phone WE 8-32*5. Urgent. M.
Major.
WANTED: Text, "English Romantic Poetry and Prose" by
Noyes.   Phone  RE   6-0651.
LOST: Brown wallet, Small amt.
of money, but important papers.   -Identification:     Richard
Redisky.    Phone    CA    4-4258'
evenings.
LOST: Ring in Ed. Gym. Would
finder oi white opal ring lost
on Wed., Oct. 25, 3:30-5:30,
please call Geri at HE 1-1243
or send to 7241 Randolph,
Burnaby. Reward offered.
WANTED: Ride from Whalley
for 8:30's. Phone Brian, WO
8-5340.
WANTED: Good quality ski
boots. Size IOV2-II. Phone S.
Nelson, CA 4-9958, after 6:30
p.m. Room 419, Okanagan
House.
WANTED: A ride for two g^rls
from vicinity of 41st Ave. and
Victoria Dr. for 8:30 lectures
5 days per week. Phone either
Audrey, FA 7-6253 or Bernie,
HE 4-8255.
hall and doors and furniture
damaged. The crowd milled for
more than an hour chanting
"We want Homer" and "Homer
is a Fink."
Dr. McGregor said the "King",
Homer A. Tomlinson, of New
York, arrived completely on his
own initiative, without an invitation and should have known
that he came at his own risk.
Both agreed "Homer" came
on a mission which was in a
degree offensive to some of the
more orthodox christians who
do not believe there is a "King
of the World" besides God.
However, Jeffels said he believes that student council did
right in preventing the self-styled monarch from actually appearing before the students.
"You could not be sure about
the state of mind of this man,"
he said.
LOST: Lady's Gold Wrist Watch
not in working order but has
sentimental value: Lost between Wesbrook and Buchanan
at 9:15 a.m. Oct. 26th. Small
reward. AL 3-6083.
LOST: Will the person who borrowed my blue and tanned reversible raincoat from Chem.
300 lab on Wednesday please
phone John, RE 3-83338.
BASIC AND APPLIED RESEARCH
WITH THE
DEFENCE RESEARCH BOARD
Continuing & summer positions for high ranking students in
PHYSICS MATHEMATICS
MATHEMATICS and  PHYSICS       ENGINEERING PHYSICS
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
Limited openings also in
CHEMISTRY BIOCHEMISTRY
PHYSIOLOGY BACTERIOLOGY
MECHANICAL METALLURGICAL
ENGINEERING ENGINEERING
CIVIL ENGINEERING
Academic Standing:
Graduate students or undergdauates
in their final or next to final years
with first-class or high second-class
honours.
Citizenship:—
Must be Canadian citizens or British
subjects.
RESEARCH ESTABLISHMENTS
at
Halifax,  N.S.
Valcartier,   P.Q.
Ottawa, Ont.
Kingston,   Ont.
Toronto, Ont.
Ralston, Alfa.
Victoria, BC.
Fort Churchill, Man.
Please obtain application forms IMMEDIATELY from the
University Placement Officer and mail, with record of your
university marks to:
Chief  of Personnel,
Defence  Research  Board,
P.O.  Box- 23,
Ottawa, Ontario.
Applications must arrive in Ottawa not later than November
3. Interviews will be arranged on campus during November.
LOST: Would the person who
borrowed the large purse
from second floor of Biochemistry building return- it
or phone CA 4-1210. "Owner
desperately needs papers,
keys and contact lenses
(which will not fit you anyway). No questions asked, just
bring it back.
LOST: from Mem. Gym. lock
Oct. 25. Iridescent b-own nonreversible raincoat. Glasses in
pocket. Finder please contact
Doryl. Hut 8. Room q, Fort
Camp. CA 4-9055.
LOST: Silver propelling pencil
initialed H.S.H. lost in the
vicinity of Wesbrook building.
Finder please phone CA
4-1111 local 808. Mr. Howard.
FOR SALE: 1961 Volkswagen
for sale. Owner leaving for
the East, wants $1450. Phone
CA 4-3845 after six.
ATTENTION peeping Toms and
astronomers; azox teiescope,
tripod equatorial base; new
$110. Call Adrian, CY 8-3907,
evenings.
HIT AND RUN: Somebody in
B parking lot, in tne row facing University Boulevard,
pushed in the left rear fender
of my white MGA sports car
at Homecoming Ball last Friday night. If you saw the bluish-green car parked next to
mine, please contact me or
leave a message at The Uby-
ssev - office. Clarence Buhr.
3246 W. 11th Ave.. RE 8-9447.
BLACK QUEEN: Need tutoring
in French 110 Fri. and Sat.
nights from 7-? Phone Bob
Handley, WA 2-6200.	
GIRLS: Bob Handley would like
to speak to anyone having
knowledge of the Black
Plague. Call WA 2-5283.
PLAYBOY READERS! Don't
support your newsdealers!
Subscribe now—you save almost $2.52 on a one year subscription. INTERESTED?
Phone vour Playboy rep., M.
I. Humphries, RE 3-4042, 5-7
p.m.
What a
REFRESHING
NEW
FEELING
m... %_.. a special zmg you get from Coke.
It's do-se-do and away we go for the cold
crisp taste and lively lift of Coca-Cola!
Ask for "Coke" or "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks mean the produat
Of Coca-Cola Ud.-the world's best-loved sparkling drink.

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