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The Ubyssey Nov 7, 1961

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Full Text

 Brock
Chisholm
speaks
THE 118 YSSEY
In
Brock
noon
Vol. XLIV.
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1961
No. 21
Arena project underway
West must
negotiate
over Berlin
The West should concentrate
on negotiation not fighting
Vjqyer Berlin, General Charles
^jFouIkes said m a j^rnmar at
^3he uoiversaty Satu«||y:J. .. "£?'<
i*k, Fouikes^ former -^fef of thjl
"^Canadian general ffgil, gave as
-~ treasons for negotiates}: . •
.-*>>»%* The* mil! lary *m?seafcdness
of the defence^ of Berlin.
• The   "exceedingly   dangerous" idea of being able to limit
^nuclear attack.
• Tne issue is the whole
German probleijti, Berlin merely
a focal point.
• There are other ways to
bring  pressure on the   Soviets.
^for example blockading "the
Baltic or Bosphorojis."
• NATO Is a defence alliance and therefore NATO signatories would intervene only
if one of them was attacked.
• The uniikeliliopd of the
Soviets closing West Berlin
access routes. He explained the
y, closure would have no immediate effect and , that occupying forces have sufficient
supplies for six months.
General Foulkes said attention of the futility of nuclear
war that resulted from nuclear
bomb tests indicate reason they
may be of ultimate good.
Dr. Herbert Limmer, vice
consul in Vancouver for West
Germany, said Germans are
against Soviet expansion into
Germany.
He said Germany favors the
West.
Dr.   Limmer  said the  recent
«V German elections that returned
* -Ctntncellbr Konrad Adenauer to
power indicated the attitude of
^   his countrymen-to the problem.
German foreign policy favors
the West and resists Soviets
pressure.
The people voted for the
party and leader they believed
best able to carry out that
policy, Dr. Limmer said.
STUDENT COURT
Notice of Hearing
Take notice that the student
court will hear a constitutional
reference to wit: "Can an AMS
organization be held liable under by-law 11, section 6, subsection (b) (ii) (c) for damages,
caused at a function sponsored
by another organization, when
only the actual event causing
the damages was sponsored or
organized by the first organization.
6 (b) for greater certainty the
court shall have jurisdiction:
(ii) over an AMS organization,
(c) for alleged failure to maintain a proper standard of conduct at any event sponsored or
organized  by the   organization.
The hearing will be held in
the Stage room at 12:30 p.m.,
Monday,  November 13.
Bar? **    - "■•     'r       > ••„•*.
M
\    .-vt*^ •
*    •*. :.*:•
—Photo by  Don  Hume
THE BEAR FACTS. Tommy Lee, quarterback and place-kicker
for Willamette University Bearcats, nonchalantly barefoots
a convert during Saturday's football game at UBC Stadium.
Lee, at native Hawaiian, thinks nothing of beltingva cold
football in comparative nudity. He made good on five of six
attempts Saturday as Willamette whipped Thunderbirds
47-20. (Story page 6.)
New 'hustler's handbook'
hits Campus for weekend
Student phone books, Bird Calls, are expected on eampus
by Nov. 10, publications co-ordinator Deaai Feltham said Monday.
Feltham said he contacted
Colonist Printers in Victoria to
determine reasons for the delay.
He was told the firm is experiencing labor trouble with
its lithographers. Feltham said
the printing has been subcontracted to  ensure delivery.
The contract with Colonist
Printers contains a penalty
clause that could cost the
printer $100 a day for every
day the books are late.
Delivery date for the books
was October 24.
Student    officials    said  there
are no present plans to invoke
the clause. •"'■'
Feltham said AMS is doing
everything possible to get the
"bird calls", "but we can't go
down there and run the presses
ourselves."
Advance sales have reached
3,000 and total expected sales
are  about 4,500,   Feltham  said.
Feltham said that The Ubyssey will run a notice when bird
calls appears on campus. It is
useless, he said, to inquire at
the Publications office before
then.
Council, governors
approve report
By   ROGER   McAFEE
UBC's winter sports arena
has finally reached the drafting board.
Tentative specifications for
the arena have been submitted to the architects for
preliminary sketches.
Monday night, the UBC
board of governors and student council ratified the
preliminary report of the
winter sports centre committee. Council also approved
Thompson, Berwick and Pratt
as the architects for the
project. Council balked for
more than a month on the
appointment.
The same meetings also
approved the composition of
a joint student-faculty management committee. The com
mittee will be composed of
two students and two faculty
members with a chairman
appointed by the university
president.
Council strongly recommended that the university's
representatives not sit on the
committee for extended periods "as this creates an
undesirable senior-junior relationship within the committee."
The school of physical education and recreation will
have use of the arena facilities during morning hours on
weekdays. The remainder of
the t^me will be allocated by
the management committee
subject to joint approval of
council and tihe board of governors.
Eight curling sheets
The ,management   committee'.■•.will  also jde£ijie  cost of
renting the use of the-/facilities/   ". "■       ''    ....   .  .•,.'.'
.The university, will bear
the cost ' of operating the
building.
The report, subject to
change after consultation
with the architects, provides
for 200 ft. by 85 ft. ice hockey
and skating sheet of ice and
the installation of eight
regulation curling sheets.
Both ice areas should be laid
on concrete slabs, the report
recommended.
The report recommends the
arena be situated north of Empire Pool and east of the
stadium.    The    hockey    rihk
should have seats for 1,500
spectators with provision for
an extra 1,300 seats if space
for the adtfitibiial seats can
be effectively used until^hey
are installed.
The committee also investigated the possibility of including an indoor swimming
pool, squash, and handball
courts in the complex, but
emphasized the ice facilities
were   the first   consideration.
The report recommends the
installation of two major
team rooms with showers in
the hockey rink. One of these
rooms will be used as a
"home" for the UBC team
and the other as a locker
room for visiting teams.   /
Lounge and coffee shop
Four smaller intramural
rooms should be included in
the structure, the report said.
Two officials' rooms, a first
aid room, a skate shop containing skate rental and
sharpening facilities, two
ticket offices and public
washrooms will also be included.
The report calls for a
lounge and coffee shop in the
curling rink. A gallery, seating -300 persons has been recommended. The curling rink
should contain a drawmasters
office and male and female
changing rooms with washroom facilities.
The sports arena will contain a general office and a
smaller private office for the
arena manager, the report
says.
A gallery for radio,. press,
TV and lighting facilities for
special events should also be
included.
Offices for Men's, Women's
Athletic Associations will be
included if they can be fitted
into   existing   space.   Storage
space for maintenance equipment ahd large loekers for
intramural team equipment
will be provided on the same
basis.
Under the heading of related facilities the committee recommended consideration be given to adding two
squash courts and two handball courts.
The committee said the
sports arena should be built
in a manner that would not
exclude the installation of an
indoor swimming pool at a
later date.
The committee recommended an L-shaped indoor
pool with a diving area approximately 35 ft. by 32 ft.
with a 12-foot deep end. The
report recommended two one-
metre and one three-metre
diving boards.
The swimming area should
be 25 metres long and 42
feet wide with a 4-foot depth
at one end and a 6-foot depth
at the other. It should contain a minimum of 500 seats,
the report said. Page 2
THE       UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 7,  1961
More than a building
By Alan Cornwall
Student union concept
'*- Following 1c an article by
student president Alan Cornwall, chairman of the student
union building committee, oul-
linirig" his own personal views
on the character and function
of a.student union and student
Pinion - j building.
We urge you to read and
carefully consider the comments and proposals. A lot of
your' money is being spent.—
Editor.
Social development
When considering the erection of a new student union
building at UBC, one must
look beyond the four walls to
see what the student union
^rill comprise. It has been said
before, and I will say it again,
that a student union is far
more than just a building—it
is an activities program which
provides a service to the student of a participant nature or
simply just the provision of
recreational and "relaxing
facilities" for students in their
spare time.
A good adage to remember
is that "all work and no play
makes Jack a dull boy," and
while it must not be forgotten
that the primary purpose of
our presence at a university
is to gain an academic grounding, it must be recognized that
social and human relationship
development plays-an important role in the education of
any member in society,
, whether he be a university
Student or not. It is my firm
belief, as a result of being
exposed to a number of student
union concepts in the United
States spid Canada, that the
student union more than adequately provides an opportunity for this type of social
development.
■ First, let us look at the
projeet at hand. We are faced
With a probable enrolment of
at least: 20,000 students by
1965. It has been suggested to
us, that the university enrolment will never be less than
20,000.
Man lor 20,000
Therefore, it is my" belief
that we must plan and provide
for the needs as much as possible, for at least 20,00" students.
Presently, our facilities are
much in demand, our cafeteria
space is grossly inadequate.
There is virtually no space
where students may come to
just sit and relax or talk
amongst themselves. There is
nothing in the way of recreational   facilities   for   students
tofuse in theitJ-s^are time other
than half a dozen billiard and
ping-pong tables. There is no
general congregational area
for students for general social
intercourse and exchange of
ideas, ideals-and philosophies.
At present we have a very
active and responsible student
organization at the University.
The Alma Mater Society provides an ambitious program
of student activities every
year. However, the majority
of undertakings in this program are of a highly organized nature and therefore are
not condusive to general participation by students at large.
I would venture to say that
only about 10% of the student population takes an active
part in student affairs at the
university.
Dabble in crqfts
There is a goodly percentage of students who do not
wish to enter into any form or
type of student activities, but
who would enjoy, the opportunity to say, for example,
dabble in arts and crafts or
sit and listen, in music listening lounges, to classical music
or jazz.
There are hunt-reds of pursuits which could be provided
for students which not only
give them an opportunity to
relax away from their studies
but also provide educational
experience apart from their
actual academic interests. This
is why we need a student
union — and this is why we
need it now!
.Little knowledge
Let us face the facts. We
are presently groping our way
into a field of which we know
very little. We have an idea,
a belief, that a student union
program could enhance greatly
the recreational enjoyment of
student life at the university.
But where does one begin? We
have a project at hand which
provides for the building of
certain student facilities — a
project which was arrived at .
more through the inadequacy
of our present student building to house our activities
program than it was through
the knowledge of what a student union program can provide.
The     important     thing     is,
therefore,   that   we   recognize '
now   what   this   new  concept '
could mean to-student life at ■
our university.  Dealing   specifically    with    tho    project   at
hand:    We   have    $550,000  to
provide   student   facilities,
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   Alma Mater   Society,   University - of B.C.    Editorial
opinions expressed are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey and not
hecessarily   those   of   the Alma   Mater   Society  or  the  University   of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242. locals 12 (news desk),
14 (Editor-in-Chief). 6. lfi (business offiees).
:   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 Don Hume
Senior Editor             Sharon  Rodney
Sports Editor     .    .    .    .    .    .    .    .    .    .    Mike Hunter
Photography  Manager ■        Byron  Hender
Critics Editor David Bromige
other than 'cafeteria facilities,
as the beginning of our stu-
• dent union building. The underlying consideration; and the
primary consideration, should
always be that any facility
provided, be provided by virtue of the fact that it is a ■
service to the students. In this
regard, remember that we
have our eye to the- iuture, to
approximately 20,000 students,
and that this building will be
grossly inadequate for thai
number. It is impractical to
suppose, also, that our present
activities program will be adequate  for   20..000  students.
Therefore, we must expand.
To expand costs money. This
means one of two things —
raise the student levy to meet
the expansion needs or depart
from the present AMS policy
of not engaging in commercial
enterprises and engage in such
to . meet the expenses of an
expanded program which will
satisfy student needs. Facilities which are of service to
the students but which are
also remunerative can very
well go hand in hand.
Supply needs
I am thinking now in terms
of such facilities as a food
service area in the student
union building, the bookstore
located, in the student union
building, perhaps more than a
bookstore rather' a store to
provide for any student need
at the university (i.e. supplies
such as P.E., clothes, or any
other ordinary item that students would need for university).
In the food service line, I
' look forward to a rathskellor
type of establishment, a place
With atmosphere, which shows ;
some: of the traditions of the
students at the university
rather than just an open room
with square tables and hard
backed chairs.
Council control
Ultima-.e iiomrol would rest
with the S t u-d e n t Council.
This would be a student controlled and operated undertaking and the Student Council would continue to function
as a board of directors for
the Society. There would be
a policy board dealing with
the policy control and operation of the actual physical
building, like the present
Brock Management Committee. ' This board would be
responsible to Student Council.
As an exofficio member of
the policy board and serving
in an advisory capacity an
executive director would have
to be employed for the purpose of administering the day
to day operation of the building. He would carry out the
policy as set down by the
policy board and ratified by
Student Council. All the various facilities and undertakings
in the building would be
responsible through him to the
policy board and through that
board to the council. He
would be a studenkemployed
personnel member and would
have under him such staffing
as was required to carry on
the program. This in itself
will run into money.
• All members of the university community should be encouraged to participate in the
programs that are provided—
with the proviso that student
priority usage is understood
at all times.' Whether recognized- or not, it is a fact that
all members of faculty do not
belong to the Faculty Club as
it is a subscription membership; Of those members who
do belong it is further noticed
that all do not use the facilities to any great'extent for
the simple reason that it is an
expensive undertaking.
More faculty use
It is my feeling -that we
should encourage faculty to
use the student union facilities, and that this encouragement should be through the
programs that are provided in
the building (sucn things as
coffee hour discussions between students and faculty
etc.). The Alumni also should
be provided for in this building but only to the extent of
their coffee facilities: It would
hot seem to be advisable to
provide separate lounges for
either the alumni or the
faculty members if we are to
attain the objective' of bringing together people from different academic interests. It
would not seem - advisable to
invite the general public residing iii the university community to use the student
union facilities to any extent.
As far as the programing
of the student union building
and student activities is concerned, one approach would
be to have a program- advisor
(a student - employed staff
member) and a policy program planning • board responsible through the director and
through the ' student union
board to the Student Council,
to plan '■ various activities for
the student union. The program manager would be responsible for the actual day-
to-day r administration of ; the
program but in the main it
would be the students who
initiate the activities and who
take the active part in organizing and arranging the programs.
Bear own cost
In all probability, the cost
of maintaining the building
will fall on our shoulders if
we become a self-sufficient
organization.- At the present
time, the university assumes
all costs for ordinary maintenance of the student building. It would be expected that
this arrangement would continue if we cannot become
self-sufficient.
With regard to the staffing
required to run the operation,
they will be responsible to the
executive director and will be
hired and fired, by him.
As far as the foreseeable
student needs on this campus
are concerned, it should be
fairly easy to predict what
the demands will be when we
reach a population of 20,000
students. We have behind us
already the various traditions
of the university and of the
student organizations and it
would seem that these will
not change to any great extent
in spite of ...e fact that different organizational structures may be forthcoming.
As far as food Services are
concerned, without question
the university will have to
provide some type of central
cafeteria facility in the near
future, in order to accommodate the tremendous influx of
students during the next few
years. The $250,000 facility in
the first stage of our student
union building will not alleviate, to any great extent, a
pressing need for food service
facilities.
For this reason I propose
that this food service facility
in the student union building
be an Alma Mater Society
concern, run and operated by
the students through their
various organizational structures. We must look further
than what this immediate
project will provide, to such
things as a student's store—
an extension of both the College  Shop and the Bookstore.
In my estimation we must
look towards a S3 million
structure if we are to adequately provide for the recreational needs of the students
on this campus.
Look ahead
In the planning of the building, it is of the utmost importance that we look to the
final structure now, and what
will be included in it. Therefore, it is my suggestion that
we plan in as much detail as
possible the final building
now to see what facilities can
be provided out of the $800,000
Which-may be at our disposal.
It as been suggested, and approved by the Board of Governors after a submission on
behalf of the Alma Mater
Society, that this project go
out to architectural competition. To put a $3 million
project out to competition
would cost a great deal of
money. If we are to plan the
fihal building now — and I
reiterate that it is essential
that we do so—it would seem
that it is impractical and unfeasible to hold a competition.
However, if we can define
what facilities are to be provided in the final structure—
and, -with the help of a consultant, arrange these facilities in such a manner so as to
put the first stage of the
* project to competition with
the understanding that a general sketch of the final building is to be submitted. It may
be possible to proceed in this
manner. The underlying consideration however, in whatever method we employ, must
be that whatever we provide
be of the highest quality possible, that we create an
atmosphere most condusive to
whatever we are providing,
and that the structure be built
with an eye to the lowest
maintenance costs possible.
What goes into the building
in the way of specific facilities will be up to the students,
the student union building
planning committee, and the
Student Council to make the
final decisions. They must remember that the commuter
student will play a large part
in their decisions of what
facilities we have to  provide. Tuesday, November 7, 1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page  3
By BOB HENDRICKSON
Today we'll start the column
off with a case of pulling myself up by Sun Columnist Jack
Scott's boot straps. That's a
metaphorical way of saying he
does the research and I do the
plagiarizing.
The subject in hand is a
peace foundation Scott has been
promoting. For the price of a
"Playboy" magazine (50c) you
can get Norman Z. Alcock's
"The Bridge of Reason." The
address is 145 Lakewood Drive,
Oakville,  Ontario.
Alcock is organizing a foundation to investigate in a scientific manner the causes of war
and the ways to peace.
It seems strange that while
everyone is rushing off to enjoy
a ban-the-bomb march or constructing a playroom cum bomb
shelter no one has stopped to
ask why it is necessary.
Alcock proposes to do just
that; ask why and how can we
change it. In order to answer
these questions he proposes to
collect a dedicated cadre of
researchers in the humanitarian
sciences. These people will be
working for nominal fees or
for nothing at all.
This seems to be a project
worthy of the interest and
wholehearted support of advocates of higher education. That
should mean you.
*   *   *
For those who would like to
forget the whole problem here
are A few rules, from the Ba-
dingi Crier on what to do -when
the bomb comes.
1. As sooq as the bombs start
dropping, run like hell.'It does
not matter,, where, as long as
you run. If you are inside a
building,, run out; if you are
outside, run inside.
2. Take advantage of the
opportunities afforded you
when the,air-raid sirens sound
the attack: warning. For example, if in a bakery, grab some
pies and cakes, etc.; if in a
tavern,, grab a bottle; if in a
movie, grab a broad.
- 3. If you find an unexploded
bomb, pick it up and shake it.
The firing  pin  may be stuck.
4. Drink heavily, eat onions,
limburger, etc. before entering
a fallout shelter. In this way
you will eliminate any discomfort that would be prevalent
if people crowded too close.
5. If you should be within a
mile of a direct bomb hit, don't
go to pieces; lie still and you
won't be  noticed.
6. Knock the civil defence
wardens down if they tell you
what to do. They always save
the best shelters for themselves
and their friends anyway.
This should be added of
course:
7. In case of fallout, pick
it up.
We have a request for a
Ubyssey subscription from a
fellow in Florida doing research
on fish. I knew The Ubyssey
made good fish-wrapping but
that's   ridiculous.
Thought for the ;Week:
"Evil" spelt backwards is
"live."
>to  by  Acit'iau   TanneJ
LAWYERS ROLF WEDDIGEN and Frank Iacobucci in caf preparing for the annual International Moot Court against the
University of Washington Friday at 7 p.m. The case involves
expropriation  by a  state of alien-owned  property.
Delegates wanted to attend
Laval University Conference
cards
rea
r a
AMS cards will be available Monday.
"Distribution problems arising from the fact that the cards
vere not numbered,, have been adjusted and they will be distributed next week," said Malcolm Scott, AMS treasurer.
Some 6,500  cards have to be
Student council has decided to
send two delegates to the Laval
University Conference 'on Canadian Affairs, Nov. 15 to 18.
Theme of the conference will
be "The Canadian Experiment:
Success or Failure."
Students wishing to be delegates should submit letters of
application to the Alma Mater
Society office by Wednesday.
The congress will concentrate
on an examination of the unity
and dualism of modern Canada,
3rd week
HAND IN HAND
John-Gregson
Sybil Thorndike
: "Highly   Recommended"
LE§   WEJJMAN
Vancouver   Sun   Movie    Critic
Plus:
iFOUR FAMILIES 3
Cbmtjarjson of family life in India,
Prance, Japan and Canada, in
which author-anthropologist Margaret Mead discusses how the upbringing of a child contributes to
a:   distinctive    national     character.
PREVIEW
Every Monday 8:15 p.m.
:    Showtimes: 7:00 - 9:25
Students: 75c
lOih  at   Trimble,  CA 4-373Q
IS YOUR MAN
FRAYED AT THE
EDGES? ...
A girl's best friend is SPOTLESS, Vancouver's finest dry
cleaner and shirt launderer.
SPOTLESS turns all frayed
collars. Three shirts beautifully laundered for only 20c
each. There is a SPOTLESS
Store near you. Campus Store
4523 West 10th.
and of the contemporary evolution of relations between French
and English Canadians, officials
said.
Delegates should have a working knowledge of French and
a background .in Canadian history and current affairs.
sorted and distributed by the
\rts Undergraduate Society.
These cards will be available
Friday.
"They will be given out in
front of Buchanan 106 all at
once. Students are asked to
watch for notices giving more
details," said Mike Sharzer,
Arts/US  president.
Arts is distributing all cards
for Arts, Frosh, Pre-years, Science, Music and Librarianship.
* Students who did not have
their pictures takeft, have got
the wrong picture back, have
got no picture, or have a really
bad picture may sit in on the
retake sessions which begin
Nov. 13 in Brock Common
Room.
All other Undergraduate  So
cieties will distribute cards
during the week. Executives
of each society will post notices giving details of distribution.
lecture to be repeated
An illustrated lecture by
Dr. James Foulks entitled "A
Canadian family in Russia—
impressions of Soviet life,"
. will be repeated by popular
request Friday, at 8:15 p.m.,
in Bu. 106.
*•».
THE   TRICK   IS   IN   THE   CUT
Leader Beauty Salon
4447 W. 10th AVENUE
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS
CAstle 4-4744
PARKING    iS8
problem just about anywhere,
on campus, downtown,: at
other restaurants, but not at
PIZZARAMA! We've got
loads of parking in our gigan-i
tic colossal, monstrous 30-cat
lot right behind our restaur-,
ant.
Why ;not park there??
It's especially convenient if
you happen to be eating at
our super-collossal, fabulously
humble establishment.
It's inconvenient as hell if
you're shopping at the Bay
(but the, Bay's Parkade.is just
as bad jfor us).
Which all boils down to the
fact that .our place. Js a total
GAS!! ASK ASYONB WHO'S
BEEN THERE* {Ask; them
both.)
C'mon in and see all the
nutty signs we . stole (from
other restaurants).
2676 W. Bdwy.
RE 3-9916
omii
[gapers
Qrf
BKgsn
um
il
i
h in iiw ifr i
TODAY NO©]*: .'JROMEO & JULIET"-present-
ed by Film Society, Auditorium.
WEDNESDAY NOON: DR. BROCK CHISHOLM,
former head..of World Health: Organization—Brock L,ounge. Sponsored by Pre-
Med Society.. .,.■
THURSDAY NOON; VANCOUVER SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA-Auditorium.
THURSDAY NOON: THUNDERBIRD FOOTBALL,
UBC versus University of Saskatchewan,
Stadium. ;
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THE       UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 7, 1961
Back to Christianity
pleads Bishop Dean
By PAT HORROBIN
.    An Anglican bisfcop pleaded Friday noon for the Churdh to
'Wop its medieval trappings and come back to the essentials
of Christianity.
"The men in the new testament were real," said the Rt.
Rev. R. S. Dean, speaking in the
Brock lounge. "But stain glass
windows make them effeminate
saints, figures with slightly irregular halos.
"These men were men who
had blood—and, you'll pardon
me—guts," said Dean, bishop of
the diocese ef Cariboo. "Christ
was no mystic, sitting on a hillside, weaving  daisy-chains."
Christ did things in a way that
caused scandal, Bishop Dean
said. "He was interested in
things his world never dreamt
:the promised messiah would
think about.
"So, often tfee churches are
©yer concerned: with*the wrong
things ;and pay no attention to
.th^igfct'&sitgs.rttaat' the irrele-
vanee^fe the OtuEclt to so many
things ^terrifies me."
He challenged the packed hall
not to be "scared" Christians.
Don't practise moral burglary,
he warned, like the people who
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"But you must witness."
STUDENT COURT
Notice of Hearing
Take notice that the student
court will hear a constitutional
reference to wit: "Whether the
procedure followed in referring
the constitutionality of Minute
11, of October 16, 1961, was the
proper procedure under the relevant sections of the Constitution and more especially under
By-law 11, Sub-section 6-i." The
hearing will be held in the stage
room, immediately following
the case .slated for 1 p.m., Thursday the ninth day of November. 1&62L.
CONDUCTOR Irwin Hoffman
will direct the Vancouver
Symphony orchestra in a concert presented by the Special
Events Committee Thursday
at noon in the Auditorium.
Admission is 25 cents.
TYPEWRITERS
Portable & Office Models
Terms & Trade-ins allowed
A    wise    investment   for   all
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Shakespeare's
ROMEO and JULIET
(in color)
Tuesday, Nov. 7
UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM    -    50c
Times: 3:00, 5:45, 8:30 p.m.
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VANCOUVER SYMPHONY CONCERT
Thurs., Nov. 9th, 12:30, Auitorium
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AIR CANADA Tuesday, November 7, 1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
—Photo  by  Don Hume
-'USPiAY'On'''fi^n^^^tiV'&f^BikjTanan'-.-buttcl'mg is part of
Nuclear Pisqrmdm^htrA^efek activities sponsored by UBC
Nudear i)isormcim^t.CJ^b.wTbday ctt noon in Bu. 106 there
will be-a ctebcrte ^ResoJyedy that Canada have ho nuclear
weapons." I
McMaster j votes to reject
C^UCNp   grjoup  recognition
-. HAMILTON. (CUP) r- McMaster University student assepibly
voted to flejeetlthje Combined
Universities Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament Committee
as a McMaster student. organization.    ' :''". f
Though no one couldj be found
in the assembly to speak against
^recognition;  the  studehts voted
104 Jto 95 to support their council's decision to refuse reeogni-
WOnr; to the group.
The student council had previously passed a motion rejects
ih^vCUNCD through admitting
the group's constitution was
technically acceptable.
No reason had been given for
the council's decision.
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Torbhtd and McGill reject
CUCND through campus polh
MONTREAL (CUP) — The
Combined Universities Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament failed to fare well in a
campus poll carried out at
VTcGiii iUniversity. By a
i ount of five to one, the McGill students opposed the
methods and policies of
CUCND.
Of 875 students polled, 139
supported CUCDN, 649 Were
opposed, and 87 were apparently undecided. Strongest
support for CUCND was in
Arts and Science where 98
were pro-CUCND, 333 were
against and 43 undecided.
Many said that they supported CUCND "partially" or
"to an extent." Of the 649
who did not support CUCND,
there; were several who.
accused lhe organization of
being under Communist influences: "Cahnot support
Ref CUCND"., "CUCNP r»n
by Reds", > Anyone duped by
this Commie group should
hate his head read."
Dimitri Roussopolos, national chairman of the Coni
bined Universities Campaign
for Nuclear Disarmament
charged the McGill Daily
with running "a partial and
undemocratic" poll.
The poll asked opinions on
policies that are not those of
CUCND,  he said.
"We were not even- asked
if these were our policies; the
entire approach was partial
and unobjective. For example,
one question was whether
Canada should follow a neutral policy in the Cold War.
It was suggested that this was
one of the policies of CUCND,
but it is not,"  he explained.
"Students have disdain
against neutralism and therefore voted against it," he
added.
The Daily's poll asked "Do
you support the methods and
policies of the CUCND?" It
also asked the students if
they agreed with the following statements:
"Canada should unilaterally
renounce nuclear weapqns."
"The    U.S.    should    cease
nuclear testing whether Rusv
sia ddes or not."
Students at the University
of Toronto also voted their
rejection of the CUCND by a,:
ballot of about three to One.
Results of the VarSity^s-poH
on Nudear DjsarmaiJ^rti carried . out last; wieek,, fhOTvsed
about two-thirds of the 2^325
students who voted, rejected
both the aims and methods of
the ban-the-bomb organization. The results ore the same
as those at McGill.
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du MAURIER Page  6
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 7, 1961
Bearcats deflate
Willamette
shows UBC
how, 47-20
By BERT   MacKINNON
It was a vivid contrast between two different types of
football—winning and losing.
A UBC -Thunderbird football
squad that was "too damn
cocky" met a big, fast Willamette team and considered themselves lucky that that the score
was only 47-20 for the visiting
Americans.
The  Willamette  Bearcats • hit
hard   and   fast  on   every   play,
They   left   the trampled  Birds
Hooking at the ball carrier's pos-,
'-"t'erjor as he left the defenders
1 in the dust.
Onoffence the Birds could not
* move the ball through, over, or
: around the Bearcat line. They
' depended on quarterback Barry
Carkner's arm to get them oh
: the scoreboard.
QUICK TOUCHDOWN
Willamette required less than
five minutes to score on an
an eight-yard drive over right
tackle by fullback Larry Miller.
Tommy "The Toe" Lee shed
his footwear and made the convert and the Bearcats took a
lead they never reliquished.
Birds got on the scoreboard
with a 20-yard roll-out pass from
Carktier to Dave Barker that
had an air of luck. Carkner was
forced from the pocket and lobbed, a pass to Barer who snag
ged it in the end zone.
Millet again put the Bear-
cats ahead with six seconds left
in the first quarter on a one
yard plunge over guard. The
convert was good and the visit
ors led 14-7.
At 12:32 in the second quarter
Miller did it again on an 18-yard
gallop up the centre for his
third T.D. Lee again split the
uprights for the extra point.
BEARCATS FUMBLE
Gordy Olafson set tip the
next Bird major, recovering a
Bearcat fumble on the Willamette 15-yard line. Carkner again
found Barker in the end zone on
a roll-out pass.
. With only 40 seconds left
the Willamette squad again decided to up the score and Tommy Lee hit Doug Chan on a 16-
yard strike for the major. Lee's
convert attempt hit the upright
but the score at the half stood
27-13 for Willamette.
The score remained unchanged until early in the fourth quarter when Lee rambled 50 yards
to the Bird ten. Two plays later,
Bears scored on a five-yard-drive
by halfback Jim McCaffery.
BIANCO BARGES OVER
Roy Bianco scored the final
Bird point on an eight-yard run
to cap the only Bird drive of the
game. Barker made the convert
good and the score stood at 34-
20 for Willamette.
Miller added one more major
as did Wayne Walker to maintain the Bearcats scoring pace.
The Birds looked like an inexperienced team that just didn't
care. In the words bf veteran
Roy Bianco, "They beat the hell
out of us. We were too damn
sure of ourselves."
—Photo by  Don Hume
THREE LARGE WILLAMETTE Bearcats trap UBC fullback Peter
Black for short gain Saturday at UBC Stadium. Willamette :
players, from right, are John King (190 lbs.), Ernie Nihi
(307 lbs.) and Stu rial) (305 lbs.). UBC's George Turpin (left)
makes belated attempt to clear the way for Black. Willamette
clobbered Birds. 47-20. . ;
gang up
on declining Birds
Cumulative figures released today show the Willamette
game has scrubbed; some of the shine off the, UBC Thunderbirds' statistical record.
Thunderbirds have now won
four, lost three, and tied one
All their losses have come in
exhibition games with American teams—the latest a 47-20
shellacking at the hands of Williamette University.
As a team, Thunderbirds have
gained 1,200 yards rushing, 816
passing, for a total offence of
2,016. Their oppenents have
gained 910 rushing, 649 passing, for a total of 1,559 yards.
UBC has been outscored by
their opponents 137-127, but
have 88 first, downs, eight more
than their opponents, and have
averaged 336 yards per game to
their opponents' 259.
CARKNER BOOTS
Bird quarterback Barry Carkner in seven games has punted
50 times for 2,004 yards, an average of 40.1 per kick. Four
kicks have been blocked.
Carkner has completed 43.27c
of 118 passes for 823 yards, an
average of 16.1 yards per completion. He has had 11 intercepted.
End Dave Barker moved into
the individual team scoring leadership with 28 points on t w o
touchdowns, a field goal, and
13 converts. Fullback Roy Bianco has 24 points on four touchdowns.
BLACK, LEE SHINE
Halfback Peter Black has
gained the most yards, 352, but
Dave Lee has the best average
gain, 7.1 yeards on, 24 carries.
injured end Tom Andrews,
who has played in only two
games,; leads the pass receivers.
He has caught seven of 10 passes
for 169 y^fdsf'aiirsai^ake gain of
22.9 yards.
Barker has caught the most
passes, 14 for 160 yards and an
11.4-yard average.
Big Block Club
meets noon today
The men's Big Block Club
will hold an important meeting for all members today at
noon in Bu  225.
Award pins and plans for
the awards banquet will be
discussed.
Birds third in
cross-country
Washington State retained
their title in the Inland Empire
Cross Country Championships
in Spokane Saturday.
UBC, once again, came third
behind Idaho—without the aid
of Geoff Eales. UBC depended
on Jim MacKay, Rod Constable,
and Steve Porsche who ran
11th, 12th, and 14th respectively.
Eales will be in the lineup
for UBC in the Pacific Northwest Championships in UBC
stadium next Saturday, however.
The meet will include teams
from, Washington State, University of Washington, UBC and
the Vancouver Olympic Club.
A high school event is also
scheduled. VOC if, favored to
take the meet.
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Brentwood CY 9-5511. New Weslminsl'r LA 2-2741 Tuesday, November 7, 1961
THE      UBYSSEY
Page   7
FOR THE BIRDS
By  MIKE HUNTER
Sitting in the west stands at Saturday's football game, we
had a good view of two types of murder—one more serious than
the other, although it didn't seem so at the time.
On the field immediately in front of us, the Williamette Bearcats, a collection of Hawaiians and other large and talented people,
perform legalized homicide on the Thunderbirds. We winced as
the speedy Bearcat halfbacks slithered through gaping holes in
the UBC line as people like Ernie Nihi mangled the likes of Jack
Schriber. Mr. Nihi is 6-foot-l and 307 disturbingly solid pounds.
Mr. Schriber gained seven yards in 12 carries Saturday. He also
gained a lew bruises.
Mr. Nihi (pronounced, ironically enough, knee-high), gained
something much sweeter—revenge for last season's game in Salem
—a game which Williamette was supposed to win by 33 points.
They won, but by 16 points, and lost a bid to the Holiday Bowl
because of it.
That was the game, you'll remember, in which Williamette
had two barefoot place kickers, and enough Hawaiians on the
defensive platoon that they could call signals in Polynesian. Sat-1
urday, an exotic chap named Tommy Lee completed 17 of 24
passes' and hoofed five converts without the benefit of so much
as a corn plaster. Mr. Lee, after guiding his team the length of
-the field, would sit down on the turf, shed his shoe and sock, then
flop the ball through the uprights like it was made of soggy
sponge rubber.
Memories, and ingrown toenails, are made of this   .   .   .
* * *
The second case of murder we noted only casually. During a
lapse iri the football game, we glanced out over the scoreboard,
and noted a seething mass of humanity running around on the
^grass to the north, and to  tlie east of the stadium. Migawd, we
thought, there are more people out there than in here. We p'rob-
,ably weren't exaggerating much. There were maybe 1,200 people
watching Williamette murder the Birds. There were four rugby
teams, two soccer teams, and at least eight grasshockey teams out
there busily  murdering the last bits  of grass on  three  or four
playing fields. Come December,  and a few good rainstorms,  all
that will be left of those fields will be a few isolated patches of
*<;hickenweed. The rest will be mud. The fields haven't even had
a chance to recover much from the beating they took last year.
The  turf is so packed that the  labyrinth  of drain tiles buried
under the fields show on the surface only as long, criss-crossing
* canals. Great for ducks. Even better for seagulls (just take a look
some day).
Yet the number of university teams; is shrinking, while the
, campus grows. And a smaller area is bearing the brunt of this
■ legalized murder. j is *
^        Shame. We can always Win a football game next week, but
it's doubtful if we get a new playing field next week. Takes some-
, thing like two years to complete one. Yet it takes about a week
to tear up a field for a new building, or, (shudder) ,a parking lot.
Too many people have heard the rumor that the two fields
immediately behind Brock Hall will be converted to parking lots,
Parking lots for fat night school students and visitors, of course...
Parking lots for the people who say our youth is soft. Parking lots
on our playing fields.
f.        Maybe we should import some Hawaiian athletes. They're used
to running around in the sand in their bare feet. It wouldn't take.
' them long to get used to the mud.
Sports shorts
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UBC WHITE, 12-oz ..2.25
JOKE MUGS 1.50
The College Shop
BROCK EXTENSION, 11:30 - 2:30 — MON. - FRI.
Birds import grid help
Other news from the UBC
sports  world:
*     *     *
IN FOOTBALL: B.C. Lions'
only winner this season, mascot Mary Stewart, will highlight the half-time entertainment at Thursday's Thunderbird - Saskatchewan football
game. The game, which starts
at 12:30, is the first WCIAU
game ever to be held on a
weekday.
It will be Thunderbirds'
final game, unless the east-
west football championship
comes through. UBC is still
awaiting word  on   the game.
The winner of the eastern
championship still hasn't been
determined. Queen's and McGill meet Saturday, and if
McGill wins, a playoff will be
needed Nov.  18.
Saturday, Queen's clobbered Toronto 58-6, while McGill swamped Western 20-7.
On the Prairies; the''Alberta*
Golden Bears closed out their
1861 season with a 33-9 victory over SaifcHicfrewan. The
win clinched second place for
Alberta.
* *     *
IN SOCCER —UBC Thunderbirds drew 2-2 with
Queensboro in first division
Mainland Soccer League play
Saturday.
Ed Wasylik and Noel dimming got UBC's goals. The
Jayvees weren't so fortunate
in the third division, losing
3-0 to Dayton's.
* *     *
IN CURLING — Jack
Arnet's UBC rink defeated
Vancouver's Jack McAllister
12-3 in Big Ten Curling
League play Sunday. Arnet's
rink of Jack Lutes, Terry Mil-
- let and Bob Christie are now
in   fifth   place  in   the   select
league,   with   three   victories
and two losses.
*     *     *
IN RUGGAH—UBC Thunderbirds, after losing their
first two games of the season,
took on the look of old Saturday, defeating Richmond
35-0. Winger Bill DuBois
scored three of UBC's nine
tries. Dave Gibbs and Ron
Samol each scored twice,
while Chris Barratt and Bill
McGavin got  one  try apiece.
Neal Henderson, playing
his first game of the season
(oops), converted four Bird
tries. In other games, . Phys
Eds remained unbeaten with
an 8-3 victory over UBC
Tomahawks. Frosh also won,
clobbering Ex-Gladstone 20-5.
MANAGERS MEET
NOON WEDNESDAY
The Men's Athletic Association -will hold an important
meeting for all managers Wed^
nesday at 12:30 in Bu. 225.    ;
Amendements to the con-,
stitutjon will {je discussed.
TOTEM
■* 60 Pages Campus Events
* faculty and Club Coverage
* Grad Photos
* Advance Sale Price
$4100
GET YOURS NOW
af the AMS Office
or
through your Faculty Executive Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY.
Tuesday, November 7,  1961
7WBN CLASSES
Pre-Med hosts Chisholm
PRE-MED- .
Dr. Brock Chisholm is to
speak in Brock Lounge at 12:30
Wednesday. Everyone weicome
to attend.
■ . *     *     *
GAMEHA CLUB
Camera   club   meeting   Wednesday,  12:30  in  Bu  203. Pho-
Jp^rapher    Rollei .   Ford,   will!
" answer *afay". tjtfeStlons: All w61-l
come. I
* *     *
CONSERVATIVE  CLUB
Conservative Club meeting
Wednesday 12:30. Bu 217.
Speaker T. MacLeod.
* *     *
BOOSTER CLUB
Meeting in Bu 2238 at 12:30
Wednesday, to discuss plans for
Thursday's game and party.
* *     *
STUDENT WIVES  CLUB
Meeting in Mildred Brock
room; Brock. Hail, Wednesday
8:00 p.m.
x.       x.       if.
VARSITY DEMOLAY CLUB
Election for Vice - President
Wednesday  noon Bu 221.
* *     *
FOLKSONG^SOCIETY
Meeting Wednesday, Nov. 8,
iri Bu 2239. Bring your instruments. Members only.
* *     *
SOM
Prof. Peter Remnant speaks
on "The Social Philosophy of
Karl Marx" in Bu 202 Wednesday  noon.  Everyone  welcome.
* *    *
LIBERAL CLUB
;, '•. Vaugftm ;L3(S^' will «geakr lis
;gBy.,^2^:r'Wed^jpday _ no<3»;'.-:Al*'
^elc^iite-   ■   >7>7,:: , ■-■^-■V^
-^:V:'\:-,'<>;\. *;£*:   * ■;.:*•"":;'-.:.•:■
^fN^v^&TS £*#& ' .  :Mj^X
^y-?|iscussion:'j8P passing ^i;*?^
■ SQtiMott.    Thursday    Bui   21=*,
12:30.
LITERARY   STUDENTS
ATTENTION
Age and sickness compels aale
of xeticeA awtlior's professionally
completed manuscripts, Including
aU  copyjriarats.  Ideal for man or
•woman.   TB   6-6362.
Queen Elizabeth
Theatre
and
THE   RAUL  SMITH  TRIO
FRIDAY,   NOVEMBER   10th
Tickets now!
Box Office
HUDSON'S   BAY  CO.
Daily TO-5 MU   1-3351
Pr^snted by
Famous Artists Ltd. & CKWX
NOON  CONCERTS
Music department sponsors
"Way Down East" suite by
Douglas Moore, Wednesday in
Bu 106.
•k      *"'   *    .
INDIA'S" STUDENT ASSN.
The Trade commission for
India Mr. G. P. Mathus speaks
on "India's attempts for Economic Progress" Thursday Bu 100.
All welcome.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
I.H. Annual Ball "Orchid of
the Orient." Friday, Nov. 10,
9 p.m. Tickets at AMS or IH
office.
*.H. CLUB
Ski-week Dec. 2 6-Jan. 2: ap-
proxicaate cost $80.00. Meeting
Friday, Nov. 18, in Board Boom
of LH. at noon.
UBC CLASSIFIED
WOULD THE nice person who
is keeping my gold charm
bracelet for me please call
AM 1-0734. Lost Oct. 16 Memorial Gym.
RIDERS WANTED: From vicinity of 25th and Fraser, along
. 12th or 1,6th. For 8:30 lectures. Stay out Mon., Tues.,
Wed., til 9:00. Call Terry, TR
4-7586.
WANTED: Ride from UBC to
vicinity of 37th and MacKenzie., Mon., Wed. and Fri. at
10:00 p.m. Phone AM 1.5611,
ask for J.B. after 6:00.
RIDE WANTED: For 8:30's Mon.
to Sat., returning 4:30-5:30 on
week days, (12:30 Sat.). 41st
and Larch. Phone Cynthia,
AM 6-5870.
RIDE WANTED: From English
Bay' area (Davie and Den-
man) to UBC. Please phone
MU 4-8685.
WANTED: Car and driver for
carpool. Vicinity Arbutus to
Blenheim. 25th Ave. to 11th
Ave., Mon to Fri., 8:30's.
Phone Terry Barker, RE 8-
86:17 or Ron MacPhersori, RE
3-1&74.
WANTED: Kamloops or Prince
George areas for Christmas. 3
riders wanted. CA 4-1509.
WANTED: One girl to share an
apartment with three other
girls. Five minutes walk from
campus. Reasonable rent. For
particulars phone CA 4-7202.
FOR SALE: Attention skin divers! One 70 cu. ft. v.s. divers
tank with "JJ" value. Phone
Don, CA 4-5649 evenings.
FOR SALE: One 15-inch wheel
to fit 1952 Chev etc. Complete with good used snow
tire. Useful spare $4.00. Phone
WA 2-4069.
FOR SALE: All education 2nd
year books. All new this year.
Phone CA 4-7206.
STOLEN: Would the person
who stole my tachometer from
my car in lot "C" Tuesday
please phone me at CR
8-2376, Derek Johns. It is of
no use withom sender unit.
LOST: Silver Parker pencil
about two weeks ago. It is
part of a set and has sentimental value. Please phone AM 1-
«S48 after 6 p.m.
LOST STRAYED OR STOLEN:
One gold Buddah, height
about six feet. Of no practical
use but of great sentimental
value to grieving owners.
Anyone knowing whereabouts
call ALPHA PHI, CA 4-3610.
J-.OST: Would the person who
picked up a grey thermal canteen in Chem. i50 on Wed-
neseday noon Nov. 1, please
phone Robin at CA 4-5934
evenings, only. $.5.00  reward.
LOST: Would the person who
lound a pair of glasses and
case in B 2,000 please phone
Audrey at YU 7-6511.
FOUND: Man's wristwatch on
playing field adjacent to transmitter site last Thursday
(Nov. 2). Owner contact John
Anderson at CA 4-9848 after
6 p.m.
FOUND: After Homecoming
Dances, one silver brooch,,
two earrings, one with blue
stones, Ijrther with pink stone^ }
one bel£ from navy blue raiH^
coat, I3G£-cards belonging ik
Dick L*spEratt. To claim see
Bill Ia^,Forest Club Office.
QUICK CALCULATION ON
YOUR UNIVERSITY
INVESTMENT
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Consider the time ycfii invest getting
your degree as *•> percentage of your
working life. It would be about 11%. To
get the most out of-tlie remaimilg 89% your
work should provide the opportunity and
the scope to use your professional knowledge
and natural ability to best advantage.
Cominco is one of the world's largest
mining, metallurgical and chemical enter
prises. It is growing and diversifying. Its
range of activities provide interesting and
challenging opportunities for graduates in
engineering, geology, physics, chemistry,
commerce and many other professions. We
suggest you make it a point to see our personnel representatives when they visit your
campus. Cominco has much to offer you.
THE CONSOLIDATED MINING  AND SMELTING  COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED
Trail, British Columbia
A Great Canadian Enterprise
Montreal, Quebec

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