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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 10, 1961

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Vol. XLIV.
No.  23
Student court finds
Grande not guilty
Set aside rescinding
period says MacLean
Law Under graduate Society
president Chas. MacLean suggested Monuay night at Student Council meeting that a
period be set aside each meeting for the rescinding of previous motions.
Student Court Thursday found Edvard Grande, Second
Year Engineers president, not guilty of conduct unbecoming
a student during the  recent "King of the World" crowning
A complaint was laid against
Grande by Barry Whaites, Education III.
In handing down its decision
self. He said he mentioned nothing about bringing eggs or ammunition with them.
Grande  said he  acted  in his
1 capacity as president to lead the
student court chief justice Lance | engineers. He said he led them
—Pholo   by  A.   Tanner
SOAKING BOMB-BANNER uses sign to mop up water on
Buchanan Quad Thursday. About 70 students took part in
a 45-minute march around campus- sponsored by Nuclear Disarmament Club to recommend Canada not accept
nuclear arms.
Banthe-bombers hit
by rain and Luth
Neither rain nor Dietrich Luth  could stop  the ban-the-
bomb demonstration Thursday at noon.
x   But they tried.
Luth, third year arts student,
harangued the nuclear disarmament club during a ceremony
in which the club was to burn
an effigy of the Bomarc missile.
Said Luth "I would like to
do away with the impression
that everyone on this campus
wants to see nuclear arms banned."
"The issue of nuclear disarmament has become an emotional
issue with the students, and I
feel that many of them do not
have a clear view of both sides
of the issue,"  he said.
Luth's protests did little to
affect the demonstration and he
was shouted down by a chorus
of "Ban, ban, ban the bomb."
The procession of students
bearing placards and singing
made the rounds of Brock Hall
before  burning  the missile.
Luth stated that he had no
political affiliations and was
definitely not a member of any
group which intended to ban
the  "ban-the-bombers."
Grad fee
An undergraduate society
president has declared himself
unconditionally against the Grad
student fee reduction referendum.
Commerce president Bob Gay-
ton said Graduate students
should pay both Alma Mater
Society and Grad Student fees
because they have the use of
both Brock Hall and the new
Graduate "Student  Centre.
Student Treasurer Malcolm
Scott said the* Centre was built
by the Administration but the.
$12 graduate student levy is
paying for the loss on-food services and the building's upkeep.
"If they want an extra building they should pay for it, just
as members of International
House and fraternities have to
pay for their facilities," he said.
Gayton pointed out that graduate students use student facilities even more during the summer sessions. He also observed
that the $12 per year which
graduate students will be
exempted from paying to the
AMS equals the cost of their
grad centre fees.
Many undergraduates would
be willing to pay S12 if by so
doing they could gain access to
the Graduate Student Centre, he
Finch said the court will re
commend that the student discipline committee "take steps to
set up some type of campus police force."
He commended Whaites for
his action in bringing the complaint to the discipline committee and charged the prosecution
with  insufficient  evidence.
"The charge ought not have<
been laid in view of the evidence gathered," he  said.
The prosecution\ consisted  of
Peter  Brown   and  John   Swan,
both second-ye£ir  law 'students' !
Peter  Hebb,   Law ; 1,-kefended
Grande. '
Two witnesses, Whaites and
Barry Joe, second-year science,
testified for the prosecution.
Whaites contended he saw
Grande en a newspaper box
about noon Monday, October 23
and heard him shodt to an
assembled crowd outside Brock
Hall words to the effect, "be,
back at 3 p.m. and bring eggs j
with you,"
Joe coukdn't identify Grande,
but said he heard someone talking about bringing eggs.
The charge against Grande
was that he stood on the newspaper box and yelled and by so
doing "enticed student to throw
Hebb  built Grande's  defence
around     his    alleged   intention
that he shouted to the crowd of
engineers    assembled    to    lead1
them away from the crowd.       |
On the stand Grande testified
he  had  in fact   rallied the en- I
gineers and suggested they come '
back at 3:30 p.m. when "King" '
Homer proposed to crown him-'
through the Brock Hall, first De-
cause he felt none would follow
if they simply went back to the
engineering buildings.
Donor  disappears  with  dough
Missing money brings student to UBC
Ed Umemoto, a student
from Keio University, Tokyo,
is attending UBC on Scholarship money awarded him by
a Montreal merchant.
At least he hones he is.
The Montreal merchant disappeared into Hong Kong
four months ago.
Latest word Umemoto has
received from the Canadian
Embassy reveals nothing.
Last July, in the middle of
the Japanese university academic year, a friend persuaded Umemoto to write
scholarship exams given by
the Canadian Embassy.
In late August he was notified of his success.
The scholarship money was
.   .   .   subsidized??
to be supplied by a Montreal
import-export merchant. But
the merchant wished first to
meet the winner.
In the last days of August
the Canadian Embassy received notification from the
donor that he would be detained in Hong Kong "on business." But he arranged to
meet Umemoto on Sept. 5 and
fly with him to Montreal.
While attending McGill
University Umemoto woula
live with him in Montreal.
Umemoto and the Canadian
Embassy waited until Sept.
20, but the merchantt failed to
McGill University hao. already started.
"I have my passport and I
do not want to lose my
chance," said Ed Umemoto.
"It is difficult for a Japanese
student to obtain a passport
out of Japan. I must go
through many things. I decided to come alone."
But he had no money.
"Many people helped me—
my family, my relatives, my
friends, some businessmen in
the   export-import   business."
On Sept. 23 he took his
money — $1,300 — to the
Canadian Embassy. He panned to use $500 for fees and
books and the remaining SS00
for living expenses.
But he had not been able to
(Continued on page 4)
Bomarc missile was recorded
by Nucfear Disarmament club
Thursday in Buchanan quadrangle as part of "disarmament week." Page %
Friday,  November  10,   1961
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published thi-ee times weekly throughout the University year in
Vancouver bv tiie Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinions expiessed are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily   those  of  the Alma  Mater  Society  or  the  University   ot   t>.L.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk),
14 (Edttor-in-Chief), 6, 15 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Rogsr McAfee
Managing  Editor Denis   Stanley
Associate   Editor        Ann   Pickard
News Editor Fred Fletcher
City Editor Keith Bradbury
CUP Editor      ........      Bojj Hendrickson
Photography Editor Don Hume
Senior Editor               Sharon   Rodney
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Photography  Manager              Byron  Hender
Critics Editor David Bromige
LAYOUT: Maureen Covell
REPORTERS: Michael Grenby (desk), Kenneth Warren,
Christopher Fahrni, Georgie Railton, Joyce Holding,
Krishnay S a h a y, Ian Cameron, Patricia Hopkins,
Douglas'Sheffield, Nicole Phillips, Timothy Padmore,
June Andersen.
TECHNICAL: June Andersen, Donna Morris, Judie
Leckie, Beatrice Wong.
SPORTS: Bill Willson (desk). Ron Kydd, Bert MacKinnon, Glenn Schultz, Pat Nichols. 	
-?*«^K-.*#« \i«*i    t'**
.-*,  ">-«*-**<'-
>' *aH&s- \,*** ;&?w.$<w$$W *
Letters to the Editor
Against.. just because
We wqnifer ,wh&p someone's going to get around to or-
gaaiaMig a loeal ,chaBJ*(r of the John Birch Society.
Or .jnftyte .we shaUld jhave a "Barry for President" club.
We, WQIlder if .this ;isn't what many students want.
Th^ir reesgjsian tp "diaarmament week" indicates we prob-
abjy.have enou^jpeaiile,,who would join.
AppitfeRily the "wifeWhunting" of the McCarthy hearings,
at which we laughed loud and long just a few years ago, has
beftft^ ipo^wlar spty-t on ;this campus.
Maoy. stwiemte OQW .have apparently fallen adherent to
the^i^aiwwso«tpeiHP«®s? of American ultra-rightists. The
U#,^the Wl^^Jftnd ;9lKtlb#y stand for militarily is automati-
cal^i«igh|..g,<V#i^ey<aiijr peace group, any group whose ideas,
hais^v«r«eiis^fe,difjer from the great American ideal is ayto-
m«lto^!co«osBie,-i«§8i^d-Pr infiltrated.
-3S^ J^eek *f©-iv^V#.!S,een signs plastered around campus
e^^feg^h^BUpi^ar^ijjmrinament insignia to the hammer apd
j«fe#f%«asg# ^B«dtss demonstration by a small group
wJ»fa|«g^^ dubs—just because.
llfcfifllwttBfJ^^ attitude shwm on caucus this
w«^#i»^^^«5te*»?.e>@i fhe attitude AeW by the' majority pf
Cmmg4ism   .
H^ie^lh^-Jfe^cteal^chievem^it of nuclear weapons on
ou^j^*UliaNQ^f*Q«#^ significance.
C«SfeM«feC,if |h$$ is indicative of the majority of Cana-
di«^,4eej«jjg^ ithftn-aW© iiave given up our ability to reason
to J±mmm&, p*»j*$S8»da-
The«, .theloss of our sovereignty will be a second rate
C«nada$}3S,; .we feed, one choice. She must work through
the .United lotions for the .establishment of a permanent peace.
She WiUSt be a leader of cquntries whose concept of the world
goes beyond their own borders or the bounds of their particular ideology.
We >hqpe this campus is an isolated area of distorted
thought. It deserves John Birch.
Classy tactics
The question of professional competence has once again
come/to light. We have few observations to offer.
The* deal not so much with the ability of a professor to
teach ibut with his "classroom tactics".
Like high school children, members of a senior class are
eaqh assigned a seat. Not because the professor wants a chance
to-get-to associate a name with a face but because he finds it
easier the "take the attendance" if he merely makes "a" or
"p" on his mimeographed seating plan!
Most students d<> not mind a professor's reading each lecture word for word from a speech delivered to a learned
gathering or over the CBC network some 10 or 15 years ago.
The final blow comes,, however, when the prof reads,
word fpr wqrd from a sheet clutched in his hand, the purpose
of the course!
The students are sometimes subjected to the professor who
resents the number of "people" he "has to put up with." Pity
he has to be so inconvenienced! Too bad the university can't
afford more professors!
To bad he's one of the ones it can afford.
Grad sympathy
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I have some sympathy with
Gordon Hollywood's suspicion
of those who would like sterner
standards applied to students
admission. (The Ubyssey, Nov.
3, 1961.) It seems to me a
shame, therefore, that he-wanders off into injustice and
folly, and attacks graduate instructors. As one who was
once a graduate assistant, I
should like to point out:
THAT graduate students
often teach in the full of their
intellectual curiosity and
THAT their courses of study
in their fields mean that they
are especially closely acquainted with the work which
they teach;
and THAT, for the foregoing
reasons, almost all universities
of stature employ, withupride,
a high proportion of graduate
instructors - whose, . en^rjjjetic
and painstaking .teaching is
important to any department.
A university without graduate teachers is likely ito totter
around like an old man with
no glands.
Yours sincerely,
Dept.  of English.
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Since I would like to be
solely responsible for the review of "Tropic of Cancer," I
will be grateful if you will
note that my name is—WAY-
SON S. CHOY and not
WAYNE S, CHOY. (Critics
page, Thursday, Nov. 9, 1961).
This is simply to avoid any
misunderstanding   that   may
occur because of the nature of,
the book reviewed. Thank you
for the courtesy.
Yours truly,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I have recently observed
numerous signs on and around
campus equating the nuclear
disarmament symbol with that
of the hammer and sickle. It
is apparent that some person
or group is, in effect, saying
that to believe in Nuclear Disarmament is to believe in Com
munism This group, which pre-
lers to remain anonymous, has
taken Fascist and McCa.rthyj^t
methods to denounce a philosophy whjch they know is.
absolute. That is, nuclear disarmament is essential for the
continued existence of man.
There is no logical argument
against the slogan "No nuclear
arms for Canada" and so these
people, in their own inept way,
have resorted to "witch-hunting." It' is obvious that the
people responsible for these
signs are actually irresponsible,
and their actions ■ as well as
their signs can only be laughed
at as the deeds of fools.
Yours truly,
"Deplorable chant"
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I was very much interested
to read the letter in the Ubyssey last Friday, November 3,
which challenged the Forestry
students in regard to their "deplorable chant".
After having been at UBC
for a month and a half, I was
beginning to wonder if there
were any students here who do
not regard the: Bible as a big
joke. This man is evidently an
exception. .1 wish there were
more like him.
Yours truly,
Education I.
The UBC Nuclear Disarmament Club wishes to clarify the
position of Mr.: Bruce .Fraser
with regards to the debate held
in Bu. 106 on Tuesday, November 7.
The Debating Union, »of
which Mr. Fraser is president,
co-sponsored this debate with
the above mentioned club and
did so from a purely academic
point of view. Mr. Fraser'.s moderation was like-wise impartial
and in our opinion :f u}ly conducive to free exchange of ideas.
We wish to take this opportunity to thank Mr. Fraser and
the Debating Union for their
invaluable assistance in making
the debate an unqualified success.
We. sincerely hope that nobody left the debate feeling
that the issues were not fully
and fairly treated, because our
main objective is to induce sane*
and rational thinking on the
problems raisfi^ by the nuclear
Yours .sincerely,
Program Chairman,
"Unbecoming . . ."
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I was somewhat appalled to
read the notice of Hearing of
Student-Court in Friday's Ubyssey. Surely there are shades
of persecution in this public
announcement.of a public hearing in which a student i s
charged with conduct unbecoming a student. If this is in
accordance with University
regulations (and I presume it
is) then I suggest that the regulations be changed.
Surely such a charge could
be dealt with in confidence.
Is it not punishment enough to
have to appear before a student
court without having one's
name announced to the Student Body?
; Allpwing the person accused to bring witnesses would
provide :,t he protection of a
fair hearing-: I cannot see what
is accomplished by making public, a matter of such personal
Yours truly,
Lucky one
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I was in4eed one of the lucky
ones! Thg content? qf my briefcase, .tejctboqks, pqtes, and English 100 lectures were returned,
albjait in ? strange fashion, but
they, were returned. It turns
out that the motive behind the
"borrowing" was the desire for
some WanK note-paper. My
notes were torn from the notebooks, crammed back into a
grocery bag with my textbooks,
and left at the door of the Auditorium Cafe. All that is missing are the notebooks themselves, the blank pages! Times
must be really tough, but
surely there are easier ways of *
obtaining paper! I would like,
also, to thank the "Ubyssey"
for the help I was given in this
Yours sincerely,
Art?   V. Friday,  November  10,   1961
Page  3
Chisholm warns
Among the 16,000 - odd inhabitants of UBC, one finds a
variety of fascinating Campus
Library:BOok Ad-LiBbers are
rarely seen in action but the
results of their efforts are much
in evidence.
These little entities liven up
the contents of learned books
with such quaint comments as
"Nonsense" and "This is utter
rubbish" neatly scrawled in the
The majority of these creatures probably suffer from an
acute case of "publishing frustration" and find' that putting
notes into books is the only way
to gain recognition.
But then it seems odd that
these geniuses don't sign their
• names to their literary masterpieces so that they may be appreciated.
As one studies in the stacks
the gentle sound cf the High-
Heel Clicker drifts siacatto-like
over; the books.
This exclusively female breed
clicks awkwardly through the
stacks in its high heels, causing male heads to snap up
away from books in eager anticipation.
The carrelled studiers are
rudely jarred out of their contemplative moods as the insistent clicks echo down the
narow, dusty aisles.
The Female Clicker's male
counterpart, the Big Heel
Blakey, occasionally taps out
an irregular rhythm in study
areas, but owing perhaps to an
element of thoughtfulness, this
breed is rather scarce.
* *     *
Well-Timed Coughers usually
take their bows just as the
professor makes an important
announcement in a dramatic,
hushed voice.
These creatures can be irritating, depending on whether
or not anyone is listening to
the professor.
Cross-Legged Jeunes Filles
(short and long-skirted varieties) present an enticing picture to all male comers.
On this breed the skirts tend
to rise above the knees in a
rather alarming, delightful
Males are appreciative; females would be embarrassed
(perhaps) if they were aware of
the results their leg contortions produced.
Seen in passing, the Chalky-
Robed Prof attracts attention
and comments wherever it ventures.
This breed sports distinguished black raiments carelessly adorned with chalk dust.
The contrasting colors, if black
and white may be so called,
never fail to draw admiring
* *     *
Overheard on "C" lot: a
fender-s craping crunch followed by, "Well, Sue, tell him
what a good driver I was last
Economical definition: foreign balance — a scale made in
another country.
(Laugh, dammi-i!)
N a t i on a I ism  d a ng e rous
Countries of the world must
give up strong nationalism
for internationalism if the
world is to avoid committing
suicide, Dr. Brock Chisholm,
forrrter director-general of the
World Health Organization
said Wednesday.
Dr. Brock Chisholm, director-general of the UN's World
Health Organization from
r948 to 1953, spoke to an overflow audience in Brock lounge
as guest of the pre-medicine
"People are brought up to
believe in 'we', that our way
of life is good," said Dr. Chisholm. "Anyone who tries to
change our life is wicked and
the whole idea is very bad
indeed. That is, unless 'we' are
doing it to someone else. Then
it is very, very good."
At the end of the Second
World War, Dr. Chisholm said,
people were frightened because there was a valid fear
for human survival. There
had been no preparation for
this. It is the generation's responsibility to learn — swiftly
—how to live harmoniously in
a changing total environment.
"Nobody knows how to do
"Our worst gamble," Chisholm said, "is to go on the
way our ancestors did, fighting wars with the arms they
had on hand: this is synonom-
ous with suicide.
"When we feel frightened,
we feel — not think — we feel
emotionally that we must develop our ability to kill.
"We have always had this
idea of a loyalty to a group of
our 'own'. This has always
been the highest moral virtue.','
Chisholm said the UN found
it was hard to get impartial
people for its work, people to
Whom color of skin and all
other cultural differences in
people they were dealing with,
made no problems.
"There are cases where delegates have been withdrawn
because they had become too
civilized. Many of these dele-'
gates had taken to privately
going about and apologizing
for what they were going to
have to say. Naturally, governments are unhappy about this
when they hear it."
Two professors meet in
nuclear arms battle
One professor was worried about the possibility of an
American submarine captain accidentally pushing the nuclear
bomb button.
The other lamented that Canada doesn't even have a button
to press.
The two debated on a resolution "that Canada should have
no nuclear arms."
Professor W. G: Willmott of
the department of anthropology
spokg for tHe affirmative. His
opponent was Professor N. D.
Nathan of civil engineering.
"In this nuclear age deterrents no longer have any effect,"
Williftott said. "They Will only
lead to war."
He said the spread of arjns
would put powerful weapons into the hands of politicians who
have little idea of their responsibility.
"The chances of an accidental
nuclear war will be greatly increased when this happens," Willmott said.
Nathan, commenting on one of
his opponent's statements, said
it is naive to' think that Canada's good example in not accepting  nuclear  arms would  have
any effect on impulsive minor
"I believe it's a simple struggle of right against wrong," he
"I think that if we're willing
to die, we won't have to."
"The'slogan of 'Red or dead'
is oversimplified," he said.
"We're morally obligated tp
make decisions for future geneij-
Slightly over half of the 300
spectators packed into Bu. 10 ft
supported the affirmative.
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FT *■ *i ■•%!■•• finally making
the grade it seems!!!
It is said that imitation is
the  best  compliment — WE
Have been complimented!.'!
It seems that recently our
original idea of HOT PIZZA
DELIVERY has been taken
up by other pizza houses.
Also, as a form of compliment, we notice that our nutty ads seems to be catching
on with other advertisers1 in
The UBYSSEY. We notice
that other goofy ads are appearing HOORAYf ANOTHER BLOW HAS BBEN
Soon someone will copy our
unique  and original copy of
an authentic old English Beer
hall!!'- THEN  WHERE   WILL.
WE  BE??????
At 2676 West Broadway,
(where else?), and still serving pizzas which may always
be copied, BUT NEVER
EQUALLED ! ! ! ! Remember
2676 W. Bdwy. __ RE 3-9916
for   information   call
MU 3-8911
Eves: HE 3-2630
Metropolitan Institute of
Nocturnal Education  Ltd.
fffl4^736 Granville St.
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1678  Vt. Broadway, Vancouver  9
BE    1-5328
An excellent colour film of
the 8,000 mile motor rally.
The film shows the impressive panorama of African
landscape, including the Victoria Falls. The film is sponsored  by the  German  Club.
Friday noon,
Bu. 204
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.
MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
We   Specialize
Ivy League
Special Student Rate*
t». MILDEST BEST-TASTING cigarette Page 4
Friday,  November   TO,   1961
Undergrad presidents have other
idem on student union building
A group of nine undergraduate society presidents will
present yet a third concept of what a student union and
building should be, at a special student council meeting
Science Undergraduate President Bill Munroe said the
presidents met Wednesday noon to discuss the issue.
He said the result of the meeting would come out at
the council meeting Saturday morning.
•■ Student president Alan  Cornwall Tuesday made
known his idea of what the new student building and organization should be in a special article in the Ubyssey.
Thursday, treasurer Malcolm Scott said Cornwall's
proposal could result in a collapse of student government
autonomy. Scott made a number of new proposals.
From page 1
Missing  money
raise enough money for transportation costs.
An official in the Canadian
Embassy, George Cowley,
made Umemoto a present of
the $514.28 fare.
Umemoto decided to attend
UBC instead of McGill.
"There are a few exchange
students from Keio University
at UBC. Also, parents of a
UBC graduate who married a
friend of mine in Tokyo live
in North Vancouver," he said.
On   Saturday   night,    Sep-
On Saturday night, Sept.
23, he arrived in Vancouver.
"My   letter,   telling   my
- friends I was coming was on
the same plane with me," he
The following Monday Umemoto registered at UBC.
No word has been received
from his Montreal donor.
But the story has a happy
ending. On Oct. 26, he was
awarded a $1,000 World University Service Committee
Age and sicknass compels sale
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Beer  bash  at  UofT
Students  riot when  pub closes
than 1,000 University of Toronto students and professors
took part in weekend-long
demonstrations to protest the
closing of a local beverage
Students were at first sceptical of the report in The
Varsity that the King Cole
Room of the Park Plaza Hotel
was to be closed, but as belief
spread, students began to
stream to the KCR for a two-
day party that was several
times interrupted by showers
of broken glass.
About 500 students gathered in the beverage room Friday afternoon, pressing the
waiters from all sides for
their last KCR beers.
Beer prices soared, as
waiters — afraid to push
through the crowd in the
beverage room — auctioned
off bottles and draughts at
the bar.
A petition asked the management to keep the KCR
open "for the sake of tradition which has become a vital
part of  this  university."
But hotel manager, Ed
Shaughnessy, remained deter
mined. "There's nothing I can
do," he said.
Eventually, students began
throwing empty bottles and
glasses at the giant mural of
King Cole from which the
room got its name. By closing
time Friday afternoon, the
floor was covered bv a carpet
of broken glass.
Demonstrators were so violent Friday evening that police had to be called to close
the pub.
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Georgia al Granville . . . Open Friday 'til 9,  Closed Saturday, November 11. Phone MU 1-6211
Unique foam lining
takes the weight
out of warmth!
All wool hopsack
short coat is light,
warm, wearable!
Try it on Friday night, why
don't you? That wonderful
lightness comes from the special
"open pore" foam lining that
insulates, yet "breathes." Warm
all wool hopsack weave outer
shell comes in olive, black or
grey shades. Features split
shoulder for comfort, slanted
pockets, 41" length. Regular
and  tall  fittings   in   sizes  36 to
j     Bay Career and Campus Shop,
second floor
The Bay will be closed all day
Saturdayl,  November  11th. :riday,  November  10/ 1961
Page 5
Fee cut is fairer
h grads says Scott
If the new graduate fee sched-
ile is approved it will result in
he equalization of graduate and |
indergraduate student activity
lees over a two-year period, stu-
lent treasurer Malcolm Scott
laid Thursday.
He said that under the exist-
ng scheme a graduate student
n the masters program would
>ay an AMS fee of $24 in his
'irst year and $16 in his second.
This, plus a $12 graduate cen-
re fee in each of the two years
nakes a total of $64 compared
o the undergraduate student's
ee of $48.
A grad student on a doctorate
jrogram for two years now pays
>24 in AMS fees in his first
/ear, Scott pointed out, but no
VMS fee in his second year.
He also pays two $12 Graduate
Centre fees, a total of $48 for
two years, which is the same as
an undergraduate student.
Scott said that under the new
plan the masters student will
pay only the one $24 AMS fee
and the two $12 fees thus making his total payment $48 for
two years.
This new scheme would not
change the fees for the PhD student. He will still pay a total
of $48 for two years.
"This new fee schedule is not
a give-away," Scott said, "but
merely a remedy for the hardship the present fee structure
works on one class of the society
Commissioner lauds
progress  in  India
India's economic progress is slow but sure, Indian Trade
Commissioner G. P. Mathur said Thursday.
The  only   reason   people   get
W*itW€       *
f   MAKE ir?f
*;  *• * ¥     \
Gwm council
i   S<* INCHtS
he impression that India's eco-
lomic progress is excessively
ilow is that they compare her
jrogress with that of China.
It is true that China's progress is faster but in her drive
or economic self-sufficiency she
sacrifices individual liberty, he
Compared to other middle-
■ast countries which have fol-
owed the democratic process
ndia's progress is very great,
le said.
In the last fifteen years, since
ndependence, India has in-
reased its per capita income by
tlmost 20 per cent, and her na-
ional income almost 40 per
ent, Mathur said.
Contrary to the expectations
f foreign investors the govern-
nent of India does not make it
habit of nationalising all indus-
ries and thus keep investment j
ut. I
India encourages investors by j
ax holidays and she encourages j
DKeign technicians to seek tech
nical jobs in that country by
There is a common belief in
the Western world that because
she has adopted the planned
economy India is necessarily going Communist, Mathur said,
but this is not so.
The rich countries of today
have become affluent over a
period of over 200 years.
India has to try to reach
that state of affluence in a few
years, and hence it must plan its
economy, he said.
force The Ubyssey into printing 50 column inches on the
impending Grad Student Fee
reduction referendum. T o
show what good sports we
are we have prepared a thermometer which will show
how much space we are giving   the   blue   blazer   types.
Chinese   maidens
serve at Orcrftid  BaH
Chinese maidens in traditional
dress will be featured at "Orchid
of the Orient", the annual formal ball sponsored by International House.
The ball will be held tonight,
at 9 p.m. at International House
on the University's West Mall
at Marine Drive.
Planned as a colorful "salute
lo the Orient" the event will be
complete    with   pretty  Chinese
University Radio
in Saskatchewan
curtails programs
less than ten days' broadcasting
the University Radio of the University of Saskatchewan was
orced to curtail its daily programming because of a lack of
Surveys showed that the initial enthusiasm displayed by the
recipients of the programming
:ell quickly, and that all were
ngain listening to local Saska-
.oon radio stations.
It was thus felt by the Radio
directorate that until all its
lounges were connected and
able to receive the broadcasts,
thus assuring some kind of minimum listening audience above
zero, airwork as extensive as
had: been carried on was a waste
if time.
students dressed in the national
They will serve the supper
which will feature a menu of hot
oriental dishes.
Among patrons for the event
are Lieutenant - Governor and
Mrs. George Pearkes and Dr.
and Mrs. Norman MacKenzie.
Ron Pajala's orchestra will
play at the dance which is semi-
Tickets, at $5 a couple for
adults and $£> for students, are
still on sale at International
House and the Alma Mater Society.
Portable & Office Models
Ter.ms & Trade-ins  allowed
A    wise    investment   for    all
University   Students
YU 8-7764
Comm.   IV
ken     McAllister
4331 West 10th        CA 4-5340
On all Merchandise For
UBC Students
(F'how  Student Card)
4435 W.lOthAve. CA 8-8718
Leader Beauty Salon
4447 W. 10th AVENUE CAstle 4-4744
5754 University Boulevard CA. 4-3202
Nuclear Disarmament Club
UBC Gates to Cenotaph
Sat., Nov. 11 - 11 a.m.
START— Gates (11:00) along 10th Avenue to Broadway &
Alma (11:30), along Broadway to Granville (12:20)
then to city hall arriving at approximately 12:50.
LUNCH  12:50 -  1:30
Leave city hall (1:30), down Cambie to Robson (1:55), along
Robson to Granville (2:05), down Granville to Hastings arriving at approximately 2:15.
FINISH- Victory Square 2:20. Wreath to be laid.
Notice of Hearing
Take notice thai the constitutional reference scheduled
to be heard by the student
court on Thursday, the ninth
day of November, 1961. will
be heard on. Monday, the thirteenth day of November, 1961,
al 12:30 p.m. in the stage
what's happening in
Social Purpose for
Sixteen noted left-wing
thinkers give their ideas
on what is wrong,
politically, in Canada,
and on possible remedies.
450 pages   $4.95 paper
$7.95 cloth
The Art of the
Can Canada have a
foreign policy of its own?
How is it formed, by
whom, on what
244 pages   $6.95 ]
The Canadian
Do we see ourselves as
others see us? One of
Canada's most
distinguished historians
provides some clues.
135 pages   $3.50
Atyourhooksellers &\&\*University of Toronto Press Page  6
Friday,   November   10,   1961
t o o
Thunderbirds 3, Saskatchewan 1
The elements were lousy at UBC Stadium Thursday.
All trace of the elements of
good football was lost amid a
50-megaton helping of nature's
own fallout.
Western Intercollegiate champion UBC Thunderbirds slithered to a 3-1- victory over the
winless Saskatchewan Huskies
in the first Thursday noon-hour
football game in league history.
W   L   T      K     A Pts.
TJBC 3    0    1       65       13    7
Alberta 2    1    2    103      58    4
Saskatchewan        0    4    1      54    131    1
Saskatchewan and Alberta played two
one-point  games.
And it was wet. So wet, in
iact,, that the teams threw a
total, of only seven passes, completed none, fumbled five times,
ancj punted 26 times.
Ba^ry Carkner booted 14 of
those punts, and three of them
rolled for UBC's only points of
the game.
Saskatchewan's lone point
came on a field goal attempt in
the fourth quarter that went
v/ide of the posts.
Sa;d a disconsolate Frank
Gnup in the UBC dressing
room: "We were bad. We didn't
hit. We didn't ruil. We just
The gam£ was the last scheduled for UBC, and the last in
Thunderbird uniforms for 12
veterans who graduate this
Tom Andrews, Jim Beck, Roy
Bianco, Peter Black, Byron
Kemp, Stan Knight, Dave Lee,
BrUce McCallum, Gord Olafson,
Arnie Smith Ray Towers, and
George Turpin are all leaving
next year.
May get another chance
They may, however, get one
more chance at the Canadian
Inter collegiate championship
(most were members of the
team that lost to the University
of Western Ontario in the 1959
The game hinges on the winner of the Eastern Conference,
either McGill or Queen's. It is
unlikely that a final will be
played if Queen's wins — they
are opposed to post - season
Saskatchewan coach Barry
Rose*borough, however, said
that! the Toronto Star is willing
to sponsor such a game if McGill wins.
Athletic Director Bus Phillips
declined comment on this latest
rumor,    adding    that    nothing
could be determined until the
eastern championship is settled.
"We're willing to play if it's
not going to cost us a small fortune," he said.
It is expected UBC will have
to absorb a sizeable loss from
Thursday's game. Only &00 fans
attended the game. At least
2,5*00 were needed to' make* a
Both coaches blamed the poor
play on the rain.
"We were lucky," said Gflup.
"But I'd rattier win looking
lucky than lose looking  good."
Huskie coach Roseborough
said the rain especially hurt his
team. "We like to run outside,
and it was so slippery we just
couldn't get there."
Field turns to sea of mud
By half time, the field was a
sea of mud and water. Many
players' numbers were unintelligible by the end of the game.
The play was slow, neither
tea'Bi gaining any advantage.
UBC's total offence was 200
yards. Until' Thursday, they had
been avenging* more than 3§0
per game.;-
Carkner's punting once again
got them out of difficulty. He
averaged just under 40 yards
on  14 kicks.
Fullback Bianco gained 81
yards on 12 carries for UBC;
Dave Lee got 59 on nine carries. Saskatchewan's Dale West
carried  14 -times for 92 yards.
CRASHING THROUGH LINE. UBC fullback Dick Zarek makes short gain during final football
game of Wfestern Intercollegiate season aga inst University of Saskatchewan Huskies at UBC
Stadium. Despite heavy rains and a slippery gridiron> UBC won game 3-1 to bringtheir
record  t& 3-©-l." Htiskles' Bob  Bens" makes  the tackle on Zarek.
Merchants scuffle
UBC gals' hopes
Richmond Merchants crushed
UBC's basketball hopes Wednesday, defeating the Thunderettes 51-19 in Senior A Women's
League play.
It was UBC's second straight
defeat by defending league
champion RScnniond. Shirley
Topley led all* scorers with 11
points for the- Merchants. Barb
Bengough and Barb Whidden
scored five points apiece for
In the Junior Women's
League Tuesday, UBC Totems
dropped a 31-17 match to Sunset. Pat Robertson led UBC's
scoring with eight points.
Raise lowered?
Although the University of
Florida's Ray Graves was chosen
Southeastern Conference football coach of the year, his prospects for a raise are dim.
Graves makes $17,000 a year,
just $500 less than the University president.   .
UBC  women  rate  high
The distaff side of UBC's
sports teams hopes to overshadow the male contingent
this year — at least in some
events. And they're well
stocked with enough top athletes to do the job.
*     *     *
The swimming team is particularly blessed with talent.
Marg Iwasaki, a 19-year-old
second-year student, swam
for Canada in the 1960 Olympics in Rome. Her Olympic
teammate, Judy McHale, is
also swimming for UBC.
Marg Peebles, who has also
represented Canada, and
Alice Genge, who won the individual trophy at last year's
WCIAU meet, will be oh the
speed swimming team as well.
. . skating champion
Liz Greene, a first-year
Pharmacy student and one of
the members of Canada's
Olympic ski team, will lead
UBC's skiers again this winter. Last year, she helped
UBC win the Western Canadian Championship,
* *     *
The gymnastic team, not to
be outdone, has its Olympic
star. Louise Parker travelled
to Rome in 1960 with the
Olympic squad. A Canadian
champion, she would gladden
the heart of any gym coach.
* *     *
Marg Crosland, a former
senior Canadian women's
figure skating champion, is a
member and the coach of
UBC's figure skating team.
Washington  nemesis
ows  Birds home
UBC's cross-country team will
meet its toughest competition of
the year in the Pacific Northwest Championships at UBC
Stadium Saturday.
The meet will match powerful Washington State, University
of Washington and favored Vancouver Olympic Club against
. Last Saturday, Washington
State took first place in the Inland Empire Championships at
Spokane. UBC placed third.
VOC is one'or the best teams
ever assembled. It defeated UBC
in a dual meet last month, racking up a perfect score.
Passing the buck
Football coacn Frank Broyles
of Arkansas gives his quarterbacks a weekly warning.
"I tell them that when they
face a third down and 7 play
never to look toward the bench
for me to call the next play.
I remind them that they have
four-year scholarships, while I
have only a short-term contract."
Geoff Eales, UBC's top runner, will be up ahd running
again after missing last week's
meet. Running with him will be
Jim and Dave MacKay, Rod
Constable, John Prior and Stan
All teams will have a senior
and junior squaa. A high school
event will be run off as well.
Four runners on each team will
figure in the scoring instead of
the usual five. The meet will
begin at 11:15 a.m.
Braves  top   YMCA
UBC Braves proved for the
second time Wednesday that
they are .a better learn by one
point than the B.C. junior men's
Braves, paced by the 13-point
scoring effort of Colin Dobson,
lipped YMCA, last year's B.C.
ehampions, 59-58 at Lord Byng,
Braves meet Magee tonight at
6:30 at the Memorial Gym, anef
Kerrisdale at 6:45 Saturday at
-ving Edward.
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
MU 5-0928 — MU 3-2948
Main Floor
Immediate Appointment
LA 6-8665 Friday,  November  10,   1961
Pape  7
Pomfref- selects senior team
Basketball chatter
Tourney may headline Broders
Lethbridge Broders, the
best basketball team in Canada last year, may be playing
in UBC's Totem Tournament
next month.
Broders, who went undefeated in the B.C.:Alber.ta
Senior A Men's League and
went on to the Canadian championship, have been invited to
the annual four-team affair.
"All efforts are being made
to schedule the Broders," said
UBC coach Jack Pomfret.
"We'll know definitely next
week if they are coming."
The tournament will be held
Dec. 1 and 2 at Memorial
■   Gym.
Teams from Western Washington College and Central
Washington College will be
the other two teams in the
tourney, won ty the Thunderbirds last year.
rSpor+s shorts
Pomfret, meanwhile, has
selected 12 players for his
Thunderbird team for the com-
.   starting guard?
ing season. The players were
chosen from the more than 80
who turned out to the first
practices three weeks ago.
There are four returnees
from last year's varsity team
—Dave Way, Jack Lusk, Dune
McCallum. Wayne Osborne is
still playing football, but is
expected to join the team
before next month.
*     *     ■*
The Jayvees have also
placed four men on this year's
Thunderbird team. They are
Courtney Brousson, Dave
Black, Dave Nelson, and Ed
Outside talent is having a
hard time breaking into the
Thunderbird's lineup this
year. Of the twelve players
only one (Wayne .King) did
not play for UBC last year.
He     was    with    Vancouver
YMCA   of the   Junior  Men's
The three other members of
.  .sore fool
this year's Thunderbirds all
played with the Braves last
year. They are John Cook,
Rory Wellings, and Doug
Latta. Pomfret said he wants
to give these three some senior
experience, figuring they will
form the nucleus of future
•k       -k       ~k
UBC's basketball season starts tonight when coach
Alan Yarr's Jayvees take on
the St. Regis Senior "B"
team at 8 p.m. in Memorial
Gym. At 6:30 the Braves take
on Magee High School.
The Birds are still hurting
at the guard position, however. Lusk, who was supposed to take up some of the
slack left when Ken Winslade
and Ed Pedersen graduated,
is out with a foot ailment.
That leaves Black as the only
player with senior experience
at guard.
Birds poised for win
Thunderbirds meet Ex-Brits
-^at Douglas Park Saturday in
Miller Cup Rugby play, Birds
have just now gained the poise
. that gave them victories over
Yawata, UCLA, and California
last year. Last week they whipped Richmond' 35-0.
In other games, Braves play
'powerful Kats at Bala ejava,
while in the second division,
Phys* Ed?*, meet Kats II a n d
Tomahawks play North Shore II.
Frosh plays at home against
*       *       *
In Judo: AH senior members
of the Judo Club interested in
competing in the grading tourn-
" ament Nov. 19 must attend Monday's practice.
In Grasshockey: Varsity, winners oi four straight games in
the Vancouver Gras shockey
League, pljiy second place Grasshoppers Saturday. Last weekend
they defeated third-place India
3-2 in the best game of the year.
In other games, Golds beat Cardinals, 3-1, Peds .beat Hawks 4-0,
and .Blues lost 2-1 to Vancouver.
* * . * '
In Badminton: The UBC badminton team defeated the Vancouver Badminton Club 12
games staight. This is the first
league match of the year for
the UBC 'B' team and prospects
look good for the future.
| *       *       *
I In Curling: The UBC Women's
Curling rink lost to the Vivian
Chatenay Rink of the Pacific
Business Girl's League 11-2.
TPOTiTj-wise cowl dollar-w^5
Ik student iiib»uMlib to rise,-
Ml use te mrw& stratagem
(I Mt mjk wek inth B cfJFl!
Bank of WUm^n^M.    if BANK
A big step on fbe tpafl le success
is an early banking connection
70 tluwot-meats
Of course we have the authentic British look. As a
matter of fact, the biggest
selection in the city.
Red carpet treatment, salesmen who know their merchandise—that's our shop for
young men.
Suits from 69.50, sportscoats
from  39.50.
J..C Jtatk
Super    Slim    Lowboy    wool
worstsd   slacks,   low-rise   tapered to  14"  at the bottom.
jack CUph' £t4.
545   GRANVILLE MU   1-9831
Shop Downtown Til 9 on Friday .
Train lor
a Career
With a Future
Here are four interesting and rewarding plans*
for young men interested in a career as 9
commissioned officer in the Canadian Army:
ire tri-Service plans wherein university students in
medicine or dentistry can be subsidized during their
tourse a Hi become commissioned Doctors or Oentists in
Hie Canadian Armed Forces.
-This is a tn-Service Plan wherein
high school graduates receive
advanced education and leadership
training at one of the Canadian Service
Colleges or a university to become
officers io the Royal Canadian Navy,
the Canadian Army or the Royal Canadian Air Force.
WE CANADIAN OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS-University undirgraduates may obtain a commission
by training during their spare time and summer holidays. The student who trains under this plan
ft paid for bis actual triininj; time and is not obligated for full-time service after graduation.
You may obtain full information on any of these
plans from your University Army
Resident S'iff 3«'c»r.
THE OFFICER CANDIDATE PROGRAMMES'- -_iC_ ...j _._'iool graduates, not
wishing to undergo academic training
for a degree, may qualify as a short
service offir" after a brief intensive
period of military training and later may
apply t» become a regular officar. Page 8
Friday,  November  10,   196
f^iulPeWy plays at noon
The Paul Perry Quintet from
the "Cellar" at noon in the Auditorium. Non-members 25c.
*       *       *
"Hong Kong Today" documentary film on Industrial and Commercial Development of Hong
* *       *
Fall Fling 9-1 Friday, Dunbar Community Centre, 33rd
and Dunbar. Members 75c. Non-
members $1.00.
* *       *
Dr. J. L. Robinson speaks on
"Opportunities in the field of
Geeography" Monday noon in
F&G  101.  Everyone welcome.
SUS fo present
science  symposium
Science Undergraduate Society will present a scientific
symposium at International
House during the weekend of
Nov. 18 and 19.
The event will be open to all
2nef, 3rd and 4th year students.
Seyenty-five applicants will be
Meals will be provided both
days for those attending find a
closed dance Mil be featurefd
Nov.. 18.    -      7'": ; v ■'*■'■-
Students who wish to attend
should report to Brock 210 between 12:30 p.m. and 1:30 p.m.
to gay the $1.00 fee.
Swami Fermananda lectures
in Bio. Sci. noon today. All welcome.
* *       *
Executive and Coi»ni. meeting today. Totem Pictures will
be taken. ;
* *       *
Tickets available for Monday's
performance — Presti and Lag-
oya, Duo-Guitarists.
* *       *
All-Phi at noon in Arts 100.
Information on Fall Formal.
* *       *
General meeting all members
please attend. Bu. 208 noon today.
* *       *
Panel discussioir on; Poland.
Preparation f&r 1&62 Summer
Seminar. Bu. 104 Tuesday noon.
* *       *
Dr. H. C. Clark speaks on
"Flouride Chemistry" in Chem.
250 Friday noon.
LOST:   Would   whoever   found I LOST:    One     shaggy    sweats
a Chem 300 lab book in Chem
300 on Oct. 31, please return]
to   Jack Hwang,  Fort  Camp.
LOST: Would the kind person
who rescued my compact and
mascara-matic from a cosmetic case in the Educ. washroom return the compact
(ivory Itailan leather top,
blue and gold design, inscription on bottom). Please keep
the mascara-matic.
Keenlyside to speok
Former United Nations technical assistance administration
head Dr. Hugh Keenlyside will
speak in Brock Lounge at noon
fer. Keenlyside, speaking as
part of "Disarmament Week,"
will discuss "The world - situation."
His speech will be preceded
by songs by Vancouver folk
singer Tom Howhen.:
Institute of Earth Science at
the University was Dr. John
A. JJacobs. The institute presently has 15 graduate students doing advanced work
in  geophysics.
RCMP warning: keep
wahwhles m trunk
Student drivers should keep
their valuables out of sight or
lock them in their trunks,
university RCMP constable K.
J. Robinson said Thursday.
"We have, been having two
or three thefts reported to.us
a week," he said, "but this :
isn't much more than usual.
In fact thefts have decreased
this past week." H'
"There   have   been   six oifi
eight thefts in the last month."
he added.
LOST: Between St. Mark's College and Buch. building last
week — ladies wristwach —
black strap, white gold with
diamond setting. Finder
please phone Virginia Grant
at RE 8-1217.
'52 Chev automatic. Heater &
radio, good motor, $295.
*■   ' ; Rfc 8-0158
TRUE FAIRY? No thanks, but
a pre-med student wants
someone to share apartment
on campus. Total rent and bd.
$80 if all meals eaten at nearby fraternity. Ask for ''JPK"
publications Brock. Phone Loc
15 pr CA 4-3242 or CA 8-8818
support your newsdealers.
Subscribe now—yo»t save: at
~ most $2.52 on m one-year subscription, INTERE STED?
Phone your Playboy Rep . . .
M. I. Humphries, RE 3-4042,
5-7 p.m.
MONEY FOUND: You tell me
the amount, time and if possible the place and. its. yours.
Reply to Allen Graves,': via
The Ubyssey. "
AGNOSTICS: A discussion group
htts-' beehr formed for those
who contest the Christian Doctrine. Anyone seriously questioning this ideology is invited. This group meets in Hut
Engagement  rings  of   the   finest
quality are  available to you  near
manufacturer's  cost
Aft*. IV After 6  p.m.
"If he makes it there by six o'clock,
I'll eat my bustle!"
But getting there fast is no problem at ait, by TCA. Economical, too.
Economy Return Fare
(Even   Less  on   Excursion   Days)
(brown) outside Chem. Find
er please return to book stor
or contact CA 4-3164.
RIDE: For 2 in small car, 8:3C
4:30. 12th Ave from Oak. Ken
RE 3-9066.
LOST: 1 silver Cellini's rose oi
leaf earring. Phone RE 1-8361
FOR SALE: One pair top qua]
ity ski boots in excellent cor.
dition. Size 10 ^. Phone Dor
GIRL OR GIRLS: Who have sui
ficient money and are intei
ested in taking a trip to He
waii next May, please cor
tact Sheila at CA 4-7821.
She had bobbed hair. Wore
beaded   sheath. Rolled he
stockings. Danced the Charles
ton.   And   waved  an  ostric
feather fan.
The point is that the so-calle
modern girl has been around
long time. And as soon as she fel
she couldn't be bothered wit
all the paraphernalia usually as
sociated with time-of-the-mont
—why, Tampax was born !
Tampax is worn interna".}
therefore both invisible an
unfelt in place. It prevent
odor, chafing, irritation — i
fact you're hardly aware of an
differences in days of the I
month. But best of all
is the wonderful sense |
of freedom Tampax gives yo
—the freedom to go where yo
wish, wear what you like, d
what you want. Tampax neve
Remember, many of th
women who first used Tampa
are grandmothers today ! Ca
you permit yourself to be le:
up-to-date? Tampax is definitel
"the better, more modern way.
Start using Tampax this ver
month. Canadian Tampa
Corporation Limited, Barri(
Invented by a cloctot
now used by millions oj won,


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