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The Ubyssey Mar 13, 1962

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 IF AT FIRST
YOU DON'T
SUCCEED
THE UBYSSEY
cheat
Vol. XLIV
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 13, 1962
No.  67
—Photo by Barry Joe
OFFICIAL MR. UGLY of UBC is fourth year Forestry student Al Sawby (bottom) being congratulated at Saturday night dance by ugliness appreciater Jan Walker and friend Frank
Whitwell. (Unofficial winner is shown on page 5.) The week-long contest was sponsored by
the Inellectual Stunt Committee to raise money for the Tibetan Relief Fund. Frosh class wasn't
ugly enough to win, but they contributed $100 from surplus.
NFCUS grant decision
po go to the students
Students will be asked to give
in additional grant of about
11,200 to the National Federa-
ion of Canadian University
students at Thursday's general
neeting.
The money — which will be
he equivalent of a 10-cent per
tudent levy — is needed to
>ffset NFCUS national office
leficits.
Student treasurer Malcolm
Scott has described the need for
he grant as "sloppy spending"
>n the part of NFCUS. "They
iave one-fifth the volume of
justness Of the AMS but their
jdrninistration costs are in ex-
:ess of ours," Scott says.
However, NFCUS chairman
Oave Anderson says: "If Scolt
lad to pay all the club executives, all the AMS sub-commit-
fess, everyone on The Ubyssey
and Radsoc, all the undergraduate society executives, precious
little would get done," Anderson
says.
It has been estimated that at
least half a million dollars will
be saved UBC students by t h e
income tax changes announced
in Finance Minister Donald
Fleming's  1961  "baby budget."
These are the figures Scott, as
council treasurer, endorsed a
week ago Monday.
Anderson talked of a further
income tax development as the
next NFCUS project. This
would see a student being able
to take into account his non-
earning university years on his
first two post-graduation tax
filings.
Red Shirts
use brains;
make money
By MIKE GRENBY
"Spend 15 cents and save 346 dollars."
So goes the slogan of a current lively campus enterprise
which is promoting the sale of copies of some of last year's
first and second year final exams.  "And  they're going like
hotcakes," says the scheme's promoter, Steve Whitelaw.
Whitelaw and two friends, Ed
AMS constitution
to get nouse-deaned'
Proposed changes in the
student treasurer's position
are part of the housecleaning
of the constitution.
Student council treasurer
Malcolm Scott sees the constitutional changes to be approved, at Thursday's general meeting concerning the treasurer,
as mere changes in wording,
not in content.
Pickard and Wayne McDonald,
started selling copies of the English 100 exam on Friday.
They set up shop in front of
the college library and in the
Buchanan building, offering the
exams for sale at 15 cents apiece.
"We sold over a hundred in
the couple of hours we were
operating on Friday," Whitelaw
told The Ubyssey Monday.
The group has now enlarged
its business and is selling copies
of 1961's final exams in Math
120, Physics 101 and English
200.
The entrepreneurs, all in first
year engineering, launched the
venture after they had' duplicated copies of last year's first
year engineering exam for their
class and had found they sold
very quickly.
"So we decided to expand
and English 100 seemed the logical field to make a start in,"
Whitelaw said.
"I was actually surprised the
exams sold as well as they did
but I guess that April 11 being
so close is pretty good advertising for our product.".
Some students thought White-
law and his friends were part
of another election but on seeing their sign, "1961 Final
Exams 15c—save $346," stopped
to investigate.
"I think they're an enterprising bunch," said Dave Varley,
Arts 2.
"Fine idea,'' said Roger Lun-
dy, Science 2.
"It would be better if they
had the exams for this year,"
commented Karen Sorenson,
Arts 1.
Don Suthereland, Arts 4, took
a practical view. "Since the
business is going so well I think
they should be charging more,"
he said.
The Ubyssey asked several
professors what they thought of
the venture.
Said English professor Elliott
Gose: "I think it's a far better
idea than trying to get the student's money by selling those
crib notes."
And professor M. K Morton
added: "It's a good idea for
freshmen to get a look at exams
but it tends to give them a false
sense of security.
"I feel that this is just exploitation of exam-conscious students
who are probably far more worried than they need be."
Space  research
too  expensive
seys   U.S. expert
A top American atomic scientist told the Vancouver Institute
at UBC Saturday that research
into manned space flight is a
waste of money and men.
Dr. Alvin W. Weinberg, director of the Oak Ridge Tenn. National Laboratory; said discoveries in this field are too remote
from human affairs and other
sciences to rate the money and
men they require.
"Only those fields of science
that have relevance to the broad
aims of human welfare deserve
large-scale public support," said
Dr. Weinberg, a member of President Kennedy's advisory committee on science. Men are scarcer than money, he added.
(Further story p. 5 — "Literature ")
IH concert Mar.23
International House annual
student concert will be held
March 23, at 8:15 P.M. in the
UBC Auditorium.
Eleven acts from an equal
number of foreign countries will
promise a program of varied
talent.
Molotov   cocktails  in  the   Tropical  Lounge
Ubyssey reporter gets bang out of Krestova
The Ubyssey, in line with its
policy of keeping the students
fully informed on all the
nudes, has sent ace sports reporter Mikhail Sonobovitch to
the Kootenays to give UBC
students an eyewitness account of terrorist activities in
the area. Here is his first report.
By MIKHAIL SONOBOVITCH
Ubyssey Private Ear
KRESTOVA (Staff) — A
deathlike pall hangs over the
Kootenays today, only a few
short days and several tedious
nights after the terrorist bomb
ing of a 300-foot transmission
tower near here.
The residents of this normally peaceful village nestled
between snow-capped peaks
walked the streets restlessly
this morning, after hearing
that terrorists (possibly Sons
of Freedom Doukhobours)
were planning further demonstrations.
The demonstrations are believed to be in retaliation for
the arrest and conviction of
two Doukhobour housewives
for sect in a public place.
I spent all morning talking
with the terrified residents of
this peaceful village. "We are
terrified," a spokesman said.
The members of the town-
council, composed of Kres-
tova's foremost citizens and
led by mayor Tom Dropkoff,
held an extra-ordinary meeting in Joe Vichkoff's hardware
store this morning.
Their objective: to finalize
plans for a Kootenay Ban-the-
Bombs Club.
"We refuse to put up with
this kind of thing any longer,"
said a spokesman for the
group.
"We're going to petition the
federal government, demanding that they provide us with
nuclear arms," he said.
"All the provincial government talks about is Peace,"
he said, "But they're unwilling
to do anything to get it."
As he said this, several
members of the group left the
shop, their pockets bulging
with  strange-looking . objects.
"Lapel buttons," explained
the official. "The inscription
looks something like a chicken's foot, but actually it represents a Bomarc missile." Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Winner ot the Southam Trophy
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
nec-essarilv those of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephone  CA  4-3242.   Locals:   Editor—25;   News—23;  Photography—24.
Editorrinrchief: Roger McAfee
,        Managing   Editor -    -    -    Denis   Stanley
,        Associate Editor    - -    Ann Pickard
,       News Editor Fred Fletcher
;        City Editor     .    -    Keith Bradbury
•        CUP Editor    - Maureen Covell
Photography Editor    --------Don Hume
Senior Editor    -    - Sharon Rodney
■        Sports    Editor    ---------    Mike     Hunter
Photography   Manager Byron   Hender
Critics  Editor    -    -    - , -    -    -    -    -    -    David Bromige
Editorial  Research    -    Bob  Hendrickson,-Ian  Cameron
Staff This  Issue:
Layout:   donnamorris
NEWS:   pathorrobin   mikegrenby    lynnmcdonald   jones
peterpenz krishnasahay mikehorsey themadbomber.
SPORTS:   glennschultz    bert    mackinnon    mikhailsono-
bovitch.
TECHNICAL: bertmackinnonagain paulinefisher brenda-
vansnellenberg-
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March  13,   1
Mardi Gras
The Ubyssey would like to congratulate the Greek letter
societies on their donation of almost $6,000 to the Crippled
Children's Society.
This money represents the proceeds from various aspects
of the Greek's annual extravaganza Mardi Gras and this year's
donation apparently set a new record.
We hear many voices crying that Mardi Gras is nothing
but a drunken orgy. We've had several people'telling us this
personally. They all receive the same reply: Prove it. They
could not.
The Ubyssey has often been accused of being anti-Mardi
Gras especially when we ask the Greeks how much money
they gave to the Crippled Children, or if they had any trouble
at the dance.
They completely ignore the fact that we regularly direct
the same questions to almost any other campus group holding
a function of a similar nature. Last year we ran a story, complete with pictures, when the RCMP raided the Farmer's
Frolic, and no one accused us of bejing anti-Aggie!
Well, as we started out to say, congratulations to the Greek
letter societies on their contribution to a very deserving organization.
More meat
The auditorium cafeteria is an interesting place. One meets
all kinds of fascinating people there. But there are those (like
us) who go to the cafe tq get something to eat, because of hunger or something like that.
We (arid others) noticed something strange on Monday.
Beef stew was selling for 60 cents. By itself this is quite normal but considering that beef stew usually retails at 40 cents,
we were moved to question the dietician on this matter.
"Sometimes we serve it one way, sometimes another,"
she said. "We order more meat when we have the 60-cent
serving."
Upon hearing tiiat we were getting four pieces of meat,
the^same as with the 40-eent meal, she told us that four pieces
of meat shouldn't have been given with the cheaper meal.
"You always get your money's worth," she added.
On the whole the food at the caf is fairly good. The mashed
potatoes and gravy are really excellent.- But when it comes
to meat, both quality and quantity, we occasionally wonder
if we are getting our money's worth.
We understand the caf (with the other food services)
makes a profit. It's 3* pity the profit couldn't be cut down in
favor, say, of five pieces of stew. -r-MG.
7 %    CowuiMOKjiv^-r-
Aid   pleas
Thursday is the day set for the annual AMS. general meeting and 1881 students must atttend in order to get anything
done. That's tihe size of the quorum.
All constitutional changes and revisions proposed by council will come up for student ratification at that time. This is
the one time during the year council goes to the student body
for guidance.
Council works all year conducting the routine business
of the society. The general meeting is the only chance it has
to get the view of the cross section of the campus. The student
body would be seriously aipiss if it did not take two hours of
its time to aid its elected officers who spend anywhere from 20
to 60 hours per week in their jobs.
—   f>WbT
Is reported you have been using decadent fascist expression "Right oh'
^S^^^^SMSSSSiSStti^^^^^^
Letters to the Editor
Each to his own
Editor,
The  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Chacun a son gout say the
French; the English renders
this literally by: "Stay on your
own side of the bed", and figuratively with: "Everyone to
his own taste".
De gustibus non est dispu-
tandeiji said Latins of yore;
English, with a similar proficiency, translate literally:
"Your chariot wheel is wrinkling my toga"~ and figuratively:
"There is no disputing taste."
To each his own we English
say in a fit of creativity.
But while we have become
masters of the mechanics of
linguistics, we are as yet far
less as comprehenders of semantics.
To the point: it is time we
removed the putty from the
words DEMOCRACY and
FREEDOM—that malleable aspect which enables two completely opposite poles of opinion to rally their cause around
this emotion-laden banner. To
clarify: from bludgeoning
about the thicket we should
quit.
The Communists maintain
that their being persecuted in
any way is opposed to the very
definition of both Democracy
and Freedom.
But to overthrow the Democratic Free-Enterprise System
by force if necessary is the professed aim of communism —
albeit  not   always openly.
It is like saying "The John
Birch Society is a Communist,
front   organization.'"
I am sure that striptease
fans, narcotic users, and people
who like to pick flowers in
parks on sunny Sundays are
all aware of the inhibiting-but-
necessary pinch of democratic
control measures. So also with
deep rooted Liberals, Socreds,
or New Democrats who watch
with frustration functioning
of a Conservative regime. But
rules of the game are necessary
for the organ of Democracy to
function. Wanting them gives
chaos.
In. sum, I welcome the Communists to play at our survival-
of-the-fattest game of Democracy. I maintain that if it cannot survive without censure of
all who oppose" it, then it does
not deserve survival, for it will
have "been tried and found
wanting." But until such happens, we are playing the game
of Democracy.
The rules, while not always
clear, do specify that the governing body be the will of the
majority of voters. Logically,
then, true Democracy would
only allow Communism 'syhose
sole restriction was the furthering of the "Democratic
way of life."
If Communism ean meet that
criterion, it must be allowed
to compete.
Yours truly,
G. F. FIEBEER.
Corrected Hint
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Campus.
May I correct one error
which appeared in your otherwise correct account of my
speech about the movie "Operation Abolition." You reported
that I resented a questioner's
inference that I had participated in the demonstration depicted in the film. However, that
is not what I objected to.
I stated my resentment to a
slur made by the questioner in
the course of reading from an
FBI report. He hinted that I
was a member of one of the
groups proscribed by the head
of the FBI. Since I am not and
have never been a member of
any of the groups designated, I
take objection to the inference.
I would appreciate it very
much if you would print this
letter and thus correct the misleading impression your article
gives.
May I say that I greatly enjoyed    appearing " before    the
students and that I feel that all
the questions asked, including
the question asked by the person whose inference I objected
to, were fair and in the proper
spirit of discussion and debate.
Yours truly,
Stanford M.   Lyman,
Instructor 'of Sociology
Economic struggle
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Much is said about Nucl
Disarmament. It is imports
since it concerns the grea
peril we have ever faced. '.
many people think the sti
gle between "left" and "i-ig
is more important, one be
the protector of "democrac
the other a source of "tyi
ny." They prefer being blc
to atoms to living under
"tyranny", and accuse the
armament people of cow;
ice.
They are either perpetral
of fraud or dupes of them. '.
struggle against the comm
ists is not a struggle for "dei
cracy", else how could
anti-communists include
fascists of Spain and Poi
gal, and the Latin-Ameri(
and other dictatorships?
The struggle is not ideol<
cal, so only one possibility
left: it is economic. The c<
munists are taking away >
world markets, and we are. i
ting ready to fight for th
markets. Decide for your;
whether they are worth r:
ing all our lives to keep.
(These may be lightn
jumps to conclusion, but w
so short a space to write ir
cannot be otherwise. T
topic and others of like impx
ance are dealt with more fu
in Weekly People, now on s
in the bookstore.
Yours truly,
DANIEL FEDORUK,
Ed.  I.
Letter Policy
The Ubyssey prints letter:
the editor on any topic of
ieresi to students. We ask 11
ihey be as short as possil
and within 150 words if p
sible.
We,   of  course,   reserve   ]
right  to edit. ssday, March 13, 1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
**j .^*
By BOB HENDRICKSON
['m suffering from a bad case
''Fs",   the   dread   disease   of i
ng   read.   From  my   position
the   doctor's   couch I  heard
counsel.
'Tell  the people about your-
f, son.   (He  had   a  paternal
ation.)   Give   them   some   of j
ir fine wit. (He was also soft!
the head)"
3o   here   is   an   anthology  of
tty sayings  about me by me
you and you.
mmenis made while at work:
'. was cut out to be a genius
t somebody forget to put the
ces together.
'.   make   fewer   mistakes   be-
ise I   go   to  work  late   and
ve early.
I'm always mistaken  at  t h e
i of my voice.
! may look busy but I'm only
if used.
^fV       ffi       2p
mmenis made while out witn
lami:
3etter    to    be    chased    than
iste.
Df all my relations I like sex
• best.
[ have as much fun as normal
>ple do.
'.'m the first of the small-time
coders.
iVomen    aren't    people,    but
y're awfully nice,
mmenis   made   while   talking
professors:
My mind is a confused blank
ay-
Don't ask me how I'm doing
less you're ready to listen.
! couldn't do your essay be-
ise I was appointed to the stu-
lt government" Committee of
: Unfit, appointed by the Un-
ling to do the Unnecessary.
Time is valuable! I hate to
ste it in class.
■low do I know what I think
;il I hear what I say?
foments made to myself while
a blue mood:
'   could   be   so   happy   if   it
ren't for people.
What   decent  thing  did  I  do
ay? NOTHING.
Life would be simple if peo-
weren't.
'.  don't  get  paid for  what  I
best.
. have that certain nothing.
•TP        *Tt        V
mments I heard from
ifessors:
I   said   "maybe"    and   that's
«1.
<!o   problem  is  too   small   to
fie our administration.
Vhy don't the students form a
.lis Riel Society?
tfy    students   have   a    crisis
;ry 30 minutes,
lonesty is the best policy, but
l't   get   caught.  Thought   for
Week: Vote as you like but
o  often.
isarmament Club
cecutive elected
The following people have
m elected to the Nuclear Dis-
nament Club executives:
Resident, Dale Kelly; vice-
;sident, Peter Light; PRO.
:& Woodswprth, and secre-
y, Barbara Stenton.
— I'hoto   by   Barry   Joe
DRAFTING TOP SECRET plans for model parliament, which starts Wednesday, are some
members of the Liberal government cabinet. Plotters are (from left) Mike Coleman (minister
of agriculture), Dave Johnston (justice), John Deachman (prime minister), Ray Noel (finance
and  secretary of state), Fran Plaunt (government whip). Secret plans are reported left.
Americans,  Canadians
picket embassy together
Even American university students picket American embassies.
Five Seattle students  turned  up  Saturday  afternoon to
protest with 400  UBC  students  against  a  U.S.   decision  last
week to resume atmospheric nuclear testing.
The quintet — who said they'd	
rather be anonymous and not
say what university they were
from because this sort of behavior was considered radical south
of the line — considered themselves ". . . chiefly awfully
cheezed off with American foreign policy.
All five had just been called
up in the last draft, in spite of
the fact they were partly
through their university careers.
One was close to getting his law
degree.
Inhabitants of the classy Bur-
rard-and-Georgia Burrard Building, which houses the American
embassy, had never seen anything like it as pickets ambled
back and forth in front of the
airline companies' travel poster-
packed plate-glass windows.
"Ridiculous," sniffed United
Airlines personnel representatives of the U.S. firm.
"No comment,' said the World
Wide travel service with distaste
as a father pushed a baby-buggy
past their door. The middle-aged
man's poster said "Peace" in
Chinese.
Russia   No
USA  No
Humanity   Yes !
read  the  poster   the   Canadian
Pacific Airlines looked over, before  deciding  on  the merits of
embassy-picketing.
"I'd just as soon have them
(nuclear arms) if Russia's going
to," said John Oatham, sadly.
"It's a lot of tomfoolery —
the idea of nations thinking of
destroying each other," another
CP official shook his head over
the current U.S. - U.S.S.R. deadlocks.
" 'Ban the bomb' ", he read. "It's
fine to say it — great — but
what about the Russians?"
MSI receipts ready
at accounting office
Students may pick up Medical Services Inc. receipts at
the accounting office now, officials have announced.
They said the MSI receipts
for medical expenditures will
be needed when students fill
out income tax forms, if they
want to make medical deductions.
Parliament
to attempt to
annex Indies
By MIKE GRENBY
A Tory bill proposing the annexation of the West Indies by
the Dominion of Canada will be
J presented    in    parliament    this
week.
The Ubyssey Monday obtained
a sneak preview of this week's
parliament agenda.
A Tory spokesman gave several reasons for the bill.
• The West Indies Federation
is presently in a state of disintegration.
• Canada has a moral duty to
face her increasing international
responsibilities.
• Direct political affiliation
! would be to the mutual advan-
' tage  of   Canada  and   the   West
Indies.
The bill Will be presented following, the throne speech in
UBC's annual Model Parliament
to be held Monday through Saturday.
An act respecting the treatment and rehabilitation of drug
addicts will be presented by the
New Democratic Party.
One concerning offshore mineral rights will be introduced by
the Socreds.
An act to establish a national
j East-West power grid will be presented by the Communists.
In a "White" paper on trade
and commerce" the newly-
elected Liberal government on
campus will propose that Canada
join the European Common Market.
Debate finals Wed.
Legion Cup final debate will be
held at noon Wed. in Bu. 100.
Psi Uspilon> last year's champion, will defend its title against
Zeta Psi.
School District No. 20 (Salmon Arm)
School   District  No.   78  (Enderby)
SECONARY TEACHERS will be required in these Districts to commence duties September 1962. Among the six
secondary schools in the area there will be assignments
available in most secondary teaching fields with' some opportunity for senior work. These are good schools in an
atteractive area, where good teachers come and stay,
Experienced teachers and students with upcoming
secondary qualifications are invited to apply to G. HI
NELSON, District Superintendent of Schools, Box 699,
Salmon Arm, B.C. Mr. Nelson will be at the Personnel
Office, U.B.C. Friday March 16 for interviews.
ATTENTION
GRADUATES   OF
'62
There will be a general meeting of all students
graduating this year in ARTS 100 (old Arts building)
at 12:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14th
LET'S HAVE EVERYONE OUT!
DISCUSSION OF:
— Convocation Day History
— Alumni Status and Functions
— Vote on Class Gift
ANNOUNCEMENT OF:
— Valedictorian
— Historian
— Will Writer
—. Prophet
— Poet
— Information on Graduation activities  too  !   !   !
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
VANCOUVER BLOCK
MU 5-0928 — MU 3-2948
Main Floor
734 GRANVILLE ST.
Immediate Appointment
NEW WESTMINSTER -675 COLUMBIA STREET
LA 6-8665 Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March   13,  1962
College  Comments
Nuclear arms - a matter of life and death
Canada — a country in search of a policy
The Varsity
. University of Toronto
Toronto,   Ont.
The thesis of Canadian neutralism is based on
three assumptions, all of doubtful validity.
The first is the assumption that there is such
a thing as diplomatic credit among nations; thatv
there is a respect in international society for
previous performance which, tided over to another
day, entitles a government to sympathetic consideration for future policy But the consequences of
the behaviour of nations are very different from
the consequences of the behaviour of individuals.
A Schweitzer or a Ghandi may impress mankind
with his capacity for courage and selfless service;
but the motives of government are always suspect,
and properly so.
The second assumption underlying the neutralist argument is that Canada is somehow uniquely
qualified to play the part of peacemaker among
the new nations of Afro-Asia.
Canada is not without qualifications. We were
one of the few countries salvaging something from
the shambles of Suez, namely, a world-wide reputation for resourceful and disinterested diplomacy.
One cannot trade on a single achievement, even of
this magnitude, for ever; and our .prestige is on
the wane, if it has not yet disappeared. A more important qualification is conferred by years of faithful service in Indo-China and in the Middle East,
making available for similar service in future a
sizable group of experts experienced in the exacting tasks of maintaining order where there is neither war nor peace.
Beyond this, however, our vaunted qualifications for peacemaking are largely illusory. Expectations much too great have been reared on the
flimsy foundation of our claim to be free from
what the Afro-Asians mean by "colonialism." The
treatment of our own aboriginal population does
not compare particularly favorably with the record
of Western powers in their colonial possessions; we
have withheld the franchise from Indians and Eskimos nearly as long as our French and Belgian
allies withheld it from Algerians and Congolese,
while spending less on their welfare; this is understood by Afro-Asian leaders haying any interest in
the matter, even if they are too polite to point it
out.
The soldiers-policemen-diplomatists of UNEF
and the truce commissions are handicapped by the
inescapable fact of their white complexions; Canadians in the Congo have already been subjected to
assault and humiliation on this account by those
whose interests they came to serve, and even the
antiseptic Swedes have smelled too strongly of
colonialism to find much favor there. Our national
and foreign policy traditions are, on balance, liabilities rather than assets for this kind of work.
We are unlikely to develop a taste for intervening
in Latin American disputes. In quarrels with Commonwealth nations we are reluctant to pass judgment, let alone intrude troops. Our membership in
NATO will be, as it has been, exploited to t h e
detriment of our good offices in. any if not most
of the situations where they are most urgently
needed. Even the surviving symbols of the British
connection proved almost fatal to Canadian participation in UNEF in 1956; while our association with
France may yet disqualify French-speaking Canadians from useful work where la mission civilafrice
is ill-remembered by its legatees
The third assumption of the neutralist argument is that our close association with the United
States stands in the way of more effective use by
its Afro-Asian contracts. It may be true, as some
reports from the United Nations have had it, that
there   are   Afro-Asian governments   distrustful   of
Canada for too close association with American
policy. It is also true that other Afro-Asian nations
—more powerful and more sophisticated—valued
their contact with Canada precisely because of
what they believe to be our influence with the
United States.
To write off neutralist sentiment in Canada
as crankish or aberrational is a major misinterpretation of the public mood in the lS60's. Canadian ■
neutralism is feeding on ambitions and discontents
lying very deep within the national consciousness.
It has a respectable intellectual foundation. It has
sponsors within trie establishment. It is all very
well for the secretary of state for external affairs
to say that Canadians will have nothing to do with
neutralism because they are not that kind of people; not only are more and more Canadians having
a great deal to do with it, Mr. Howard Green him- "
self expresses something of the neutralist ideology
when he argues that we should not acquire nuclear
weapons because the Afro-Asian nations might not
approve. As for the opposition, the Liberal party,
running like frightened rabbits before the neig-
matic New Party of the Left (which has taken much
of the neutralist program as its own), has already
declared itself for a kind of hair-splitting neutralism, arguing in the oracular tradition of Mackenzie
King that we should have "NORAD if necessary
but not necessarily NORAD."
The spirit of the neutralist assault on the very
foundations of Canadian foreign and defence policies in wholly admirable. It is just this kind of
fresh and fearless examination of fundamentals
which is needed to keep a nation running before
the winds of change, instead of heading into them,
or luffing hopelessly in the squall, or even being
engulfed by the waves. It may even be that some
of its arguments, now lacking validity, will one day
come into their own.
To Bomarc or not to Bomarc?
The current debate over
arming Canada's Bomarcs with
nuclear warheads provides a
good example of the muddled
thinking which bedevils every
attempt to find a simple route
out of the vicious circle of the
international arms race
Those who suggest that Canada should not join the "Nuclear Club" argue that there
are sufficient members already
and that Canada's possession of
the keys of nuclear weapons is
merely adding one more trigger
oyer which fingers can become
xitchy; Some adopt a high moral
tone, suggesting that Canada
jshould not sully herself with
the possession of armed missiles. Others would have Canadians train to use nuclear devices but not possess them as
part of our national armoury.
This peculiar anomaly they
would defend as being safer for
the world. Those members of
the group who are aware of the
need for national readiness
qualify the above by adding
that if the rockets are to be
armed, there should be enough
of them to protect the vastness
of Canada's North.
It must be remembered that
those who hold to the positions
we have attempted to outline
above are entirely sincere; but
it must also be remembered
that those who oppose them are
no less sincere. The professional soldier has more reason to
wish for peace than the confirmed pacifist. He who has
killed at long or short range is
fully aware of the enormity of
his act, especially if he has
risen to a position sufficiently
responsible to advocate the
arming for Bomarch.  Soldiers
are not callous; they are intensely practical. This practicality
takes the form of saying that an
unarmed Bomarc is as pointless
as a water-pistal without water;
that Canada's North is not a
large welcome mat, but an area
' defensible at certain key points;
that to keep an army and not to
equip it with the most modern
weapons available is analagous
to sending policemen armed
with truncheons against bank-
robbers with revolvers. Moreover, the Army's sense of discipline is outraged by the idea
of surrendering its responsibility for the nation's survival
to idealistic amateurs.
This puts the other camp in
the position of having to fire
the armed services in ioio as
irresponsible madmen (incidentally creating an unemployment
situation of some magnitude)—
a position which most Bomarc-
haters eschew.
Without going into the problem of controlled disarmament, on which the world has
proved its inability to agree, it
must be admitted that every
sane person wishes devoutly for
disarmament and peace, but
few wish to render themselves
vulnerable and trust that the
other side will obligingly play
a lion-lying-down-with-the-lamb
act. Simplifying the question
into a slogan of "Better Red
than Dead", or vice versa, will
not help, as it suggests that
there are no chances of compromise.
This is not to suggest that the
present situation in the UN of
much peace-talk, but little
peace action is a beneficial one.
However, it is not merely a
question of refusing to climb
down.
Canada must be aware that
her duties as a member of
NATO (not to speak of NORAD) do not allow her to take
an abstentionist tone. Neither
the moral nor the practical reasons cited above can be of
greater weight than the obligations entered upon in a treaty.
To hold to these obligations
means taking on the arduous
responsibility of having control
of nuclear arms.
Thus, if we disarm completely, in accordance with the
best unilateralist traditions, we
court disaster. If we keep an
ill-equipped army, we let down
our NATO allies and weaken
,our defenses. If we arm the
Bomarc, and continue in the
spirit of this precedent, we at
least give ourselves a position
compatible with our claims to
nation status. This will, it is
true, tend to perpetuate the
stalemate with the East. But by
the same token, it will help
stabilize the balance of the
East. But by the same token, it
will help stabilize the balance
of terror. On the foundation of
such equilibrium, we can begin
to erect plans for a disarmament that will be controlled,
mutual, free of the suspicions
that dog the present conferences, and a great deal safer
than impetuous "go-it-alone"
policy.
It is risky — but less risky
than the other alternatives.- It
is practical and practicable. It
is idealistic, but not completely
suicidal. It is action, rather
than an addition to the heady
cloud of platitudes now clouding the vision of the UN.
PoAitbHA Available
1962  Homecoming Committee
Applications for 1962 Homecoming Committee are now
being accepted. Address all applications, in" writing, to
Paul B. Marley, 1962 Homecoming Chairman.  -
Box 50
Brock Hall
School   District  No.  57  (Prince   George)
Teacher   Interviews
PRINCE GEORGE OFFERS YOU:
• Opportunities in the fastest growing community.
• Resident University of B.C. professor.
• Courses you want to teach!
• Large-city conveniences in a friendly small-city atmos
phere.
• An active B.C.T.F.  local association.
• Aministrative experience.
• Wide choice of cultural and social activities.
INTERVIEWS:
Members of the District staff will be at "Trustee Day" in
the Armouries on the afternoon of Tuesday, March 13th,
1962, at which time interview appointments may be arranged for the following Wednesday, Thursday or Friday.
Elementary and Secondary teachers are invited to attend
an interview.
The teacher requirement due to growth in Prince George
School District, is such that over 25 appointments (effective September) can be made immediately. Tuesday, March  13, 1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
Stacks of literature
deluge 'big science
'Big science" is threatening to bury scientists, the administrator of a large U.S. national laboratory told a UBC audience.
Dr. Alvin W. Weinberg, director of the 5000-man atomic
research team at Oak Ridge, Tenn., said the mere volume of
literature on scientific subjects is so vast that scientists have
to spend all their time reading.
He said "big science" has be
come the prestige symbol in our
society and it is being expanded to enhance national prestige,
rather in a real search for scientific truth.
The atomic scientist, who took
part in the birth of "big science"
in 1942 when the first controlled
nuclear chain reaction was performed by a University of Chicago research team, said scientists are being snowed under by
the proliferation of projects the
new interest provide money for.
He said scientists are becoming publicists and journalists to
gain public support, and hence
money, for their pet projects.
MORE  TIME READING
The greying scientist said
there are now 80,000 scientific
journals and there should be one
million by 1980.
"Scientists will spend more
and more time reading and less
and less time contributing," he
said.
He said there are now 40 million volumes in the Library of
Congress, and it takes the staff
eight years just to dust them.
He said the less-circulating
journals are stored in bins, "un-
catalogued, unread, and un-
mourned."
MAJOR   DANGER
Ke said a major danger is
that big science — which because
of its popular appeal makes it
easier to spend money than
think — will invade the universities.
It would be disastrous if professors were turned into publicists and administrators rather
than thinkers and researchers.
He said choices must be made
because society cannot afford to
go on spending vast amounts of
money and men on big science.
He said that big science must
also devote more effort to projects that contribute tri human
welfare.
"Other societies which devoted too much of their' efforts to
erecting symbols that had little
to do with human aspirations
fell upon evil days," he said.
Dr. Weinberg listed other dangers of "big science" as:
• makng it easier to spend
money instead of thought in
scientific research;
• producing a science dominated by administrators ("Science
dominated by administrators
tends to become diluted, if not
meaningless.");
• persuading scientists to ignore important small-scale projects in favor of more glamorous work.
Fine Arts Gallery
features B.C. crafts
The annual exhibition of B.C.
Pottery and Handicraft will take
place in the Fine Arts gallery of
the University March 20 to April
7.
Judges will be consulted in
selecting for the UBC Purchase
Award, Vancouver Art Gallery
Purchase Award and University
Chapter, I.O.D.E. prize.
U of Man students
build flying saucer
WINNIPEG   (CUP)—A   flying   saucer  has   been  sighted
at the University of Manitoba.
However, the red alert hasn't been sounded and no one
has gone into hiding. On the contrary when it made its appearance last week a great many people came running to watch it.
The little green men who usu-
REAL UGLY MAN at UB_     _.
crowned with garland of
laurels by unofficial judging
committee Monday.
GETTING ENGAGED?
"Fine white" Diamond*, 100'» ef
setting's, at 40 to SW/r below retail store price including- a 3-year
insurance policy at replacement
price—e.g. a 9300 ring- & Insurance
policy for 9150. Excellent references, one day delivery. Phone
Alex, Arts IV, BE 1-5123, 6-9 p.m.
Applications close
on March 30
Applications close March 20,
for World University Service
Exchange Scholarships to the
U.S.S.R. and Japan.
The Pussian scholarship is the
first such exchange between
Canadian and Russian universities and has been negotiated
through the National Federation
of Canadian University Students.
Application forms are available in the WUS office in the
Brock extension.
Students!
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
DEANS
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
SPECIAL  STUDENTS   RATES
TO SEE VANCOUVER OPERA ASSOCIATION'S
"RIGOLETTO"
TONIGHT AND
Thursday, March  15 and Saturday, March  17
QUEEN   ELIZABETH   THEATRE
Only if there are unsold seats
On each performance night after 8:15 available tickets will be sold at the
Queen Elizabeth Box Office
AT $1.00  EACH
Regardless of location
TO  BONAFIDE  U.B.C.  STUDENTS
On   presentation  of  official   student  card   for   identification
First- Come - First  Served - No  Choice   of  Seats
ONLY ONE TICKET PER STUDENT
All tickets issued at the discretion of the V.O.A.
and not before 8:15 p.m. on any night.
REGULAR TICKET SALE - DAILY - EATON'S BOX OFFICE
IF YOU WANT tTO BE SURE OF A TICKET
MU 2-1035
ally operate flying saucers have
been supplanted this time by
Mechanical Engineers of Manitoba.
The flying saucer, otherwise
known as a hovercraft, was built
by two students, Bob Harisin and
Bill Schmidt, with the help of
engineering instructors. '
Standing about two feet high, j
the nine-foot diameter hover-1
craft floats along about six j
inches off the ground on a cush- j
ion of air. j
There are no wheels on this >
craft-of-the-future and it is cap-j
able of speeds up to 10 miles i
per hour.
The students  constructed the j
350-pound craft out of plywood, i
fibreglass, and  aluminum. It is i
powered by an eight horsepower j
go-kart engine and a propeller.
The   machine   can   transport   a
man   over  water,   snow or any
fairly level surface. Steering of
the craft is accomplished by the
operator   who   leans  his   direct
direct body in the direction that
he  wants  to turn.
In a test flight, the machine
encountered some difficulty with
winds when it left its sheltered
area, but functioned normally
when protected from the buffet-
ting elements.
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
We specialize
in
Ivy League
Clothes
Special Student Rates
Let's Do It!
Birds and bees do it,
and, as a special tribute
to Spring, the UBC
Players are doing it now . . .
NOEL COWARD'S
hay fever
directed by Dorothy Somerset
Tickets NOW at the
Auditorium Ticket Office
March 14, 15. 16, 17-8:30 pm
Auditorium
Students: only 50c
SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 80
(Kitimat)
Persons interested in teaching positions in this School
District for the term commencing September, 1962, are
invited to contact trustees and sta)ff irepresentatives
in Rooms 14 and 15 at the University Personnel and
Employment  Building,  Lower Mall,  U.B.C.
Interviews will be held all day on
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14
THURSDAY, MARCH 15, and
FRIDAY, MARCH 16
There will be vacancies at the secondary and elementary
levels. .
SALARY  SCALE
EC 3200-3800
EB 3740-5260
EA 4180-5980
PC 4610-6710
PB 5090-7675
PA 5600-8420
PLUS:
(1) Air fare for yourself and family paid to Kitimat.
(2) Up  to $300 assistance in moving  married  teachers'
furniture  to  Kitimat.
(3) $100 establishment allowance every year.
(4) $300 for 6 units of Summer School work every year.
(5) Substantial   rental   subsidies   for   married   teachers.
Low cost teacherage accommodation for single lady
teachers.
If unable to arrange an interview, inquiries may be
directed to Mr. E. R. MacNaughton, Secretary-Treasurer,
School District No. 80 (Kitimat) Box 2341, Kitimat, B.C.
or telephone 993.
Other representatives will be down for the Teachers Convention at Easter and interviews will be held all day on
Monday, April 23 to Thursday, April 26 at the Hotel
Vancouver.
 . je  6
THE       UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March   13,   1962
Communist students
o invade Finland?
HELSINKI (CUP)—What does one do when an uninvited
d unwelcome bully  decides to hold open house at YOUR
use:
This is the problem that is being faced today by tiny Fin-
id   as   preparations   continue   to   steamroll   ahead   for   the
ghth Festival of Youth and Students. Despite the protests
Finnish students and youth movements, the organizers are
amant about holding their meeting in this Baltic Sea coun-
'fhe Communist-sponsored in-
rnational gathering is not
anted by anyone in Finland,
,d yet this is where the hun-
eds upon hundreds of delegates
ill" meet this summer.
In an attempt to clarify its
vn position in relation to the
istival of Youth and Students,
e National Union of Students
Finland decided to issue a
atement for public consump-
an.
"When the Finnish youth or-
inizations heard that plans
ere afoot to hold the 8th Fest-
-al in Finland, they decided
ot to participate in the Festival
: its preparations because pre-
ious festivals had precipitated
rong political conflicts. This
ecision was communicated to
le Organizers of the festival in
ood time.
"The decision of the National
fnion of Students of Finland
sYL) which represents all Finish students was unanimous,
rid that of the Council of Finish Youth Organizations (SNE),
j which all Finnish youth or-
anizations belong, was reached
y a majority of more than 90
er  cent.
)NLY  REPRESENTATIVE
"(It should be noted that the
ouncil of Finnish Youth Organ-
jations is the only one in Finland claiming to represent youth
f Finland nationally and inter-
ationally and is. recognized as
representative  body   by   the
'innish Government as well as
py  foreign national  and  inter-
tational      organizations,      e.g.
VorId Federation of Democratic
fouth (WFDY).
The National Union of Stud-
nts of Finland is also the only
organization claiming to be the
National Union of Students, and
§ ;i*jpcognized by the Internation-
dilnion of Students (IUS), as
teflr-as by the Finnish Gevern-
riei*t.) •- '
5Yg  REFRAINS
"In deciding not to participate
n the preparations for the Fest-
val, SYL has only followed its
raditional policy of refraining
rom participation in events
vhich are of -predominatly pol-
tical natrre. It is quite obvious
hat the Festival falls into this
:ategory.
"Before the meeting of the
yrganizers finally decided on
Helsinki as the site of the 8th
festival, the then Prime Minister
3f Finland, Dr. V. J. Sukselain-
sn, issued an official statement
to the press, from which the
following is an excerpt:
"Since all our youth organizations but one have declared
that they will not take part in
this project, the event will be a
meeting for one „ ideological
group only, and would apparently have to be organized mainly by foreign efforts. Since the
experiences from Austria seem
to show that such a meeting,
particularly in a member country of the Scandinavian passport
union, would also bring to the
country, opponents, of the said
ideological group, it is to be
hoped that the organizers of the
Festival will carefully consider
whether it is well-founded to
arrange the event on the basis of
so scant domestic support." In
spite of these explicit statements,!
preparations for the Festival
have commenced in Helsinki.
"As is well-xnown, Finnish
youth and student organizations
have whenever possible endeavored to organize. and participate
in events which further co-oper-
ateion and friendly intercourse
between students from different
countries.
DEMOCRATIC SPIRIT
"We have the right to expect
that the attitude of the two organizations representing the
youth and students of Finland
with unchallenged authority is
respected by the organizers of
the Festival. Our decision is a
result of democratic procedure,
therefore we cannot see how it
is possible to ignore it without
ignoring the true democratic
spirit on which this decision is
based."
(The first Festival, sponsored
by WFDY and IUS, was held in
Prague in 1947. The second Festival was held in Budapest in
1949, the third in East Berlin in
1951, the fourth in Bucharest in
1953, the fifth in Warsaw in
1955, the sixth in Moscow in
1957, and the seventh in Vienna
in 1959.)
New studio
wants actors
Want to be an actor?
Commonwealth Film Productions Ltd. is looking for
actors, actresses, bit players,
and even extras.
Two films are scheduled for
this spring and others will be
shot during the year.
Young men and women in
their twenties or late teens
with dramatic training or experience may obtain application forms from The Players
Club. They must be in by
Mar. 15.
Fire destroys
research work
MONTREAL (CUP)—A three-
alarm fire swept through the
Mioobiology Institute of the University of Montreal destroying
experiments being performed on
200 -animals.
All students and workers managed to escape safely from the
building, but it was not possible
to rescue the animals. University
officials said three years of research work has been destroyed.
Editors  wanted
Applications are now open
for positions on The Ubyssey
editorial board for the 1962-63
session. Positions open are: Associate Editor, Managing Editor, News Editor, City Editor,
Features Editor, Layout (or Senior) Editor, CUP Editor, Head
Photographer, Picture Editor,
Sports Editor, Critics Editor, Editorial Assistant.
Applications must be submitted to editor-elect Keith Bradbury, Ubyssey Office, Brock
Hall, by 5 p.m. Friday, March
16 stating name, age, qualifications, experience, faculty and
year.
I'D
HATE
HATE
HATE
HATE
to be one of those who will
pay 60% more for their
WORLD'S    FAIR    tickets
after March 15th.
3 DAYS
LEFT
Adult's  and   Children's
tickets at the
LOWEST PRICES
IN   CANADA
now on sale at AJVLS. office and at Circle K ClUb
Booths.
STUDENT TOUR 1962
TO
EUROPE
Contact Reg Watts, Room 315
Union College, Phone CA 4-9918
UBC CLASSIFIED
LOST: One red-brown leather wallet
in P,u. 22I1N or pyock card room last
Wednesday afternoon. Will finder
] lease plume Wayne at t'A 4-9 I U2.
Reward.
•'OUND: On Trimble Street Friday.
<-;!*e containing fountain pen pins
two other ecus, ['hone OA 4-:i7s2.
Ask  for  Norma.
LOST: One pair e
plastic      rims.
Phone   Sue   at
glasses *vith bhu k
Vi.gently needed.
\.U   i;-ii.-,i;:i.
LOST: Wotild lii+. person who took
the wrong r^pimoat from the lower
college library please eall AM 1-
(itl-hi.
WAXTKD: .May 1—ride to .Montreal
for May !i—i\fll share driving and
expenses.   Call   Xeil,   AM    1-Otlls.
LOST: Would the person who to;,
my briefease by mistake pleas
contact Terry .Stewart at YU 7
271:1.   Name  on   inside   of   flap.
WAXTKD: Male student to share
new tnrnished suite, yieinitv 17th
.y- Oak. Reasonable rent, ("all TR
i;-!)m: t 'between >; ami 7 or after 10
;<ny   week   night.
LOST: Pair of bl.yk leather gloves,
fur-lined. Phone Jovee, WA 2-0:04
after   6.
LOST: 1-Jrown and beige hemmed re-
yersible raineoat. "Would the person who exeh tnged it for theirs itt
the 200 lab Tues. afternoon, Alar,
ti, please phone Ruth \\ . at OA 4-
»(>3;i.   Urgently   needed.
LOST: Would the person who picked
tip the wrong tan oyercoat front
th« .Zoology 10,". lab on Monday
night, March a, please call Derek
at  OA   4-4M2.   1  have   yours.
WAXTKD: Girl or girls hiteiested in
tr. iveliing to Hawaii in May. 1 am
planning a trip there ami would
very much like companionship.
Phone Sneiia at t'A  4-7821   if inter-
WAXTKD: Hide lo UBU from North
Vancouver Oive in Pemberton
Heights l Saturdays liv 2 p.m. Call
rims   Douglas.   VI"   7-i'in;.-,.
LOST: If you have taken my umbrella at college library, please return it to me, Pragan, 2:1:15 Agronomy   Place,   OA    4-oS10.
LOST: Would the female who took
my purse from the main, f 1 o o r
Buchanan washroom last Thurs. at
10:30 a.m. please return it plus all
contents,   especially   my    glasses.
FOUND: The person who left a pair
of small, black gloves in my car
last Mondav may claim bv phoning
John at  HK   S-4H01.
FOR SALIC: '4'.i Kord, $M). Oood running condition. l'.it>2 licensed.
Phone OA 4-:)N2t>. Ask for Frank
Robinson.
WO'l'LD the driver of the grey
Volkswagen, licence no. 241-tiHO
call   Alike   at   UK   1-034H.
DOKS the landlady's canary chirp
all nignt? Is the neighbor's dog
mining your best whitcwalls? Do
you want to saye the taxi fare.to
the miudle of Lions Gate bridge
after exams? Do Spanish Banks
policemen annoy you .' Do you hate
"Aggies".' Solution: One lightweight
.32 calibre Smith & Wesson 5-shot
revouer; 3Vz inch barrel, -ti25. rati
be test-fired. Kspecially useful for
Kngineers going surveying this
summer.   .1.   J.   Siwvn,   CA   4-7421.
COLLEGE CAMPING IN
EUROPE
Departing - JUNE  18,  T962
46  Days . . . $1395.00
# Holland # England
# Germany # Denmark
% Scotland # Switzerland
# Italy # France
#  Belgium
For Full Information Contact
WRIGHT'S TRAVEL SERVICE LTD.
VANCOUVER:
PENTICTON:
KELOWNA:
VERNON:
818 Howe Stereet MU 4-5185
68 Nanaimo Ave. W. HY 2-6040
255   Bernard  Avenue PO 2-4745
2911  Barnard  Avenue LI 2-5940
or SANDY D'AQUINO at CA 4-5237
Without this label Tuesday, March  13, 1962
THE       UBYSSEY
Page
Man. must conform
says WCI official
Winnipeg (CUP) — The University of Manitoba may not
get back into the Western Collegiate Inter-Athletic Union
just by fielding a football
team.
Dr. Murray Van Vliet, past
director of the WCIAU, has
suggested that Manitoba's ejection from the league may have
had deeper causes.
"Football is not really the
issue," he said in a recorded
interview," though many
people think it is. The purpose
of the WCIAU is to encourage,
promote and control intercollegiate sports.
"The University of Manitoba
was not as co-operative as the
rest of us felt they should be.
They were arrogant about
what they would enter.
Salmon Arm
defends gals'
hoop crown
Salmon Arm High School will
defend their B.C. Senior Girl's
basketball championship against
11 other schools from all over
the province Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday at the Women's
gym.
The tournament will be held
this year on a new basis. The
teams will be divided into three
sections of four teams each.
Round-robin competitions will
be held in each group, with the
first and second place teams advancing into a single-knockout
competition, for the championship.
The tourney starts at 8:30 a.m.
Thursday, with games beginning
every hour until 9:00 at night.
It continues all day Friday and
Saturday, with the finals going
Saturday night.
Last year, the out-of-town
teams dominated the tournament
with Vancouver's top team, John
Oliver, placing third. Salmon
Arm defeated Victoria for the
championship, while Kimberley
won the consolation round.
Teams entered this year are:
Division I, - John Oliver, Kam-
loops, Queen Elizabeth) Prince
George.
Division II, Victoria Kimberley, Vernon, Delbrook.
Division III, Abbotsford, Salmon Arm, Mount Douglas (Victoria), Nelson.
Ross   is  the   star
"Give us a cheerleader!"
"YOU'LL GET A KICK out of cheerleading," says Betsy Bowman, Arts 2, one of UBC cheerleading troupe. Betsy's group
is holding tryouts for both men and women to lend vocal
support at next year's games, today and all next week at
12:30 in education  gym.
Soccer Birds grab 2nd place
UBC's soccer Thunderbirds strengthened their bid for
second place in the Mainland League's first division by defeating Queen's 5-2 Saturday.
Standouts for the Birds were Noel Cumming at left half
and Ron Cross at outside left, who scored three goals. Stan
Stewardson and Jim Jamieson got the others.
In other games, Chiefs gained revenge on the University
of Washington, defeating the Huskies 4-2, as Bob Johnstone
scored twice.  Braves also won,  defeating North Shore  1-0.
Lose fourth straight
T-Birds slide
off win track
UBC's rugger Birds slipped farther off the winning trac
when they lost their fourth straight game Saturday.
Victoria Oak  Bay  came from
Jr. gymnasts B.C. champs
UBC's junior men's gymnastic team won the junior division of the B.C. open championships Saturady in Victoria.
The men won the title on;
the efforts of Roger Solly (one
second), Tom Duck (first and
second), Barry Ross (two firsts
and second) and Don McQueen
(one third).
*     *     *
Ross was outstanding, taking firsts in pommel horse
and free exercise, and placing
second to University Turners'
Keith Russel in the all-round
event, which is the combined
results of six Olympic events.
■ The UBC seniors, missing
Gary Kijowski, Joe Marchand
and Bob Jones, due to injuries,
and - pressure of studies, did
not do as well as expected,
finished second overall.
BARRY ROSS
. . leads juniors
Gordy Gannon, Birds' captain, received two firsts, a
second and a third, while Adrian Hankey received two seconds. Monte Engleson won
one first and two fourths.
The senior men's team title
was won by Kjell Hansen of
the Washington Athletic Club.
Hansen, a Norwegian import,
will be competing for the University of Washington next
season.
*     *     *
The senior women's title
was won by Seattle YMCA.
The all-round title went to
Dale McClements, who was a
member of the 1961 U.S. National team. She came first in
each event, with UBC's Louise
Parker placing second each
lime.
behind in the dying minutes of
the game to edge the Birds 9-8
in  an  exhibition  match  played
at UBC stadium.
MISSING  STARS
Birds were playing without
the aid of Dave Howie, Bill Dubois, Dave Gibbs and Fred
Sturrock who were at Brockton
Oval trying out for the Vancouver Selects. The Selects will be
made up of Vancouver's best
rugger players and will chai-
enge New Zealand at Empire
Stadium March 24.
Coach   Albert   Laithewaite
-aid   "I   wasn't   expecting   Vic-
oria to send such a strong team.
Their team was made up mainly
of Victoria Reps."
Oak Bay opened the scoring
on a try by wing Murray Mc-
Alpine and a 35-yard penalty
kick by Don Burgess. The score
remained 6-0 until half time.
UBC pulled ahead in the second half when Dean MacKinnon and Bill Vance scored tries
and Neal Henderson contributed
a convert, putting UBC ahead
8-6.
COME FROM BEHIND
But Oak Bay wasn't finished. They came on to score, Mc-
Alpine getting his second try
vith less than three minutes left
;n the game to give Oak Bay the
win.
Coach Laithewaite is worried
nbout the way his team have
been playing lately. The team's
morale has hit an all-time low
and Laithwaite's main problem
is trying to snap the team out
of the rut.
This Saturday, Birds play the
Vancouver Selects. The game
has been switched to Victoria
to give both teams an opportunity to see New Zealand take on
(he Victoria Reps. It will give
the teams an idea of the style
of play to expect. Birds play
New Zealand here March 22.
In second division play over
the weekend, Kats beat PE 12-5,
Frosh and Tomahawks tied 6-6,
and Frosh II tied Meralomas III
0-0.
SPORTS SHORTS
Lifters win
three titles
UBC weightlifters won thre
classes at the Canadian teenag
championships Saturday. San
Fujimura Won the 148-lb. class
Charlie Austin the 165-lb. class
and Bob McGavin the 181-lb
class.
The UBC team also broke fou:
B.C. junior records. McGavii
broke all three, 181-lb. class rec
ords, pressing 225 lbs., snatchinj
220, and clean and jerking 28;
lbs.
McGavin has been training ir
the sport for only eight weeks.
* *     *
UBC's bowling Birds upset the
Surrey all-star team 5-4 at Newton on the weekend. Last year
Surrey was second in the Western Canada five-pin playoffs anc
are anchored by the Westerr
Canada singles champ.
Varsity averaged an overall
247, with Gord Johnson and
Ralph Turner scoring four 300
games.
Tryouts for next year's teams
begin Wednesday. Anyone with
a better-than-190 average should
contact coach Stan Curry at the
Memorial Gym alleys immediately. Eighteen positions are
open.
* *     *
UBC's cycling team opened
their season in the sleet Sunday
morning. Lome Neilson started
fifth from scratch while Bill Best
(starting his first race), began
third from scratch in the field of
15.
They finished eight and tenth
respectively in the 5 V^-mile run
around Stanley Park.
Any riders interested in competing for the team are asked to;
contact Lome Neilson at RE 3-
2759.
* *     *
Important football organization meeting Thursday, 12:30 in
Memorial gym.
FOR
THAT
SMART
LOOK
IN
GLASSES
LOOK
TO
*3>
RMSrEHSKfil
ROPTICIAKS
Plesclibtioti Optical
We use genuine CORECTAL lenses
— clear from edge to edge —
"Ask Your Doctor"
Contact Lenses — Zenith  Hearing Aids
Special Discounts to Students Page  8
THE      U.BYSSEY
Tuesday, March  13,   1962
CUCND tagged communist
TORONTO (CUP)—The Combined Universities Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament, in its recent drive for new
members at the University of Toronto, has once again
been accused of communist sympathies.
The attack, similar to those of recent months, has
taken the form of poster mutilation. Several signs reading
"Join CUCND" have been altered to read "CUC for
RUSSIA." It is supposed that 'CUC still means Combined
Universities Campaign.
The CUCND posters calling for new members were
also disfigured by pencilled obscenities casting aspersions
on the moral fibre of the Communists in general and Nikita
Khrushchev in particular.
U§C soon to  receive
brilliant   researchers
A research team, led by a chemist whose work in the field
of organic chemistry has,been described as brilliant, will join
the department of chemistry at the university July 1.
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie, presi
Iween classes
Artsmen and Grads to meet
ARTS US
General meeting. Tuesday
noon in Bu. 106. All Artsmen
please turn out.
*   *   *
GRAD CLASS COMM
General meeting of Grad Class
for   1962   in  Arts   100  at  noon
' Wednesday.
dent of UBC, announced the appointment of Dr. Anthony I.
Scott, leader of the team, as an
associate professor. Dr. Scott
and his co-workers are currently
at the University of Glasgow.
A second member of the
team, Dr. Frank McCapra, has
been appointed an assistant professor in the chemistry department. The other members are
Dr. John Nabney, who will come
to UBC as a postdoctoral fellow
and Mr. D. -W. Young, a Ph.D.
student.
Dr. C. A McDowell, head of
UBC's chemistry department,
said Dr. Scott had distinguished
himself by his brilliant work
in the chemistry of naturally-
occuring organic compounds,
particularly those found in medicinal plants.
In particular, his work on fun
gus growth and its by-products,
which produce antibiotics, has
been widely acclaimed.
Dr. McDowell said the entire
research team scored an outstanding success recently by preparing a complete description,
including the geometrical properties, of gibberellic acid, a
I complex plant hormone.
The work which Dr. Scott and
his associates plan to continue
and undertake at UBC lies on
the borderline between chemistry and biochemistry, according
to Dr. McDowell.
i *   *   *
Ipre-dental SOC.
!    Meeting noon today in Bu 100.
j Dr.   Miller   Pres.   of   Canadian
Dental Ass'n. will speak on plan-
| ing a career in Dentistry.
i *    -K     -k
FOLKSONG  SOC.
Election meeting today in Bu.
2239. All  members  attend.
* *   *
BAPTIST STUDENTS
Bible study noon today in Bu.
2202. Guest speaker, Rev. S.
Harvey. All welcome.
* *   *
ROD AND GUN
General meeting on Thurs. at
noon in Bu. 217. Films will be
shown.
Experienced Russian Teacher
available for private tuition.
Call  Mrs. Ustimovick
RE   1-5403
Sargent
Soles   &   Service
1205 Seymour
MU 4-3933 MU 4-7730
European and Small Car
SPECIALISTS
Qualified Mechanics
Guaranteed Satisfaction
"Vancouver's Leading
Citroen Dealer"
GRADUATES
the College Shop Suggests:
MAHOGANY BOOKENDS
With Gold  Engraved  UBC Crest,
Felted Base
$10.00 set
'UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA"
10K Gold  Engraved  Ring - Men's	
14K Gold  Engraved  Ring - Ladies'	
As a Mark of Your Achievements
$30.00
$27.00
Note: Since the College Shop closes March 30 for the term, we suggest
that purchases be made early, especially for rings which must be
Brock Extension
11:30 - 2:30
Mon., Fri.
CAMERA CLUB
"Portraiture" by Fred Schif-
fer, professional photographer in
Bu. 203 noon Wed.
* *   *
EL   CIRCULO
Dance at Int. House 8:30 - 12,
Saturday. George Cuba's Band.
Tickets from AMS officers or
club members.
* *   *
GAMMA DELTA
"The Peace of Christ" A Lenten Devotion in Hut L-4 noon
today.
* *   *
AMATEUR   RADIO
Computor meeting as usual in
Bu. 219.
* *   *
PRE-MED
There will be a meeting of
Pre-Med.  Students buying   new
microscopes for next year to discuss group purchases in Wes. 200
Wed. 12:30.
* *   *
IH
Nominations for '62-'63 exec,
now open, close March 16th.
Elections March  21.
* *   *
Nominations   ror   t>est   Foreign
Student close March 15.
* *   *
NOON   HOUR   CONCERTS
Wed., Mar. 14 in Bu. 106. Last
CONCERT of the season. Pianist
Robt. Rogers, in music by Wm.
Schuman and  Chas Ives.
* *   *
UN CLUB
General meeting noon today
j in Bu. 102. Officers for next
! term will be elected. All mem-
ibers asked to attend.
Saturday Night is no apple polisher.
It takes a critical stick to those who are.
Especially when it looks at Canada's
educational system.
Arnold Edinborough,
Saturday Night's stern
editor, sees to it. That's
why it's so provocative
to read. Get a copy at
your newsstand today.
Better yet, subscribe.
Send a postcard to  55  York
Street, Toronto   1.  Pay later.
CIatubpay
w
IGHT

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