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The Ubyssey Oct 5, 1962

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 Drain
Vein
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,  OCTOBER  5,   1962
No.   10
t ' —Bob  Flick  photo
PARALLEL PROBLEM leaves traffic office patrolman scratching
"His head. Traffic regulations allow parallel (to the curb)
parking behind faculty club, but car in foreground has nosed
into curb illegally. The car was promptly given warning ticket.
J(See story, page 3).
IBM says luxuries
make sluggish minds
'Shape up or else'
Scott tells NFCUS
Lack of action
draws heavy fire
Smallpox
vaccine
limited
have
who
Dr.
By MIKE HORSEY
Society  has   endorsed   easy  living,   says   UBC   President
John Macdonald
"We like to use 300 horsepower to move a 150-pound man
one block to ouy a one-ounce
package of cigarettes with a
filter so he won't know he is
smoking," he said.
'IWe even let machines mow
■t our lawns while we sit sipping
.drinks," he added.
He said modern luxuries are
tending to make our society intellectually lazy.
Dr. Macdonald spoke at the
opening of UBC's new $1.5 million College o fEducation Building Thursday.
His remarks were made shortly after Education Minister Les
Peterson had snipped the red
^.agjel black ribbon stretched
across two doors of the new
* building.
The minister, resplendent in
his three-button ivy league suit,
topped with a yellow and red
rose in his lapel, said the new
buiidjng was the first to be built
specifically for education since
Kejerrlng   to   the   need   for
huildt^s of this type, he said,
a^'Today  enrolments  are  five?
^ing-aTi^lf times greater in the
*" college of education alone and
over 30 times  greater  in t h e
whole University since 1915."
...   Dean Neville  Scarfe,  of the
Faculty of Education, said in
his address that the University
had the largest education school
in North America.
"But," he added, "There are
dangerously few toilets."
UBC should pull out of the National Federation of Canadian University Students unless the organization proves itself
this year, AMS treasurer Malcolm Scott said Thursday.
"I see no point in staying in
an anchronism," Scott said.
"NFCUS is operating merely
to perpetuate  NFCUS."
Scott said NFCUS has done
little in the way of gaining government concessions for students
or welding them into a united
body.
Scott had just returned from
the NFCUS national congress in
Sherbrooke, Que.
FRUSTRATION EXPRESSED
He expressed "frustration"
with the way the organization
handles its business.
He said other universities attending the Congress had also
said they will consider pulling
out unless the organization improves.
"They argued we don't give
them enough money to operate
on," he said.
"Well, we gave it to them
this time (the Congress approved
an increase of 10 cents per student in addition to the 60 cents
per capita NFCUS now gets)
and we expect them to produce
or else."
TO LOBBY GOV'T
NFCUS aims to lobby the
federal government for grants
and scholarships and promote
national student affairs.
"So far there have been fsw
positive results," said Scott.
UBC took the only positive
action of the congress in volunteering to produce a national
student magazine, he said.
Scott said he belived in
'NFCUS'    value    and    purpose
(Continued on page eight)
SEE:   EDUCATION BUILDING
UBC  Medical   Services
limited   vaccine  to   those
have come in contact with suspected  smallpox  carrier   Kaneung Watanachai.
Vaccinations are available at
any time for Watanachai's classmates, members of International House and residents of Fort
Camp.
Further results of blood tests
on Watanachai will not be available until today, UBC Health
Services said Thursday.
Meanwhile, the Red Cross is
only half way to its 2,000-pint
quota in the campus blood drive,
hampered by the smallpox
scare.
As of Thursday noon, only
949 persons had donated blood
in the Armory. The Red Cross
said it needs a minimum of 250
donors a day to provide blood
for 98 hospitals throughout the
province.
Once the UBC blood drive is
completed, officials said there
are no other major sources of
blood available.
Dr. T. D. Stout has asked all
students to. bleed in the Armory
before being vaccinated.
Those who were rejected because of smallpox vaccinations
will have another chance to donate Friday, Oct. 12.
AMS council urges
room registration
Student council Monday
night approved a housing
committee proposal that landlords pay to have their rooms
listed with the University
Housing Administration.
The proposal also suggested
the money be used to pay for
an inspection of rooms.
The recommendation will
now be presented to the
Housing Administration.
Warnings out;
$10 tickets in
Student dollars will soon
swell Her Majesty's coffers unless traffic regulations are better observed, RCMP warned
Wednesday.
Staff-Sgt. D. G. Thompson
said he will begin ticketing
students who drive on the
wrong side of Wesbrook Crescent in the mornings.
He said students use both
lanes on Wesbrook from Chancellor to University Blvds.
"It creates one heck of a
mess," he said.
"Effective Monday offenders will get a $10 ticket instead
of a simple warning."
Meanwhile RCMP radar traps
have raised their ugly electronic heads again.
Two police officers were kept
busy Tuesday nabbing students
who sped unknowingly through
the all-seeing eye on Chancellor
Blvd.
RCMP refused to reveal the
number of cars caught in the
trap.
Because of the Thanksgiving Day holiday, all lectures
will be cancelled Saturday
and  Monday.
For new dentistry school
Dean gets teeth
By GREYDON MOORE
A new Faculty of Dentistry
will open its doors in two
years, dean of the school Dr.
S. Wah Leung, said Thursday.
There will be about 12 students in the first class, Dr.
Leung said.
Eventually the faculty will
grow to 160 students; 40 in
each of the four years towards
graduation he said.
■At the moment, Dr. Leung
lb working with architects on
rough sketches of a Faculty of
Hentistry Building to be included in the proposed Medical
eomplex.
He is also recruiting faculty
and staff. More than 60 members will be needed, he said in
an interview Thursday.
Rumors suggested that Dr.
Leung has revolutionary ideas
in respect to a dentistry faculty-
Dr. Leung smiled at these
suggestions, and said there is
nothing mysterious in his
ideas.
"The science of dentistry will
simply be approached in a new
way."
"There is no question that
the nature of dental practice
will change in the next 20
years. Rather important
changes have "happened in the
last ID, he said;
"With this view in mind, our
concept is to teach dentistry as
it will be practiced 20 or 30
years from now.
He said it is hoped to attract
research-minded   students   be-
cms
S. WAH LEUNG
. new dental head
cause the faculty will attempt
to give them a solid background of basic science.
He hopes students themselves wrill become involved
in a dental research project
sometime during their four
years of study.
In addition, the dental faculty will provide a graduate
program so students will have
the opportunity to become
teachers or specialists.
'' Plans are still fluid regarding the initial size of the faculty building, Dr. Leung said.
A start will be made next
year at a site off the corner
of Wesbrook Crescent and University Blvd., adjoining the
medical complex. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 5, 1962
EDITORIALS
Frat%    need    'fun    only     sign
The Delta Upsilon president said it well
■while trying to defend his happy fraternity
home against the charges of irate neighbors.
"Go down on frat row and you'll probably
find exactly the same thing."
That's been our thesis for years.
Despite all their protestations of being charitable organizations dedicated to the betterment of university society through fellowship,
they are dedicated to one thing: a good time
for themselves.
And there's surely nothing wrong with that,
if they'd admit it.
But fraternities steadfastly hold that their
goals are to donate money to charity, do things
for the needy and promote good scholarship.
How do they accomplish these goals:
Fraternities at UBC, and we assume them
to be representative of others on this continent, raise money for charity by holding a weekend drunk once a year to which all the campus*
is invited.
Not only fratmen, but all students, can
feel they're doing their little bit for the underprivileged by going to Mardi Gras and by
"drinking till it hurts."
They also hold Help Week, at which time
they telephone the local newspapers to come
and take pictures of the young college boys
taking time out from studies to help the needy.
And good scholarship. Although some fraternities point with pride to the number of
Rhodes or similar scholars they've turned out
in the past go-many years, we question just
how much their fraternity associations improved their marks.
We suggest that these people were scholars
before they ever went near a fraternity and
like the other people here, they joined for a
good time. . .
Fraternities, as exemplified by the parties
held at the DU house, are for fun. So, why
don't they admit it.
THE UBYSSEY
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
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 Editorial
Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the Aima Mater Society or the University
of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242. Locals: Editor—25; News—23; Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief:   Keith   Bradbury
Managing Editor Denis Stanley
City Editor M. G. Valpy
Associate Editor  Fred Fletcher
News Editor  Mike Hunter
Features Editor     Mike Grenby
CUP Editor „  Maureen Covell
Picture Editor    __... Don Hume
Layout Editor  Bob McDonald
Sports Editor    Ron Kydd
Editorial Assistant Joyce Holding
Critics Editor      William  Littler
Layout: Dave Ableit
REPORTERS AND DESK: Angie Billett, Gail Kendall, Ben
Day, Ann Burge, Ann Thornton, Tim Padmore, Greydon
Moore, Mike Horsey, Heather Virtue, Joan Jacobsen, Judy
Freiman, Hal Lieren, Steve Brown, Rob Watt, Christine
Hunter, Graham Wafar, Nonna Weaver, Shrdlu Etaoin,
Les Osmak, Walter Alston, Mike Belfie. j
SPORTS: Bill Willson (desx), Glenn Schultz, Ian Donald,
Collin Sabell, Bert MacKinnon, Danny Stoffman, Bennie
World.
eel uon l  uiey  ciuimi ii. ^^ urn #
WhaVs  wrong with page 2?        Colleges invest money
Complaints are often heard that editors
of The Ubyssey are ceaselessly foisting their
opinions on the unprotected student body.
, And it's true. But it is our opinion that
our opinions are better than no opinions at all.
And if we don't get any other opinions all
we can do is print our opinions, opinionated
as they may be.
We like people who hate us—as long as
they take their righteous wrath to a typewriter
and send us stinging letters to the editor, chastising us for our opinionated opinions, our unfair news stories, or whatever.
Opinions, informed and otherwise, are the
keys to a good newspaper.
We're doing our share, attacking and defending things at will. But what about you?
Are  you  attacking or  defending  us?   Or
* Freedom, not license
tilting quixotically at campus windmills? Or
pontificating on the political future of our
great nation?
Or how about plucking the feathers of the
Eagle to the south? Or pulling Uncle Sam's
beard?
Letters to the editor are an accurate indicator of a community's vigor. UBC seems
pretty vigorless.
We're beginning to think nobody out there
is thinking at all. Or maybe there's just nobody out there.
If you're tired of reading our opinions, let
us have some of yours.
Pretty soon we may run out of opinions and
start printing excerpts from the John Birch
blue book.
And that would be sad.
For today: A compromise
By GERALD STEEVES
Sexy magazine covers (typical of the contents) dot our
newsstands, lewd movies are
frequent in our respectable
movie houses, and lusty and
smutty humor discolors many
a stage play, television show,
or radio program. Yet we
hear it argued, "let us have
no censorship." Surely today's moral breakdown is in-
. dicative of the fact that the
low moral influences upon
the minds of o u r younger
generation are having far
greater effect than are the
good. Many argue that instead of limiting censorship,
it should be increased—and
no doubt it would be increased were not Materialism
the major god of North
Americans today. If we are
honest, many folk—the masses—- don't know what is good
for them and what is not.
Man without a doubt finds
the material, the pretty, the
glittering and the glamorous
most attractive. Without censorship the free expressions
of our publishers, writers,
actors, etc. with that which is
sensuous and immoral would
be continually perverting the
minds of man until at last he
finds himself lost in the
depths of moral turpitude.
• • *
However others argue, if
censorship is permitted, man's
freedom is limited. But let
us be careful that we mean
freedom and not license.
Freedom is that which makes
our democracy what it is; it
is good. License is not good—
but rotting. But when the individual would assert himself
to the point that his personal
freedom is turned to license
then there must be some deterrent factor introduced.
Thus, we have censorship.
There are some individuals
in every society who don't
know when to stop in this
matter of free expression. Because they cannot control
what they would communicate. To protect the public
from these persons (and our
society is full of them) the
censors operate — for better
or for worse. In spite of their
noble intentions, however, is
this not belittling man?
• ..   •      •
But cencorship has been
guilty of taking a dim
view of man—repeating that
old cliche that human nature
is human nature and there is
nothing we can do about it.
If there is poverty in the
world, that's because man is
naturally improvident; if
there is unemployment,, that
is because man is naturally
lazy; if there are filthy books
on our newsstands, that's because the minds and morals
of man are twisted. With this
pessimistic view, the mean
and debasing elements in humanity are certainly permanent and incapable of being
corrected.
To talk, then, about the
Golden Rule, the brotherhood of man, and a peaceful
world  is  absolutely a waste
of breath.
No, censorship is not the
answer; and as I've pointed
out, neither is non-censorship. But perhaps the clue to
the problem lies somewhere in between. Since our
society is not yet ready for
non-censorship, some kind of
restriction is definitely necessary.
•      •      •
I cannot see the wisdom
of placing" a rotten apple
in the midst of a whole barrel of good ones. On the
other hand, we must object
to censorship too, because it
places man under the ban of
abominable puritanical codes
whereas he ought to adopt
sound theoretical principles
to ground his behaviour.
Surely the most important
objection to censorship is that
it diverts families, churches
and schools from their main
job of building character by
providing each person with
his own standards of selection. When the character-
building institutions do their
work well, they raise up a
citizenry whose standards are
so high that nobody will look
twice at the waste paper that
litters our newsstands today.
Individuals will never be safe
until they are equipped with
such standards. And our society will never he secure
until all its people are free to
read, watch, or hear anything but use. their freedom
to read, watch, or hear the
best that has been thought
and said..
From  the   CHRISTIAN
SCIENCE MONITOR
Colleges and universities,
both large and small, do not
allow their money to lie
around and do nothing. They
put it to work or them.
This is disclosed in the latest
survey of what leading colleges and universities do with
the money they receive in
gifts and endowments.
Conducting the annual survey is Boston Fund, a large
mutual investment company.
Covering the activity in the
market place of 65 colleges
and universities in all, the
survey includes that of two
Canadian universities.
The latest survey shows
that International Business
Machines Corporation, large
producer of business machines
and electronic-data-processing
equipment, was the most popular stock of these institutions
as of June 30, 1961.
IBM overtook Standard Oil
Company of New Jersey which
fell to second place on the in
vestment rosters of  these  institutions, v
Boston Fund conducts these
annual surveys because it
follows the same balanced
concept of investing as the
colleges and universities gen- '
erally do. That is, they all
regularly shift their investments from common stocks
into preferred stocks and
bonds and back again to get
the most out of their money.   -
This gives them a particular
advantage, because when common stock prices drop, bond
and preferred stock prices generally rise. .*
Interestingly enough, investment by the college funds and
the investment company industry were closely parallel. IBM
also heads .the list of the 10
largest common stock holdings of the mope than 300 investment companies that make
up the industry.
Boston Fund's survey shows
that common stocks still dominate the college-endowment
portfolios.
SYMPOSIUM  IN  THE  SUN Friday, October 5,   1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
Drift
WORDS
By MIKE GRENBY
Sounds.
>     Something  else   that almost
all of us take for granted.
It seems that only the blind
fully realize and appreciate
the wonderful world of sounds.
Few of us possess the ability
of really listening and hearing;
few of us are aware of the
intricate and interesting variety of sounds that are constantly assailing our ear-drums.
*• . Try staying still and closing
your eyes for a few moments.
Just sit or stand with your
eyes closed and listen, and
hear.
Concentrate on it. Don't be
* merely a receiver, a passive
sponge soaking up the myriad
sounds all around you, but
make a definite effort.
i j Mentally send out your
auditory receptors to select
individual sounds and bring
them back to you.
Don't just hear a eonglomer-
_' ation of noises but listen to the
basic components of the whole.
It takes practice but it gets
results.
•      •      •
He stopped studying for a
moment, closed his eyes, and
listened.
At first only a quiet irregular
rustling filled his ears.
Then other sounds began to
introduce   themselves   to   him.
* The more obvious ones came
first.
An old fountain pen scratched rhythmically across a page,
then came to a sudden stop. A
^ seat squeaked complainingly
as its occupant changed position.
The ventilation whispered
Secret messages to him while
the fluorescent lights hummed
monotonously.
Then down the hall he heard
6omeone whistling a tune, occasionally forsaking the orig-
•-» inal melody to add some new,
if not always suitable embellishments.
The wall clock's click suddenly cut across all the other
sounds, making him start
slightly.
He opened his eyes again,
eat quietly for a moment, and
then went back to work.
• • •
What a beautiful day, she
thought, as she stood outside in
the bright sunlight.
She shut her eyes. At first
she couldn't hear anything,
but as her ears grew accustomed to the darkness, they became more perceptive.
The throaty acceleration of a
sports car in the distance competed for her attention with a
lone seagull's plaintive cry.
A breeze gently rustled some
dry leaves as several sparrows
chirped shrilly high above her
head.
She heard, and was glad.
AMS bond, notes
net UBC $2,700
Invesments of Alma Mater Society funds in bonds and notes
yielded students almost $2,700 last year.
And this year investments may bring in over $6,500 to
AMS coffers, according to AMS treasurer Malcolm Scott. ;
'At   present   we   have   more " "
Kerrisdale  fracas
sparks  IFC  probe
BLUE-RIBBON DAY for UBC's education faculty came Thursday with, the opening of their gleaming new two-storey
building south of the main mall. Education Minister Leslie
Peterson here snips ribbon at official opening held yesterday,
attended by about 500. (Story page one).
Tow-trucks will yield
to tickets next week
Traffic tickets will take over
from tow trucks next week.
Traffic director General Sir
Ouvry Roberts said illegally-
parked cars will be ticketed hir
stead of towed to the Buildings
and  Grounds  compound.
Roberts said he does not approve of towing cars just because they are illegally parked.
Violators receiving tickets
will be required to report to the
traffic office within 48 hours,
he said.
First offenders will usually
be let off with a warning but
further misdeeds will bring
fines.
The tow trucks will not disappear entirely, but will be
used to remove illegally parked
cars covering right-of-ways and
fire exits, he said.
Ken's Auto Towing trucks
have bjeen handling towing On
the campus since Buster's lo$t
the contract In September.
FOR RENT
i • * ■ *.   itv1 *
Two sleeping rooms. Suitable
for 3 or> 4 students. 4555 W.
9th Ave.  Phone CA 4-7238.
than $200,000 invested in bonds
which yield up to 5. 75%," Scott
said in an interview Thursday.
"This is a remarkably high
rate."
Bondholders, he explained,
run practically no risk because
their claims come before even
the shareholders.
"The AMS constitution empowers us to own stocks, bonds
—any security."
"But I wouldn't buy even
'Blue Chip' stocks or notes
(short term bonds)."
Most of the money is in Industrial Acceptance Corporation bonds ranging from 90 to
270 days.'
Industrial Acceptance is essentially a loan company.
"We probably own part of
thousands of refrigerators all
over North America," said Scott.
New residence
TORONTO (CUP) — A new
$280,000 residence will appear
on the campus of the University
of Toronto if the 180-member
campus co-op has its way.
The new residence would
unite occupants of 17 widely
scattered buildings.
Inter-Fraternity Council has
launched an investigation into
alleged reckless activities at the
Kerrisdale house of Delta Upsilon.
However, Mac Jardine, DU
president, described The Ubyssey's Thursday story as "a grdss
exaggeration for the purpose of
sensationalism."
He repeated that the fraternity had no knowledge of alleged
activities at the house this summer.
FOUR
COLOR
Shower proof
Raincoats
by
Croydon
Special Price
19.50
• Oyster Shade
9   Knee Length
• ContinentalStyle
United Tailors
British Woollens
549 Granville St.
Do you have TROUBLE
with your VOLKSWAGEN,
those complicated adjustments nobody wants to
be bothered with? Then
see us at the BA SERVICE
STATION, Dunbar and
30th Avenue. CA 4-7644.
WOOL SWATW
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3573 V). 4kt (atpuHbaf) Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 5, 1962
We've been lucky
at least untill now
By  MIKE  HORSEY
A blinding flash and the slow wheeze of a punctured tire
mark the beginning of a tragedy.
The twisted wreck of a late-model car is accordioned into
the library's concrete wall on East Mall.
A
stream of blood flows
sluggishly from beneath the
grotesquely bent door and Joe
Student lies crumpled under the
dashboard.
• *      •
Time passes and no one comes
to help.
Hundreds of curious students
crowd around the tragedy to
stare.
Then the University Fire
Department arrives with its
antiquated inhalator, a few
rudimentary first aid materials
and some blankets.
The firemen know it's a serious case. A downtown ambulance must be called so that Joe
can be rushed to Vancouver
General  Hospital.
More time passes. Joe's life is
flowing into the gutter. Doctors
from Wesbrook Hospital can
only stop the bleeding—Joe
needs emergency surgery.
• *      •
Twenty-five minutes after the
accident, the ambulance arrives.
The driver isn't sure how to
reach the library. He gets as far
as Main Mall but a barrier stops
him.
Then he circles and finally
finds the accident. But he's too
late. Joe is dead.
The doctors and the~firemen
shake their heads.
They   know   Joe's  life  might
have been spared if he'd made ' be in trouble.
it to Vancouver General Hospital in time.
If only the ambulance could
have arrived sooner.
* •      •
Why not an ambulance permanently stationed on campus?
Dr. A. M. Johnson. Director
of Student Health Services, said
an ambulance has not been
needed as a life-saving device
in the past year.
"But," he added, "several
times an ambulance would have
been useful."
University Fire Chief Gerard
Foran said it usually takes an
ambulance anywhere from 20
to 45 minutes to reach the campus.
• •      •
"Sometimes the time element
is important," he said. "We've
even had to use Buildings and
Grounds trucks to transport
injured."
Chief Foran said if the University purchased an ambulance, the Fire Department
could provide better fire and
ambulance service to the district.
"We could be out on a fire
call to Kitsilano and not be able
to give inhalator service to the
campus," he said.
Dr. Johnson also agrees that
if the fire engine were needed to
perform ambulance service at
the same time as answering a
fire call,  the University would
Seven  nominated
for frosh council
There are still only seven
nominations posted for the
eight Frosh Council posts.
Deadline for nominations is
4 p.m. today.
Nominating forms are available in the AMS office. They
must be signed by 10 Frosh
students. Election day is
Oct. 12.
Saturday Night editor
named assistant prof
Xerox offers
fast relief
Xerox offers relief for writer's cramp.
Tired of copying reams of information from reserve  books?
Need a magazine article for
future reference?
Want a copy of a map or
diagram in a hurry?
Got a dime?
Then you and Xerox are made
for each other.
This new copy service provided by the library will reproduce a page from any book or
magazine . in  clear,  dark print.
And it takes only minutes.
Cost is 10c per sheet. Each
sheet reprints two textbook
pages.
Material for copying should
be brought to the main desk of
the Humanities Division of the
Library.
The service is available any
weekday from 9 to 5 p.m.
Arnold Edinborough, former
editor of Saturday Night, has
been appointed assistant professor of English at UBC.
Edinborough's appoint ment
was made possible by a $15,000
a year grant from Donald Cro-
mie, publisher of the Vancouver
Sun.
Edinborough will give a number of courses on the theory and
history of the press, how news
is acquired and procedures by
which news reaches the general
public.
However, Cromie and Dean
S. N. Chant said no journalism
school is planned for UBC.
At present, Canada has only
two journalism schools — in
Carleton University, Ottawa,
and Ryerson Institute of Technology, Toronto.
They are intended to give students a basis for intelligent
interpretations of the fourth
estate, said Dean Chant.
The courses on the press will
be open to all students and to
any other facilities which have
room in their programs for
electives. They will start next
September.
Edinborough was born in
England and educated at Cam
bridge, where he received his
bachelor of arts and master oi
arts degrees.
He became editor of Saturday
Night in 1958 and publisher last
year.
Board and room in exchange
for housekeeping duties. Near
U.B.C.  Gates.
Call Evenings — CA 4-6738.
the Scene
changes...
The place for late evening
espresso and music that
swings  —
JAVA Jazz SHOP
"Ingeniously and tastefully
laid out" . . . "the admittance fee is unreasonably
cheap."
— John Clayton
Coda Magazine
JAVA Jazz SHOP
N.W. Mraine Drive at Sasa-
mat, Locarno Beach.
Nightly   except   Mondays.
Suite for Students
Complete second floor available for
one or more students in refined private
residence. Board can be arranged if
desired. Dunbar at 25th location on
bus.   MU.   4-3941.
What a
REFRESHING
NEW
FEELING
r».. what a special zing you get from Coke,
It's do-se-do and away we go for the cold
crisp taste and lively lift of Coca-Cola!
**k for "Coke" or "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks mean the product
•i Coci-CoU LW.-the worW'sbtst-ioved sparkling druU. Friday, October 5,  1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
For survival of democracy
-*
«
''<
Cut back war preparations
Democracy will survive if ... i
• the industrial-military com-1
plex of the U.S. can be checked.
• the process of liberalization continues in Soviet Russia.
• if underdeveloped countries
can be well enough educated in
the democratic process that
they apprecia'te democracy
when they get it.
This was the feeling of four
members of the Political Freedom and Economic Necessity
symposium panel which wound
up its four-day session here.
Members of the symposium
were:
Dr. Robert McKenzie, professor at the London School of
Economic and Political Science:
Prof. Joseph Tussman, an
author and lecturer from the
U.S.
Andrew Schonfield, director
cf studies at London's Royal
Institute of International Affairs.
And the Rt. Hon. T. O. Elias,
attorney-general of Nigeria.
The four spoke Friday on the
question   of   "Will   Democracy
Survive."
BIG POWERS DANGEROUS
Prof. Tussman said one of
the greatest dangers to democracy in the U.S. is the possibility of a combination of the
industrial and military.    '
Such a combination, he said,
could be stronger than the
government.
Prof. Tussman said the U.S.
found itself in this position because of the American fear of
strong governments.
He said, the U.S. in particular
believes government that governs least governs best.
In the future, he said, there
will have to be a movement
away from this point of view
toward greater acceptance of
strong government.
Red  influence slipping
On the process of liberalization of totalitarian countries,
Dr. McKenzie said he sees much
favorable evidence in Communist countries  and satellites.
He said totalitarianism is not
strong in Poland because such
institutions as the church exist
to provide a division of powers
in the country.
Despite the one party government, he said, there is some divi
sion of loyalties and not one
governing body over all areas
of human interest.
He said the division of powers
seemed to be spreading among
the satellites.
In the case of Russia, he said,
the most encouraging development is the freedom of inquiry
that has been granted to Soviet
scientists.
DR.   ROBERT  McKENZIE
. . . Russia easing up
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Male must go thru
— in Home Be class
TORONTO (CUP) — "The
girls,"   says   22-year-old   Ryerson student Alfred Forrester,
"are very nice."
Alf should know. He's the
only male member of the
Ryerson Home Economics
course. Sometimes he feels a
bit tense when his name is
called out for attendance, he
says, but on the whole everything is pleasant.
"Even the dress-making instructress told me not to feel
out of place," reports the 6
foot 2 inch, 170-pound former
high school athlete, who is
taking the course because its
the only one there that leads
to his chosen vocation—public
school teaching.
. Alf said his girl friend wants
him to be a school teacher.
She wasn't too keen on him
taking  the  all-female  course.
Dr.McKenzie said he felt this
freedom could not be restricted
tc science, but would spread to
the social sciences and eventually to other areas.
EDUCATE ALL  NATIONS
"This is my greatest long-
range hope for the breakdown
of totalitarianism,"  he said.
Prof. Tussman claimed there
is a need for education of underdeveloped nations in the processes of democracy.
He said unrest in many
emerging countries is a result
of their lack of respect for
democratic ways.
Prof. Tussman gave Cuba as
an example of a country preparing for democracy.
"Any regime that tries to
educate its people is preparing
them for something," Tussman
said.
"I think Castro is preparing
Cubans to take a greater part
in forming their own destinies."
Dr. Elias said the underdeveloped nations always face the
question of accepting democracy
and slower progress or a totalitarian form of government and
fast economic growth.
He said he personally is in
favor of democracy.
He said Communist China is
an example of a country that
has bad fast economic process
but has not satisfied its people.
WORSHIP ON CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
S*. Timothy
Lutheran Church
11:00 Worship
10:00 Bible Study
Hut L4 - East Mall
STUDENT TELEPHONE
DIRECTORY
Advance Sales Now!
AMS.  OFFICE
COLLEGE SHOP
Student Christian Movement
Mil CHIP
Theme: - The Christian in the Academic
Arena
Speaker - The Rev. Ted Nichols
Date - Friday Evening, Oct. 5th, to Monday afternoon, Oct. 8th
Place - Camp Howdy
Cost-$8-$10
FOR FURTHER  INFORMATION, CALL IN. AT HUT L-5
OR   PHONE  CA  4-1111,   LOCAL  255
Bonner's announcement
frustrates picket line
There are some days when
it doesn't pay to organize a
picket line.
Fifty UBC New Democrats
labored Wednesday afternoon
organizing a picket line for
the opening of the new Education Building attended by
government officials.
The picketers planned to
protest Point Grey students'
ineligibility to vote in the
forthcoming byelection.
But their pJans were
squelched by the Attorney-
General's announcement that
students living temporarily in
the riding would De enfranchised.
Gleeful members of the
campus Liberal club executive,
bearing discarded picket placards for evidence reported
the NDP's frustration Thursday.
NDP president Ron Pollard
admitted picket lines were
organized and placards made.
"But our p 1 a n s were
scrapped at 5:00 p.m. Wednesday when we heard the announcement on the radio," he
said.
He unwillingly credited the
UBC Liberals with prompting
the Attorney-General's decision.
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
Slacks Narrowed
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville St.
i
Perhaps you have been thinking for some time
about investing some of your money in good
common shares, so that your investment savings
will grow—keep pace with changing conditions.
Then the very first thing you should do is visit a
stock broker, a' member of The Toronto Stock
Exchange.
Tell your broker that you are considering investing and the amount of money you have in mind.
Don't hesitate if you want to start out in a small
way—lots of people do. Just remember that you
are looking for practical ways and means to give
your money "a chance to grow" so you will achieve
greater financial independence for yourself and
your family.
Any member of The Toronto Stock Exchange will
be able to suggest a few common stocks that he
thinks are best for you and your plans. He'll be
glad to give you complete, accurate information
about a company's profit and dividend record, and
an authoritative opinion of the company's prospects.
So whether your goal is extra income or the growth
of your money over the years—the first thing you
must do is get facts and sensible advice. That is
exactly what you will get from any member of The
Toronto Stock Exchange—take the time to talk
to one soon!
Invest in Canada's future-and your own
Get all the facts—so that your money will work
for you! Get your free copy of "What You Should
Know About The Toronto Stock Exchange" and a
sample copy of the TSE Digest.
THE TORONTO STOCK EXCHANGE
234 BAY STREET, TORONTO 1, ONT.
Please send me, free, a copy of:
"What you should know about The Toronto Stock Exchange" Q
A sample copy of the TSE Digest Q
Name.
Address.
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
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1
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I Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 5, 1962
Leave Christmas '63
PsYc
on
finds   position
basketball team
Four-week circuit
Plans set for rugby tour
By   GLENN   SCHtTLTZ
UBC's 1963-64 rugby
Thunderbirds will-travel to
Europe during the~-J2hristmas
vacation to play nine matches
against- university teams.
Plans for the tour were
initiated by UBC's coach Albert Laithwaite on April 10,
1958 when he approached the
Universities Athletic Union
in Britain. The Birds will be
playing in England, Scotland,
Ireland and Wales. An additional game has been arranged in Paxis.
•  .  •     •
Birds open their tour with
a match against the Universities Athletic Union on Saturday, December 14 in London.
From there, the Birds move
to Wales to play the University • of Wales and then to
Scotland to take on the Scottish Universities. Next is a
match against the Mersey-
side XV.
•      •      •
The highlight of the tour
will be a game against a combined Oxford-Cambridge XV
on December 28—if it can be
arranged. If it falls through
there will l5e a game against
the Royal Air Force.
On New Year's dsy, 1964,
UBC will take on a combined
London University-United
Hospitals XV. After this
match the Birds fly to Paris
to meet the University of
Paris in their only game on
the continent.
Tney round out their schedule against the combined
Irish Universities in Dublin
on January 8, and Queen's
University in Belfast on January 11.
•      *      •
The team will consist of
players of the present 63/64
team plus top players from
the past who will be available to make the trip. Altogether there will be about 24
players.
Coach Laithwaite figures
that the team will provide
good oposition for the European teams. He elaborates
"The UBC team going next
year will be better than the
present Canadian team which
left Wednesday to play in
Europe."
tackle quits
Turpin  blames  heavy  drills;
Goach  expresses  few  regrets
George Turpin, a four-year-veteran with the Thunderbird
football team, handed in his strip and quit the team Tuesday
GETTING HIS KICKS on the trampoline, Ray Harvey of the
UBCdiving team shows all ten pinkies to the camera during
practice at Memorial Gym. Trampoline work is often employed by coaches to teach co-ordinaiton before divers take
to the board.
Psychology will play a big part in getting the Jayvees
basketball squad ready for action this year.
Coach Alan Yarr has dream
ed up a new training program
to remove the dullness of running only laps or sprints. The
hew program Includes distance
running, agility drills, and defensive drills.
Yarr intends to use the fast
break extensively this year, and
the Jayvees will have to be in
top shape to keep up the gruelling pace.
Bob Barazzuol, a high school
standout for   Notre   Dame  two
years ago, will be with Jayvees
this year.
24 POSNT AVERAGE
Last year Barazzuol attended
the University of Washington,
where lie ran up a fabulous 24
point-per-game average with the
freshman squad.
Bill Anderson, is another newcomer coach Yarr willBe keeping a close eye on. Anderson
stands a towering- 6.'.7"- Chuck
Woodruff, who received a schoL
arship to Washington State two
years ago, will also be turning
put    fO£   the   Jayvees   squad.
Woodruff, too, is after a forward position.
There are 14 players fighting
for spots on the Jayvee squad.
Six of them were with the UBC
Braves last year, two were with
the Jayvees, and six are newcomers.
Coach Yarr is pleased with
his team's performance so far.
"They've got good spirit and a
good attitude," he said.
night
The first string tackle said
unusually strenuous drills were
the reason for his sudden retirement.
The rift between Turpin and
the coaches began when Turpin
was made to tackle a continuous
line of blockers during practice.
Head Coach Frank Gnup expressed few regrets about Tur-
pih's departure.
1 "He never produced to our
expectations," said Gnup. "With
the proper outlook he could
have been good."
"This is the kind, of drill that
he heeded, but he figured he'd
had enough," said Gnup.
CUT BY LIONS
Earlier this year, Turpin tried
out with the 'B.C. Lions, but
was cut before the season began.
The loss of Turpin comes at
a time when Gnup cannot dfford
to be losing players.
Birds see their first conference action this weekend in a
tough schedule which calls for
two gameis in three days.
They meet the University of
Saskatchewan Huskies Saturday
in Saskatoon and travel to Winnipeg to play the University of
Manitoba Bisons Monday.
•Birds are also hurting on the
injury list. Three first string
players will be sidelined for the
season before the s'easori even
gets   underway,   while   another
three  won't  see  action for   at
least a week.
OUT FOR SEASON
Out for the season are Peter
Black (slipped disc in his back),
Gordy Olafson (torn knee ligament) and Tonis Tutti (dislocated
elbow).
Jack Schriber, Dick Zareck
and Bob Knifton are out of the
lineup temporarily.
Star end Peter Kempf remains
a question mark.
VETERAN tackle George Turpin
quit Thunderbirds football
team Tuesday after dispute
with coach over strenuous
practice sessions. Turpin played first string for four years.
West Point Cr$y United Church
"Just Outside  the Gates"
4595 West; Eighth Ave.
MINISTER - REV. WILFRED FEARN,
SERVICES - 11 A.M. AND 7:30 P.M.
Will  Meet Sunday,  October  7,   8:30   p.m.
Film "Methodism and the Miner"
A Study in Religion and Labor  Regulations!
■""7*2. Choir practice Thursdays at 8:66 p.m.
There is no charge for our services
modern travel limited
4345 Dunbar Street Vancouver 8, B.C.
Telephone 224-3110
RAVEN 10
fa Poems
fa Short- Stories
On Sale Nqw . . .
U.B.C.   BPOKSTORE
Price 75c Friday, October 5,   1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
FOB THE BIRDS
By RON KYDD
■
To be a member of the Thunderbirds crew is something
like riding on a roller coaster—up one minute and down the
next.
One minute you are rowing on Lake Lucerne in the World
Rowing Championships, with all Canada, in fact all the world—
watching you. The next minute you finish sixth, and it's back to
lonely morning workouts in Coal Harbor—with nobody but
the seagulls watching you.
The rowers started workouts this year in May. Four months
later, in September, the eight-oared crew finished sixth in Lucerne.
Sixth, in the strongest rowing field ever assembled.
That's something like running a four-minute mile after
two weeks' practice—it just isn't done.
For the Thunderbirds were competing against crews who
have trained together for years—crews who have been practicing continuously for many months—crews who are the pick
of the European continent, where rowing is a major sport.
* *       *
Consider, for example, the German eight-oared crew, who
won the World Championship. They have been rowing together
for the past four years; each member of the crew had at least
five years' experience before that. And every two or three
weeks they have a chance to row against another highly-rated
team..
In comparison, the Birds are inexperienced country cousins.
When they arrived in Lucerne, the Thunderbirds had a
scant five races on their record—three with Washington, one in
California, and the Canadian BEG trials in Ontario.
Their first four races were held soon after training started
—and they lost all four.
Then they began to get into shape.
* *       *
Rowing twice daily on Coal Harbor, the Birds lowered their
time enough to earn a trip to St. Catherines, Ontario, for Canada's BEG trials.
Back east the eights really got hot, whopping the St. Catherines rowing ,elub by three and one-half lengths, and setting
' an unofficial world record for 2,000 metres.
The St. Catherines cliib had won the American Nationals
two weeks earlier.
The fours got into the act too, by upsetting the favored
eastern crew. With John Lecky and Herb Challier in the pairs,
*it was an all-B.C. team for the trip to Switzerland.
Switzerland—with the eights in sixth place and the fours
and pairs a respectable ninth.
This is the only time UBC crews have finished worse
than third in international competition—a pretty fair record
..for a "country cousin."
* *       *
These are the highlights of the Birds' career:
1954 Eights: BEG gold medal.
1955 Eights: Beat Russians at Henley, second in final.
1956 Fours:   Olympic gold medal.
Eights: Olympic silver medal.
1958 Eights: BEG gold medal.
1959 Eights: Second in Pan-Am games.
1960 Eights: Olympic silver medal.
1962    Eights: Sixth in World Championships.
Fours:   Ninth in World Championships.
Pairs:    Ninth in World Championships.
Ashley Lucky, the coxswain of the Thunderbird eight-oared
crew, is worried that he may not be able to compete in the
Fan-Am games, because he is not yet a Canadian citizen. His
replacement, if necessary, will be Frank Chow.
WANTED
Girl student for spare time and evenings: Designing and sewing decorator
accessories in studio on power machine. Unusual and rewarding opportunity for aspiring designer. MU 4-3941
Morz & Wozny
548 Howe St.        MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
Gowns and Hoods
Special Student Rates
We specialize
in
Ivy League
Clothes
Uniforms
Your Typewriter is not working properly? Those tricky
adjustments make all the difference in the world. We
specalize in fast service,
*good workmanship, and low
prices.
Universal Typewriter Co;
M4 Kingsway TR 9-4816
Just north of Broadway
Kempf's career comes
to end of T-bird line
After a healthy track and field career, big Peter Kempf
has come to the end of the line.
Kempf, 23, a second year edu
cation student, was Vancouver's
top high school track and field
man in 1957 and 1959. Those
two years, he won the high
school track meet's senior boys'
championship, tossing the discus and shot put record distances.
PASS CATCHER
Now, after two years at
Western Washington State College in Bellingham, Kempf has
returned to Vancouver, to catch
passes for the Thunderbird
football team.
Kempf, a husky 6'2", 195 lbs.,
has started at end in UBC's
first three games, and has been
a prime target for quarterback
Barry Carkner's passes.
Peter got started in football
with a juvenile team in Burnaby while he was at high school,
although his main love was
track and field.
After winning the senior aggregate trophy in 1957 for
Burnaby North High, he was
sidelined the next year with a
broken arm.
REPEATS WIN
He returned in 1959 to win
the title again before graduating.
Kempf plans to teach P.E.
after he graduates in two years,
but he's given considerable
thought to playing pro football.
Pete feels he is a little weak
in his blocking, but with the
help of line coach Lorhe Davies,
he is coming closer to correcting the problem.
Says Kempf: "Davies has
helped me more than any other
coach I have ever worked with."
Kempf, who played football
for a year while he was at
Western Washington, says the
big difference between U.S. and
Canadian college football.is the
support given by the students.
'HAVE  POTENTIAL'
"They're way ahead of us
there," he says.
The Birds have the potential
to be a great team this year, he
said, and spirit is tops.
"The only thing we need is
the enthusiastic support of the
students," he said.
PETER KEMPF
. . prime target
S?I#
IB
present direct from
the Seattle World's Fair
the Award Winning
NORWEGIAN   BAND
(37 pieces)
Tuesday, October 9, 12:30
BROCK HALL
Free
prjfimnnnprirsrinfTp^Timn^^
OF DRESS SHIRTS
i;
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Every shirt style which is correct far the
business and social world will be found
neatly presented in our stock. Included
ere more collar styles than can be printed
t in this announcement. The gentleman is
; urged to makfl his personal inspection
, iBae sUately.
$5.00 to $8.00
mmiiME II:
545 Granville St.,       MU 1-9831 2 Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 5, 1962
'tween classes
UN and the world
UN AND THE WORLD	
John Wood of the extension
dept. will speak on "The UN
and Crises of the 20th Century."
Noon today, Bu. 100. Mon.
noon—Current events discussion
in board room at International
House.
• *      •
JAZZ SOC
Eleanor Collins, accompanied
by the Doug Parker Trio, noon
today, auditorium. Members
free; others 25c.
• *      •
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
First meeting Wed. Oct- 10
in Bu. 104. Prof. Stroll will
.SReak on "Miracles."
• •      •
V. HILL UNITED YUP
October 7 meeting cancelled
because of Thanksgiving. Meetings resume Sunday, Oct. 14.
• •     *
BIOLOGY CLUB
"African Wildlife"—talk and
movie of Bristol Foster's visit
to the dark continent. Bi. 2000
at noon today.
TISH
First in a series of poetry
readings by John Newlove and
Jamie Reid. Noon today in Bu.
202.
• *      •
EAST ASIA SOC
General meeting noon today
in Bu. 204. Film. New members
welcome.
• *      •
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB
General meeting Wed. Oct. 10
at 12:30 in Bu. 205. Everyone
welcome.
• •      •
UBC RIDING CLUB
General meeting today at
noon in Bu. 202.
• *     *
PHRATERES
Meeting of all active members
at noon today in the clubroom.
• *      •
WUS
No meeting this Fri. Regular
weekly meeting next Fri., Oct.
12, in IH board room.
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE: Looking for economy?
1960 Matchless motorcycle. 650 Twin.
7600, one owner, miles. Over 60
m.p.g. Saddle nags, windshield, mirrors,   Maury,   HE   1-8195.
FOR SALE: '51 Plymouth 4-door,
$195.00. A good car. RE 8-8337 or
CA   4-7080.
FOR SALE: Century 21 Bonus Books,
2 adults, 1 child's. Will sell them
far below original cost. Fiione Stan
at   RE   6-0637.
FOR SALE: Judson Super charger
for 1956-60 Volkswagen. Increases
H.P. by 50 percent. Phone WA 2-7384
WANTED: Furnished room in private
home with or without full or part
board near bus stop Broadway and
Waterloo. Call RE 3-7692 after 3:00
p.m.
WANTED: An Italian 100 text "Beginning Italian Grammar" by Cioffari.
HE   4-5992.   URGENT!!
ROOM: for two men in the Sigma Chi
House. Good food, only $70 per
month. Call AM 1-9179.
REWARD: for return of briefcase and
contents taken acciaentally from
first floor engineering building.
Flease   return   or  phone   Bill   at  CA
4-9845.
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
General meeting noon today
Bu. 1221. All members.
•      *      *
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB
Organizational meeting and
tour of UBC Archaeology Museum. Today noon Arts 103.
INCORPORATED   2??   MAY   1670.
Prof picked
SACKVILLE, N.B. (CUP) —
An assistant professor at Mount
Allison University has been
elected mayor of this town.
Professor Ian L. Campbell, of
the department of sociology, is
the third Mount A. lecturer to
be elected mayor of Sackville.
In celebration of its diamond
anniversary in 1961, the University of Toronto Press has told its
story in The University as Publisher, edited by Eleanor Har-
man (Toronto, University of
Toronto Press, 1961. 165p. $3.50).
EDUCATION
BUILDING
(Continued from page one)
"but   as   yet   it   has   achieved
little."
*   *   *
At least one delegate had an
opposite view.
AMS second vice-president Ed
Lavalle described the meeting
as a "move ahead Congress."
"NFCUS has its weaknesses,
but we can get a great deal out
of it," he s&id.
CAMEL in a leather belted
English wool flannel. Also
in black, red, or brown.
8-16. 6.95
CAMEL SHADES in Peruvian plaid . . . box or un-
pressed pleats. Also in blue
or green tones. 8-16.    12.95
Campus life calls
for CAMEL TONES
. . . for skirts shaped
straight or pleated.
Shop for fashion in
the Bay's Second
floor Deb Shop.
CAMEL in wool and mohair
with a sealskin finish. Half-
lined. 5 other shades also
available. 8-16. 8.95
"YOUR WIFE
•    •    •
AGAINST MY
TOTEM
AMS OFFICE $4.00

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