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The Ubyssey Oct 30, 1962

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Vol. XLV
No. 20
END OF THE LINE for Castro came when 'Engineers "shot " him on city courthouse steps
Friday. "Castro," 20-year-old Engineer Laure ice Rooney, was shot with water pistols in what
redshirts   called   "a   protest   against   protestors protesting protestations." (See story page 6.)
Cuban base not a war threat
says mock security council
UBC's model UN Security
Council Friday threw out a
Cuban proposal that American
occupation of Guantanamo Bay
is a threat to world peace.
Cuba's delegate, John Donaldson, Law 2, said: "The United
States looks upon herself as
guardian, protector, mother of
the western hemisphere.
"She will use all her might
to protect 'her' areas."
He said the U.S. had gone too
far and violated United Nations
The Guantanamo treaty is a
strange, out-dated treaty, Donaldson said, and the United
States should recognize that it
is dead.
Russian delegate to the security council, Bonnie Erickson,
Arts 3, said she was mystified
at the way all actions of her
country were interpreted by
Americans as warlike and all
measures taken by the United
States were seen as defensive.
She denied there were nuclear
bases in Cuba; but:
"Thirty-five missile bases ring
the USSR—some closer to us
than the distance from Cuba to
the United States," she said.
Russia was in favor of the
U.S. giving up Guantanamo, she
said, because all nations having
foreign bases should be asked
to abandon them.
Bill Littler, Graduate Studies
I,   as  U.S.   representative,   said
his country was fully prepared
to stand firm on Guantanamo
for the sake of the rest of t h e
"It will be a betrayal of the
southern hemisphere if the U.S.
abandons a base which was obtained by legal means."
The model security council
met Friday in the, final session
of United Nations Week on campus.
Fort Camp crusaders get
crosswalks, traffic island
Yes, Virginia, Fort Camp will have crosswalks.
Sir Ouvry Roberts, director of University Traffic says the
provincial highways department will instal two crosswalks on
Marine Drive and a traffic island at the junction of Chancellor
and Marine.
But no stopping zones will be built where passengers can
be picked up or discharged.
Students at Fort Camp have declared they will build a
cement wall to stop traffic unless crosswalks are built.
Don't call CD
— cause they
don't know
Don't call the civil defence—because they don't know.
And don't call the University's switchboard, Buildings and
Grounds department, Sir Ouvry Roberts, the co-ordinator oi
civil defence foar UBC, the army or the fire department.
They don't know either. — —
fund head
quits UBC
In fact no one knows what to
do  in case a nuclear attack is
predicted for the campus.
The Ubyssey called provincial
civil defence headquarters Monday to find out what to do but
there was no answer.
Vancouver's CD detachment
suggested calling the University
switchboard. That was the usual
procedure, it said.
But the switchboard operator
wasn't sure what to do either so
she switched the call to Buildings and Grounds.
Buildings.and Grounds switched the call to Sir Ouvry Roberts, UBC director of Traffic.
Sir   Ouvry,  wasn't   available
but one of his staff thought he
was   something   "honorary   on
UBC Civil Defence,"
Undaunted, The Ubyssey then
called the University Fire Department.      ! V
Chief Gerard Foran said
his department was responsible
only for putting out fires—not
for evacuating students in case
of nuclear attack.
The Ubyssey called iback to
Buildings and Grounds and
talked to J. L. Bayly, assistant
He said to call Bev Twaites of
the department of pathology.
"He's the co-ordinator of civil
defence for UBC,"  said  Bayly.
But no. Twaites said M. E.
Ferguson, manager of University Endowment Lands, was in
Ferguson at least knew something.
"There are no fallout shelters on campus but there are
some places suitable for taking
cover," he said.
(Continued on Page Four)
The head of the University
development fund has resigned.
Aubrey Roberts, who joined
the University in 1957 to head
the $10 million building development fund campaign, will
go into private industry.
Roberts will be replaced by
Vancouver Mayor Tom Alsbury,
who announced Monday he will
not seek re-election this D».
Anbury's official title will be
Executive Direetor of the Unii
versity   Development   Council.
His duties will include informing the public of the plans
and developments of the University, and also the responsibility for organizing fund raising and the collection of funds.
Alsbury is a UBC graduate,
and a former high school
principal. He has been mayor
of  Vancouver for four years,
In making the announcement,
UBC president Dr. John Macdonald said:
"Mr. Alsbury, as an educator
and an eloquent and respected
servant of the public, will interpret the plans, the hopes, the
expectations and the requirements of the University of
British Columbia in a way which
will bring an increasing measure   of public   support.
And I'm a great poet/ says Layton
Poets are our greatest men
Irving Layton, Montreal poet
Irving Layton said Monday, is
a great man.
"To me the poet is the
greatest man of our country,"
he said in an interview in the
Faculty Club. "I am not only
a poet of some distinction, but
also an extraordinary teacher."
The poet stroked his flowing grey-black hair and
punched the air with his
finger as he explained why he
had written a poem attacking
fellow poet Roy Daniells, head
of UBC's English department.
He said he had been asked
to apply for a job as a teacher
of   creative   writing   at   UBC
and was then turned down.
"That to me is an everlasting insult," he said, "so I immortalized the situation in this
The poem in question was
printed in the September edition of Tish, UBC's student-
produced poetry magazine. It is
entitled "Epigram for Roy
Daniells" and ended:
"I, for now and for all times
Toss this Daniells to the
•      *      •
Layton described himself as
a man  of independent means
and said he really didn't care
about the job from the  point
of view of salary.
"I wanted to be able to work
with my friends Earle Birney
and Robert Creeley,'.': the
stocky poet said. "And -I thinH
I could have given something
to the students."
He said the position as offered would have given him
more time to write. He now
teaches high school and gives
an evening course in creative
writing at Sir George Williams
University in Montreal.
* • •
Layton gave a poetry reading before 400 students in the
auditorium at noon. He said
he was at the University of
Alberta for a reading and his
publisher decided he should
visit UBC.
He    admitted     that     the
Continued on Page Four
SEE:   I'M   GREAT , Page 2
Tuesday, October 30, 1962
Excellence: Sadly money a factor
"We must provide for increasing enrollments and at the same time strive for
—Eh-. John Maedonald's inaugural address
This, indeed, is the problem facing higher
education in B.C. It is not a new problem, and
we have our doubts that as a result of this
most recent statement, the problem will be
For there is only one way to achieve the
goal the new president seeks, and that is to have
the money to .-build a good university.
UBC has been, and still is, one of the poor-
r est universities on the continent.
.      For instanee, only one U.S. state spends less
money per student per year for operating ex-
" penses than does B.C. Virginia gets $534 per
student while B.C. gets $570.
Compare this'to California where the state
grant per student is $2,420, or Illinois, $2,040 or
even Washington State, with $1,935.
Or, figure it out on the basis of the grant
each person in the province gives to UBC. We
get $4.68 per student per year.
But even reputedly poor Mississippians give
$7.46 per student, while Oregonians give $19.50
and Washingtonians $18.50.
UBC even compares poorly with other Canadian provinces.
UBC's $570 per student support from the
provincial government ranks fifth among the
Canadian provinces with Alberta, Ontario,
Manitoba and Saskatchewan ranking far ahead
of her.
This is ignoring UBC's lack of development
It is apparent, and has been apparent for
many years, that UBC is being neglected by the
provincial government.
We agree with Dr. Macdonald that the goal
must be excellence.
But the University can only do its best with
the money it gets. How can it achieve excellence when the government's goal is only sustenance.
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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 Editor-in-Chief of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those
of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242. '
Locals:  Editor—25;  News—23;  Photography—24.
Member Canadian University Press
Speak toudly, the gov't may hear
The victory of the militant Fort-campers
over the provincial government in the battle of
Marine Drive will probably never go down in
the annals of this institution with the same feeling as,, say, the Great Trek.
But, it nevertheless points to the fact that
if the students speak loudly enough, the government will listen.
The morning traffic situation on Marine
Drive has been continually worsening. With the
implementation of the one-way street traffic
plan this year, getting to school became a matter of life and death for the camp's residents.
The solution now proposed by the department of highways should not really be considered as final.
We suggest that the goverment should plan
to install an overhead crosswalk from the camp
to the campus.
The road-level crosswalks now planned will
make crossing for the students much safer
(legally) but will not ease the traffic problem
as an endless string of camp residents cross
Marine in the morning.
Even traffic lights will not solve the problem.
Instead of building the wall they had planned if they didn't get a crosswalk, the students
should now press for the overhead ramp.
Oh yes, and be truly sorry if it's any inconvenience to Mr. Gaglardi.
Students trusted
A professor of a senior Economics course has
recognized that his students are of university
level and is treating them as such.
Some of his students are unable to get to
a Saturday morning midterm so he has trusted
them with sealed envelopes containing the
exams. The students are to write the exam in
their own time spending only one houi* without
This sort of mature attitude should be encouraged throughout the university.
Students are mature beings and should be
treated as such. A psychology professor once
told his class that when he was a student at
Stanford Junior the examinees were allowed to
leave rooms for breaks during the exams.
Maybe some day UBC students can be treated at this level. G.E.R.
Editor-in-chief:  Keith   Bradbury
Managing Editor
Associate Editor
News Editor
 Denis Stanley
.... __ Fred Fletcher
  Mike Hunter
City Editor M. G. Valpy
Features Editor   Mike Grenby
CUP Editor Maureen Covell
Picture Editor   .... Don Hume
Layout Editor
Sports Editor _
Editorial Assistant.
 ... Bob McDonald
    Ron Kydd
 Joyce Holding
Critics Editor     William  Littler
Layout: Sharon Rodney
REPORTERS: Lorraine Shore, Ann Burge, Ian Sa.ndulak, Ron
Riter, Tim Padmore, Mike Horsey, Nicki Phillips, Donna
Morris, Krishna Sahay, Greydon Moore, Derek Allen, Pat
Horrobin, Jo Britten, rGail Andersen.
SPORTS: Danny Stoffman, Ian Donald, Glenn Schultz, Janet
TECHNICAL: Clint Pulley.
7/7: -       ,:- 77     I X^tSVP!      I.   ' £
New Ed. building has TV
Excellence the goal
President Macdonald considers Higher Education
This is the first in a series
of three articles presenting
the views of Dr. John Mac.
donald, president of UBC, as
expressed in his inauguaral
address of October 25, 1962.
Is it possible to have a university responsible for higher
education and serving the
needs in a community as large
as British Columbia and still
have a university dedicated to
The question can be
answered only by defining
more precisely some of society's pertinent goals. It is
true that we seek equality of
opportunity but we would be
absurd in deed to claim that
a man whose native intellectual endowment suited him for
peeling potatoes should follow
the same educational course
as a man whose- gifts made him
a potential candidate for Minister of External Affairs.
In short, college and university is one kind of educational
road for those whose abilities
fit them for that kind of education. It should not be considered the only road to success, the highway to happiness,
or a prerequisite for the kind
of respect which should be
available to every man. As
James Conant has said, what
we seek is not only equality of
opportunity but equality of respect. Respect should be available to every man on the basis
of demonstrated determination to achieve excellence in
what ever vocation and tasks
his abilities permit him to
•      •      *
These are realistic goals
within the reach of everyone,
and unless we recognize them
and reward them with the respect of our society, then we
will fail. In short, it is one
thing to honor a high calling
because it is a high calling. It
is   another   thing   to   respect
excellence in performance
whatever the calling.
Society has many servants
and it behooves us to sort
them effectively on the basis
of their ability. Our public
education system provides the
environment to do the sorting.
The rnentally retarded child
can be identified early and
directed along a path suitable
to his severe limitations.
Others have talents which fit
them for complex vocations
though they may be unsuited
for a college education. Others
can and should become the
intellectual leaders of the
community — in government,
the professions, teaching, business, commerce and the arts.
For them college experience
should open many avenues to
permit them to aspire to their
Whatever each man in the
community does, provided he
is contributing to society and
provided he is striving to reach
his potential, he can be measured in terms of excellence.
As John Gardener has said:
"An excellent plumber is infinitely more admirable than
an incompetent philosopher.
The society which scorns excellence in plumbing because
plumbing is a humble activity
and tolerates shoddiness in
philosophy because it is an
exalted activity, will have
neither good plumbing nor
good philosophy. Neither its
pipes nor its theories will hold
•      *      *
If we accept this philosophy,
it becomes obvious that within
higher education we need different kinds of institutions
with different purposes. We
need a Harvard and an Oxford,
a Berkeley and a Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
We need excellent small liberal
arts colleges and we need big
state   universities.   Each   must
define its purposes. Each should
fulfill a worthwhile need in
our society. None should exploit an unreasoned demand
for college for everyone. None
should worship a false god.
•       •       •
The   University    of   British
Columbia must have clearly
defined and expressed goals.
It must interpret these goals
to the people of the Province
and  to  the nation.
Yes, we want excellence.
We will strive for it. We will
demand it of staff and students. Yes, too, we recognize
our responsibility for higher
education in the Province. We
will do what is wise and
practical to meet the need in
terms of numbers of students
and we will promote and encourage and help to develop
other institutions of higher
learning, not in our own image,
but to meet the demands and
challenges of a growing and
adventurous   community. Tuesday,. October 30, 1962
Page 3
Letters: On the Cuban Crisis
Ordinary people?
- The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Professors Brown and Ep.
stein are inconsistent when
they complain, on the one
hand, of the "powerlessness of
ordinary people" to intervene
in the current crisis, and on
. the other hand condemn the
"political purposes" for which
- this crisis "was manufactured."
If Kennedy indeed had an
eye on the coming U.S. elections, as many people charge,
it seems to me that this is a
tribute to the effectiveness of
public opinion in influencing
U.S. policy decisions.
Professor Epstein has been
quoted as advocating direct
mass action to literally overrun missile sites in the U.S.
and Canada. Whenever mass
action of this kind has taken
place in modern history (as,
lor instance, by Nazis and
Communists), decisions made as
a result of it reflected the
pressures and the violence of
determined minorities. Lord
ttussell's movement in Eng-
: land is another example of an
attempt to frustrate majority
Majority views, of course,
are not necessarily superior to
minority views, and Professors
Epstein, Brown, and the others,
Jiave every right-to prefer their
own opinions to those of the
majority. But they should not
, .confuse their special views
with those of "ordinary people
like you and me and millions
of others throughout the
While "any five UBC professors may easily be wiser than
a consensus of North American opinion, there is doubt
that this is so in the present
The five professors vigorously condemned the position
taken by the U.S. government
without in any way worrying
about the threatening actions
of the Soviet government. One
of the speakers even felt that
Soviet policy is "an example
from which we might learn
with profit." This is said about
a totalitarian regime which,
jointly with Nazi Germany,
launched the surprise attack
on Poland which started
World War II; a regime with
a history of invasions in Finland, Rumania, Hungary, and
many other countries; a regime
which to this date allows no
open criticism of its actions at
all, whose known political
opponents are all in jail, whose
reliance on terror as a political weapon are feared by all.
Yours truly,
Assistant Professor
of Sociology.
•      •      *
Speakers for* peace
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The Nuclear Disarmament
Club would like to make it
clear that the panel members
for the meeting on Wednesday,
October 24, were asked to
speak only on the basis that
they were for peace. If anyone
had wished to speak to the
students on the opposite topic
they could have .arranged for
their own meeting.
The NDC is opposed" to the
'   spread of nuclear weapons to
any country and it advocates
the dismantling of all missile
installations in all countries.
We insist that any international dispute be resolved
by negotiations and not by
threats of war or actions which
threaten to destroy world
Yours truly,
UBC Nuclear
Disarmament club.
• •      •
How does UBC stand?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
An erroneous impression has
been given by this newspaper
along with the Vancouver
daily papers that the majority
of the students and staff of
this University were in support
of the views expressed by five
speakers who spoke regarding
the Cuban crisis.
To anyone who circulated
among that crowd it was quite
apparent that the majority of
the students were cool to the
views expressed by these so-
called experts. The fact of the
matter is that the general
feeling was pro-Kennedy and
The organizers of this meeting should have given the
audience an opportunity to
hear also opposing views on
the matter. Apparently only
the views of one side were
wanted. Why? The purpose ot
this meeting was just another
nefarious attempt of the NDC
to delude and mislead the gullible on this campus.
There is no one in their
right mind who would want to
see a nuclear war, or for that
matter a war of any type.
However, there comes a time
when the free world must
take a united and daring
stand against those who would
crush our freedom and way of
life, and. impose their perverted wills upon us.
We have had enough of
Moscow's threats and challenges. This time Kennedy has
shown Moscow that the free
world cannot always be intimidated by their threats of a
nuclear war.
Yours truly,
Education 2.
• *      •
Plea for humanity
The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
Will someone please explain
how Wednesday's Cairn speeches were biased? Is it that they
were biased in favor of
Yours truly,
Arts II.
• •      •
A nazi doctrine
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
A letter to Mr. Survival of
the fittest:
Survival of the fittest is a
nazi doctrine. We fought a war
to dispel the spread of this doctrine. Do you still believe in
it? If so, please let it.be known
to all that you are a nazi, and
join ypur comrade Adolph
This doctrine is not the doctrine of our human society.
This is one of the few differences between our society- and
other animal societies; sometimes even referred to as "humane."
If you don't believe in this
accepted doctrine of our society then your only recourse is
to find another society which
agrees with you. Please do not
remain in this one.
Yours truly,
Editor's note: The writer of
the above letter directs his
comment toward a student who
spoke at last Wednesday's
•      •      •
Firm stand needed
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I would like to ask the students circulating these "negotiations, not war, nor threat of
war" petitions a few pertinent
Not that I want war, on the
contrary, I abhor the thought,
but it seems to me that the
cause of World War II was,
in essence, a lack of a firm
stand on the part of the allied
nations and the League. They
negotiated and compromised
the rights of Czechoslovakia
because nobody was willing to
risk war to stop Hitler.
The infamous Munich Pact,
the Vienna Agreement and the
Franco-German Agr e e m e n t
show the zeal with which the
leaders of the western world
vainly attempted to find
"peace in our time" with non-
aggression and negotiation.
My impression of the situation is that a firm stand on
which to base negotiation is
the only solution to this current crisis.
The United States, and we of
the western world must be
willing to stand behind our
principles to the extent of war;
or we shall find ourselves with
our backs to the wall with two
alternatives facing us, fight, or
"negotiate" our rights as individual citizens.
Yours truly,
Arts 2.
•      *      •
Students enlightened?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I feel constrained to express
my reaction to the demonstration on the university campus
called and conducted by a
group of professors. It is this:
The most enlightened young
people in our wide country
stood on that campus to pro
claim to the world that they
are inviting and are prepared
to support the USSR in providing for Canada the same
protection from our neighbor,
the U.S., as is being provided
by the Soviet Union for Cuba
which in our case would comprise nuclear warheads mounted and manned the length of
this international boundary between Canada and the U.S.
Such an accomplishment
may be desirable to the enlightened and educated young
.people of UBC, but to me, an
ignorant old lady, it is a tragedy that our wonderful unguarded border should be valued so; lightly.
I was encouraged to learn
from today's news that many
of the faculty did not share
the views of those who called
the mass meeting.
Your truly,
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Page 4
Tuesday, October 30, 1962
Real's a salesman,
but only in Quebec
Real Caouette will be just a memory by 1970 unless he goes
into provincial politics, a UBC history professor said Friday,
Caouette   believes   in   Social
Credit policies and thinks he is
really needed in Ottawa," said
Dr. H. B. Neatby.
But he said the deputy national Socred leader can succeed only in Quebec on the provincial  level.
Cauette's support came from
traditional Union Nationale constituencies, Dr. Neatby said.
He also picked up the anti-Liberal vote.
He added: "Many French-
Canadians distrust the new Liberal reform policies.
"There was no other French-
Canadian leader of any stature
to rival Caouette in federal politics at the time of the spring
federal elections," he said.
Neatby said Caouette used
three simple techniques in his
"He has sincerity, simplicity
and experience," he said. "And
■those are the basis for selling
any commodity."
(Continued from Page One)
And he said Sir Ouvry is now
making plans for the safety of
students living in the dorms.
But they are just plans—there's
nothing concrete.
Maj. James R. Stafford, of the
Canadian Army, said the best
thing students could do was to
"hide somewhere in a basement."
Ferguson said there are two
air raid sirens on campus—one
by the firehall and one on
the engineerng building.
"The sirens have two sounds,"
he said. "A noise and a wail."
He explained the wail means
to take cover and the noise—
which is something like a wail
but really isn't — means that
all's clear.
(Continued from Page One)
Daniells poem is invective and
said:     "What's    wrong    with
that? Take Pope and Dryden.
Look at what they wrote."
He said Canadians are
shocked at invective. "It's
part of our le-de-da attitude to
things. You can't say nasty
things about people, even if
you think them."
He added: "But nobody can
scare me by saying I'm not a
gentleman. I already know it."
Layton said he was not offended by Tish editor Frank
Davey's criticism of the
Daniells poem. "The young
poet should always be ready
to assassinate the father image.
I did it when I was young
(Layton is 50). He must have a
dagger up his sleeve for this
sort of thing."
(Davey said extreme paranoia seems to be usurping
Layton's talent and judgement.
He said clumsy, archaic, dull
and cliched and is "all too typical" of what Layton's work
has become).
Layton said it has always
been his crusade to break
down the hypocritical attitude
of the Canadian middle class.
::; it'*.*-- •    '
He is notorious for his controversial  statements   on sex,
morals, religion and other issues.
"I just don't believe people
are as good as they pretend to
be," he said. "I try to rip off
their starched shirt fronts,"
he added gesturing and grimacing menacingly.
Layton advised students who
want to be poets to stay away
from English literature courses
and to get out of university as
soon as possible.
•      •      •
"Take philosophy, political"
science, physics, anything, but
stay away from English, except the survey courses."
He said a poet is not a
scholar or a research man.
"He is, really a rather simple,
naive fellow—not a clever chap
at all."
He. said English instructors
try to steer talented students
into academic life, where they
don't belong. He said they
should be out among the people
if they wish to be poets.
"Academic life is a hothouse, not real," he said. "Most
of the results of the hothouse
bloom are deplorable."
He said the poet "loses his
sense of wonder and amazement—f r e s h n e s s—under a
mountain of knowledge" when
he becomes an academic. He
said this has always been his
feeling toward universities.
.''•.•      •
Suddenly, he had to go. He
heaved   himself   from   a   soft
chair,   shook hands   with   the
creative wave of UBC's Eng.
lish department and strode out.
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Pick one up now at special price of Four Dollars from
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t«. MILDEST BFSTTASTING ciomitti Tuesday, October 30, 1962
Page 5
Political science professors
say Cuban forum biased'
. active with inert gases
UBC prof's findings
stun academic world
A UBC research chemist has rocked the world of chemistry
with two never-before performed reactions.
, His    orangy-yellow    powder,
made from the "inert" gas Xenon
has become the academic scoop
of the year.
He earlier came up with another scientific believe-it-or.not,
the oxidation of oxygen.
And through his efforts,
every chemistry textbook in the
world may now have to be rewritten.
Dr.  Neil   Bartlett,   a   thirty-
year-old  Britisher,   has   proven
himself   a   practical   man   who
scorns  accepted convention.
A lecturer of chemistry, Dr.
Bartlett lives between a workshop in the basement of the Old
Chemistry Building, and a
bright new laboratory on the
third floor, in the new west-
end  extension.
His lab is ordinary looking.
But with a bank of glass tubing,
stainless steel containers and
smoking containers of liquid
nitrogen (his stock of trade),
the world-recognized scientist
is brewing compounds out of
. the "inert gas" Xenon.
It is far more complex than
it looks says Dr. Bartlett. Each
metal part of the apparatus was
designed, then hand-tooled to
tight specifications in the basement  workshop.
The set-up replaces an all-
glass apparatus on which his
initial Xenon compound dis-
.covery was made. The new
equipment has been on the go
now for two weeks says Dr.
Bartlett, after three and one
half months were spent on its
It all began last January
when Dr. Bartlett discovered
oxidized oxygen 02t(cation) in
his experiments. It was the
first time such a molecule had
ever been detected.
"That in itself has excited an
awful lot of chemists, particularly the rocket propellant
people," he says.
Within two weeks that discovery led to the idea that
Xenon could also be oxidized,
he explained, because the same
amount of energy will knock an
electron from, the Oxygen or
Xenon atom.
Two months later, on March
5, Dr. Bartlett had assembled
• glass rigging in which plati-
toum  Hexaflouride  and   Xenon
gas were separated in a glass
chamber by a diaphragm. When
the diaphragm was broken, the
two gases intermingled, and an
orangy-yellow dust appeared.
So far, no use for the powder
has been discovered.
To confirm his suspicions Dr.
Bartlett measured the gas remaining in the chamber. If
Xenon was really inactive as
every chemist believed, the gas
pressure would have been the
sum total of the pressure of the
Xenon and Hexaflouride gases.
But the remaining gas was
less, said Dr. Bartlett excitedly.
And indeed some reaction had
taken place. To prove his findings, he heated the powdered
residue of Xenon compound. It
sublimated into a gas and re-
deposited as a solid elsewhere
in the chamber.
The first experiment reacted
Xenon with Platinum Hexa-
Flouride. Subsequently the
Argonne National Laboratory
near Chicago has made Xenon
Flouride. The reaction is now
a little more complex than first
thought, he says. For instance a
far more powerful oxidizing
agent in Rhodium Hexaflouride,
which forms a four-valent
Xenon, has since been found.
"We are now looking for
more Xenon compounds, all
purely in the line of research,"
said Dr. Bartlett in stating his
present   activities.
"We're also going to have a
look at Kryton, but it will probably remain a "noble gas" (that
is, inert), he says. He has already tried to combine Krypton
with Platinum and Rhodium
Hexaflouride, but so far nothing
has happened.
Dr. Bartlett makes it clear
that he was not solely responsible for the breakthroughs in
Chemistry. At the moment
there are seven technicians
busy in the basement workshop
making apparatus, he says.
There are four other student
associates working in the lab,
he adds.
Dr. Bartlett graduated from
Durham University in Britain
in 1954. He got his PhD in 1958,
and in the same year came to
UBC as a lecturer in chemistry.
Four UBC professors have
criticized last week's Cuban
forum as a biased and amateur
Professors D. V. Smiley, W. J.
Stankiewicz, E. R. Black and
Kalevi Holsti, all of the
political science department,
said the five speakers at the
rally were not in a position to
speak for the faculty.
Because of press and TV
coverage, the public thinks the
speakers represented the entire
faculty, Dr. Stankiewicz said
"This was not true."
In a letter to The Province
last Friday, Smiley, Stankiewicz
and Black said:
"Apparently the sponsors of
the   so-called   "anti-war   rally"
(Nuclear Disarament Club and
Student Christian Movement)
made no attempt to invite
speakers either from among our
colleagues who might have defended the American action or
from those whose professional
competence would allow them
to shed light on the current
Dr. Black said he would have
spoken at the meeting if someone had approached him.
He said there were other professors who agreed the forum
was biased but didn't sign the
letter to The Province because
they didn't agree with some of
the letter's clauses.
Dr. Holsti later protested in
a letter to the editor of the Sun.
Dr.    Smiley   said   he   didn't
UWO's nine-cent coffee
drained dry by progress
LONDON (CUP) — Another custom has died on the
University of Western Ontario campus.
The disappearance of UWO's nine-cent cup of coffee has
touched students deeply, the UWO Gazette says.
Coffee at UWO was eight cents in 1960, nine cents in 1961.
Now the price has jumped to a dime.
The Gazette reckons this will add about $3.50 per year
to student expenses and will net the food service on the campus an extra $3,780.
like political rallies of last
Wednesday's type because "they
are not a setting for fruitful
Bill Armstrong, president of
Student Christian Movement,
said the idea of the rally was
not  originally political.
"But it somehow got lost in'
the shuffle," he said.
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Tuesday, October 30, 1962
Varied program
to greet Alumni
■    Topical and thought-provoking are the key words in this
year's expanded educational program for Homecoming Week.
The "Trends and Topics '62"   - "
lectures offered by the Alumni
Association will be held at 8
p.m. today and Thursday and at
10 a.m. Saturday (see Homecoming Program below for lecture locations).
One series, "Business Looks at
Labqr, Management and Government," deals with questions
.such as, "Can we change the
trends in labor negotiations?"
"Protest in Literature," "Protest in Films" and "Protest in
Art"- are topics to be discussed
by lecturers iri the second series.
Sgeakers will dig into the
"Sociological < rlno^lipations of
Autorn&tio.ns," as, well, as more
technical aspects of automation
in another series.
Under the heading, "The Mul
tiple Role of Women in Modern
Society," lectures in the fourth
series will revolve around topics
such as "Planning and Education
for Women's Multiple Role of
Wife, Mother and Career Woman."
In addition to the Alumni Association lectures, the Homecoming Committee is headlining
outspoken newsman Jack Webster.
He will speak on morality in
British Columbia and Canada
undfer^Jia.piBas&aaaUv'e statement:
"We're all in the gutter now."
Brock .Hall is the place—at
noon Friday.
The complete program is open
to everyone free of charge.
■■■,■•,     *      •
Here is an outline of the program for Homecoming,  1962.
6:90 p.m*-»-Women's Big Block Alumni Banquet, Graduate
Student Centre.
8 p.m.—"Trends and Topics '62," first lecture in each of the
four, parts.:
• Business. iQPks   at  labor,   management   and   government,
Brock Hall stage room.
7      •  "Protest in .the arts," Lassere huilding, room 194.
• Automation for tomorrow, Engineering building, room 201.
• Multiple role of women in modern society, Bio,sciences
building, room 2000-
12:30 p.m.—-Announcement of Great Trekker for 1962.
12:30 pura^Homecoming.p.ep\Mfiet,vM
8 p.m,^-Second lecture in each of the four parts of "Trends
and Topics '62."
12:30 pjn-—Jack Webster, Brock Hall.
11 a.m.-5 p.m.-^Golf tournament,University golf <sourse.
5 p.m.-9 p-nw-GoIf dinner < MU^d Brock room, ©rock hall.
6 p.m. - 9 p.m.—Reunion .class of '27, faculty Club.
6;30 p.m.—Great Trek dinner, Brock Jaa.ll.
6$0 p«m.—Medical reunion, banquet and dance. Marine Drive
golf club-
8 p.m. r 11 p.m.—Reunion Law '52, Dance Club room, Brock
hall extension.
8:30 p.m.—Grad-Student basketball game, War Memorial gym.
10   a.m.—Homecoming   parade,   downtown   Vancouver   to
1& a.m.^Last lectures, "Treads and Xopics '62" series.
12 - 2 p.m.—Barbecue luncheon, Field House.
12-2 p.m.—Reunion class of '17, Faculty Club.
1:30 - 5 p>m»—Day on Campus, 4or alumni.
2 p.m,—-Football, Thunderbirds vs. University of Saskatchewan, stadium.
3.30 jw»«-—Campus development report—coffee hour—Graduate Student Centre.
".      6i9 $mr-~rBs>mmm, classesof '82, '37, '42. '47,'52.
9 paar^r-Alixmm ball> Brock Lounge.
97 p^m-.—Student   Homecoming  dances,   Armory  and  Field
Watered-down Castro
extinguished by Reds
UBC engineers executed "Fidel Castro" on the steps of Vancouver's courthouse Friday.
Council asks B£. gov't
to move voter's Court
Student Council Monday called on the provincial government to set up a voters' list court of revision on campus for
3,000 students registered to vote in the Point Grey byelection.
In  a   telegram   to  provincial
LIBERAL Member of Parliament for Vancouver Centre,
J. R. Nicholson will speak on
"The need for leadership" in
,Bu. 202 Wednesday naon.
AMS card retakes
available this week
This is the last week AMS
cards will be distributed.
Cards which have not been
picked up yet,, as well as
photo retakes, will be available at 12:30 in front of the
AMS office.
• Medical students, are asked
to pick up their cards from
Mrs. Ur©,: Wesbrook building.
m.>>.>» :.AM.As,^tKimiw,.uim......A'^ i <r*
A . cheering crowd of 300
ned-sweatered engineers watched
gleefully as the protesting
Castro was dragged "to the
wall" and shot—with water
The part of Castro was played
by a bi-lingual Chilean engineering student, Laurence Rooney, 20, who looks remarkably
like the Cuban leader.
Engineering undergraduate
president John iMontgomery
said the stunt was called to
"protest against protestors protesting protestations."
The crowd waved placards
(reading: "Fidel, Si, Castro, No "
fend "Yankees, 3, Cubans, None.'
! Another sign announced
"UBC Engineers Present the
Execution of Castro."
|   Castro was charged with:
• being responsible for many
protest and  counter protests:
■■■• not. mentioning *JBC engin-
feers in his-rally speeches;
• changing the weather in
[North America by introducing
ihot air masses;
• double parking his ICBM
,on Granville;
• throwing a cigar wrapper
wn the street in violation of the
;city's antHitter bylaw;
After the charges were read,
iCastro was   given  a   chance  to
student,  who  didn't understand
the language.
Vancouver police were present
on the sidelines, but didn't interfere until demonstrators started
throwing  firecrackers.
Law Dean
after story
QUEBEC (CUP)—The Dean of
Law at Laval University ha#
resigned under pressure from
the French language campus
newspaper, Le Carabin.
JDean Guy Hudon's resignation was reported in "Action
Catholique," a Quebec daily.'
The affair began with an article by Denis DeBelleval in La
He said the students were not
satisfied with either Mr. Hudon
as a lecturer or the course ©1
"Many law professors have
neither the time nor the eneTgy
to change the orientation ol
their respective courses," said
DeBelleval.    "Sooner    or   later,
they will  have  to  be  replaced'
speak, which he did in Spanish, jby men who are truly devoted'
"Keep  it   clean,"   yelled   one to teaching." - i
secretary Wesley Black, council said that the distance to the
Court at Twelfth and Cambie is
preventing students -from defending their right to vote.
"Students busy with midterms
and lectures find it impossible
to travel halfway across tpwn
at a specified time," >,said<
Liberal Club president Rffcs
Munro speaking before councillors.
asked  by  letter  to  attend  the
court of revision..
He described the letter as
"It (the letter) says students
have 'little chance' of being
registered, and insists on undefined proof of residence," said
Architecture .president Brian
Fisher  said:   "iEhe government
Js £t;*erva|it olthe people. TEhey
shpuld come here..''
. JSunro,.^«idv a lawyer „ would
who registered at UBC :$o vote
in   the   by^sctidn  aire   being
Munro said that all students tee ava*tebJ»-.fuW H;ime to repte-
Philips New Battery Tape Recorder
with Honors in Versatility and Portability
s#nt students at a campus couft
o£ revision: '
Take your Philips Continental '100
along to lecture or recreation rooms.
Preserve sage words, mad moments
or music. Perfect for parties or danees,
it plays up to two hours of ttttsieon
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any where because it's transistorized
and powered by ordinary flashlight
batteries. Have a listen to this eight
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*" ^QIB^7 Tuesday, October 30, 1962
Page 7
Runners jog
to western
The UBC Thunderbirds crosscountry team Satu-day corrected an oversight they made last
year, as they won the Western
Intercollegiate championships
held in Edmonton.
Last  year the cross-country
championship  was one of the
few   WCIAA   titles   that   the
Birds did not win.
The Thunderbird team finished three points ahead of
the University of Manitoba,
and 33 points ahead of the defending champion University
of Alberta (Edmonton) team.
The    Edmonton    crew   had
won the title every year since
; the conference came  into  ex-
istance in 1959.
UBC runners finished second, third, fourth, fifteenth
and nineteenth in the field of
39. The winner was John
Eccleston of the University of
Alberta, who covered the 3.9
mile course in 20 minutes 18
The Birds' Rod Constable
was second, just 13 seconds behind the winner. Peter Horn
and Geoff Eales finished third
and fourth.
The meet was scored under
the reverse scoring method,
with the first place runnar
getting one point, the second-
place man two points, and so
on. The scores for the first
five runners for each team are
added together, and the team
with the lowest score wins.
UBC had a total of 43 points,
Manitoba had 46, and the Edmonton team, pre-race favorites, were far back in third
place with 76 points.
Coach Peter Mullins was not
too surprised with his team's
"I expected the team to place
either first or second," he said".
.  "The big surprise was Alberta's
poor showing."
All six teams in the WCIAA
entered teams in the race.
People's eye view
Birds shot down
by Willamette
A hard-charging defence and a sound offence:
This was UBC for the first three minutes of Saturday's
football game and Willamette for the remaining 57.
And as a result the Thunder-
—Don Humebug photo
WORM'S EYE VIEW shows Pat Nichols, a member ot the
Women's Varsity grass hockey squad, instructing Diane Godfrey, a volleyball and basketball star, in the gentle art of
"bullying" the ball. The Varsity squad will meet; the UBC
Alums next Saturday at 1 p.m., as a part of UBC's Homecoming festivities.
Rugger squads score
impressive victories
Both of UBC's first division rugger teams scored impressive victories over their rivals last Saturday.
UBC; Thunderbirds; led all the way in-trouncing Mera-
lomas 28-6 at Wolfson field. The Braves shut out North Shore
23-0 at the Gym field.
Birds' were just too strong for the Meralomas XV. UBC
opened the scoring when Ernie Pui! went over for the first try
and led 16-6 at half time.
In the second'half,'Birds scored 12 unanswered points to
wrap up the game.
Braves were also too strong for the North Shore side.
Braves pressed hard'but were held to a 5-0 half time lead
on Bob M'cKac's try, converted' by Chas Pentland.
In the! second half the UBC teftBi broke tne game wide
open with 18 points. Scorers for the Braves were Dean McKin-
non with two tries and Paddy Slban with a penalty goal and a
convert. Other converts were' kicked by Pdntland and Keith
Fig model crew member
birds came out on the wrong
tnd of 34-6 score.
The Birds started fast, recovering a fumble by Bearcat
auarterback Tommy Lee on the
Willamette 24 yard line, and going over four plays later for
the touchdown.
Fullback Gary Bruce scored
the major on a one yard plunge
through the line;
The convert was missed.
Then Willamette took over.
Led by Walter Maze, a fresh-
man halfback, the Oregon team
carried out their relentless- attack with quick, crisp precision,
Only standout work by
tackles Peter Lewis and Roy
-Shatzke kept the score" down
to 13^6 at haM-tirne.
In the second half the Bearcats broke loose for 21 unanswered points, on touchdowns
by ends Staii Traxler arid Jim
Booth and fullback Jim
Despite a heavy fog which
covered the Salem, Oregon area,
the Thunderbirds were forced
to rely heavily on their passing,
Quarterback Barry Carkner
completed 10 out of 23 passes
for 102 yards; the Birds only
managed 18 more yards on the
The Bearcats rolled up an
Impressive total of 50# yards in
the game, with freshman M^aze
picking up 174 of them.
The Thunderbirds have air
ways had trouble with Willamette-  teams.   Over   the  years;
the Birds and Bearcats have met
six times, and UBC has yet to
record a win.
The UBC Jayvees, hurt by the
loss of three top players to the
parent Thunderbird squad,
dropped a 39-0 decision to the
Everett College Trojans Saturday in Everett.
Coach Frank Gnup had called
up quarterback Lloyd Davis,
and linemen Mel Petrie and
Ken Rodgers to bolster the
Birds for their game with
IN      GRASSHOCKEY:      the
men's Varsity team came up
with two easy wins this weekend in Vancouver Division "A"
Saturday the Varsity squad
defeated Cardinals 6-1. and Sunday they rolled over Vancouver
"A"  9-0.
Joost Wolsak scored a total
of five goals in the two games.
UBC Blues, who also play in
the first division, tied North
Shore 0-0.
•*     -k     -k
UBC Thunderettes will meet the
Hastings Juniors Wednesday
night at. King Edward Gymnasium, in their second game of
the year.
. Last Wednesday the Thunderettes bowed to the powerful
"New Maids" by a 60<-37 score.
The Maids were formed this
year from, the now defunct
Richmond Merchants, perennial
Vancouver Senior "A" Women's
champions until this year.
Soccer birds roll
to shutout victory
UBC  Thunderbirds  soccer  eleven  Saturday consolidated
their hold on first place in the Mainland League with a haid-
fought 3-0 triumph over Mt. Pleasant Legion.
The game, played at Mclnnes
This is the fourth in a
series of personality sketches
of UBC rowing crew mem-
. bers who will compete in
the British Empire Games
next month at Perth, Au.
Peter Browne is from West
Vancouver, commonly referred
to as the "bedroom of Vancouver" and a true native he is of
that  sleepy suburb.
•      *      •
You only have to look at his
hobbies to ascertain that. He
likes a blonde bomb named
Thordis and his bright red
M.G. in that order.
Somewhere along his rowing
career (he's in No. 4 seat) he
picked up the monicker of
Fig, possibly because he did
some men's wear' modelling
for department stores.
But Fig ■ isn't a flat-chested,
narrow-hipped size 12, like
those fabled Vogue mannequins. He towers to 6-4 and
weighs in at a solid 190.
Fig is likeable and levelheaded and realistic and a
little   bit   on    the    shy   side.
•      *      •
He speaks the worst French,
and yet was the lone crew
member to finagle a personal
guided tour of Paris—by a
girl, already. Which shows
he's a real hustler, in the boat
and out.
Field, was Birds' fifth win in
their first five starts. Coach
Joe Johnson described the contest as "the hardest game this
season. Mt. Pleasant was without doubt our toughest opposition so far.'
•      *      •
Birds started fast with a pair
of first.half goals by outside
right Jim Jamieson. Inside forward Dewiss Brown got the
final goal in the dying moments
of the game.
Three players Johnson singled
out for individual praise were
Jamieson, center half Ed Wallis
and goalie George Hrehnikoff,
who came up with a brilliant
•      •      •
Birds' next game is Sunday
when they meet Williams for
the Imperial Cup. Time and
place have not been announced.
In other soccer action over
the weekend, UBC Braves beat
Victoria College 5-2 in the
capital city.
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''Repairs While You Wait"
Tuesday, October 30, 1962
Academic isolation
reigns at Ole Miss
OXFORD, Miss. (CUP-CPS)—Results of a series of tests
taken at the University of Mississippi two years ago indicate
Mississippi students exist in an unusual degree of academic
The report, made public by the
department of higher education
at the University of California
at Los Angeles, consists of questions asked students at 80 American colleges and universities.
Mississippi students place a
higher value on possessions, status and the material benefits of
higher education than do other
students, the report says.
The report indicates this is to
be expected since Mississippi has
the lowest per capita income of
any state in the U.S.
Since only the more affluent
students can attend university,
students seem to see Old Miss
as a club as well as a school,
the report says. This attitude
may make it even more difficult
for Negro James Meredith to
gain acceptance at the school.
(Meredith recently became the
first Negro ever to enrol at Ole
Dr. C. Robert Pace, survey administrator found the Old Miss
students had an unusually low
index of knowledge of national
and international issues.
"Old Miss is a free-wheeling
place that fits very well its
newspaper reputation as a home
for beauty queens and bowl
teams," he said.
Although Mississippi students
rank above the national average
on college tests, the index showed tiiey had little interest; hi
scholarly pursuits t>r academic
discipline  once they  arrive  on
The students also scored low
in portions of the test dealing
with esthetic sensitivity, idealism, involvement in world problems and self-analysis.
"Perhaps they'll think more
about these things now," Dr.
Pace said.
Any white Mississippi student
cpihpleting, necessary courses for
a high school diploma must be
admitted to Old Miss under State
law. The university warns those
in the bottom quarter of their
classes they may find college
jLfoegh. tail. rt7rous£ wso^tf'paiBiefc
'tween classes
Singer talks on civil rights
if they persist- Nearly 90 percent
of these students fail.
A faculty member at Old Miss
said he felt this portion of the
student body was involved in
the rioting touched off by the
admission of Meredith to the
Interviews on the Old Miss
campus indicate that few students have heard of Laubert,
Kierkegaard, Camus, Puskin or
even J. D. Salinger. Few have
ever seen a foreign film, a play
or listened to a symphony.
The university has no debating society, no literary or humorous publication, no vehicle for
discussion and is not a member
of the National Student Association. The student newspaper has
been harrassed by the state legislature for printing "liberal"
views that would probably appear conservative in most states.
The bookstore confines itself
to textbooks and few paperbacks
are available.
No magazines of comment or
criticiism are available in either
the city or university.
Few students come from outside the state, and fewer still
from outside the southern states^
Few have travelled to any ex-
tent.Few have had contact with
Negroes other than in the traditional Southern way, the report
The "club" atmosphere at the
school produces a student leadership of its own, which did absolutely nothing during the recent crisis, except to schedule a
dance, said the report.
Guy Carawan, American folk-
singer, will lecture on civil
rights in the southern U.S. in
Bu 104 noon today. His lecture
will be' supplemented by field-
tapes of  sit-ins,  protest  rallies.
*     *     *
Will play recording of Schiller's Kabale & Liebe—Part I.
Wed., 12:30, Brock Ex- 359.
*     *     *
Topic, "University Friendships
and Christian Testimony,"
Speaker, Rev. K. Branton. Wed.
noon Bu 2202.
Film on Rousseau at noon today, Bu 100.
* *     *
Social gathering 8 p.m. today
at International House- All Commonwealth scholars welcome.
* *     *
J. R. Nicholson, "The Need
For Leadership," Wed. 12:30.
Bu 202.
* *     *
Lecture on Electronic Theory,
Noon today, Bu 327.
Science and Religion Series:
Nicolas Van Gelder, noon today.
Hut L3.
* *     *
Dr. Stuart Jamieson on thd
Economics of D i s a rmament,
Wed., 12:30, Bu 104.
* *     *
Fr. McCorkell will speak in
the Newman Lounge, Wed. hoon.-
* *     *
Dr. A. D. McKenzie, lectures,
film on vascular surgery, Wed.
12:30, Wesbrook  100.
Sunday 8:30
Nov. 5-One Week Only
Sensational  Folkmusic
Double Bill
Nov. \9
726 Seymour — MU 2-9135
. . . Brahadi's smoking
tobacco is a special
"Cavendish" blend of
Mild tobaccos. Comfortably satisfying... a mild
smoking tobacco with a
delightful aroma.
60$ for 2 ounces
Suggested Prim
Also available in
vacuum packed hatfpoimd tin
NOW   —   12:30-1:30
BROCK HALL - Cash & Stubs
LIBRARY      -      Cash & Stubs
BUCHANAN      -      Stubs only
(Library only if Sunny Weather)
It's here...for your greater shopping enjoyment,
the Brightest New Member of EATON'S Family of Stores
WELCOMES YOU to a new concept in convenient shopping. At EATON'S the variety and vitality of
a metropolitan atmosphere is combined with neighbourly suburban convenience.
CURRENT FASHIONS AND FURNISHINGS are displayed in thrilling assortments on the two
attractively laid out floors that are expertly designed with your shopping needs in mind. There's
the pleasure of new beauty, the convenience o£ new store ideas, the security of old-established customer satisfaction waiting for you at EATON'S PARK ROYAL.
EASY ACCESS is provided to departments by well-lighted stairways, elevator or escalator.
YOUR CONVENIENCE IS EVER FOREMOST. Air-conditioning keeps you comfortable at all
times . . . PARKING IS EASY with room for several hundreds of cars . . . and every purchase is


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