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The Ubyssey Sep 28, 1962

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 Please
Box
THE UBYSSEY
My
Ears
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER,  B.C.. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28,   1962
No. 7
Arena approved again
It's here to stay,
weatherman advises
It's umbrellas and long underwear for the next two
weeks. '
The weatherman warned
The Ubyssey Thursday that
temperatures would be subnormal and rainfall would be
above average until mid-October.
His information comes from
the Dominion Public Weather
bureau's long range forecast.
Quorum
vote
passes
The Alma Mater Society will
now require only 10 per cent
of its members to form a
quorum.
A referendum held Thursday
to reduce the quorum from 15
per cent of the Society members
to 10 per cent passed by a vote
of 2,678 to 826.
The business of a general
meeting can now be carried out
with a quorum of 10 per cent of
the student body.
First vice-president Peter
Shepard said he was grateful to
the students for showing their
confidence in student council.
He said he hopes students will
turn out to the General Meeting
Oct. 18 to make up a quorum.
Although only a two-thirds
majority was needed to change
the constitution, the students
voted 76 per cent in favour.
The extra polling stations in
the Armory only attracted 600
voters out of the 3508.
Returning officer Peter Lea.sk
said the building was so crowded
students couldn't make use of
voting facilities.
The fact it was Clubs'' Day
had no effect on the high return at the polls."
All stations reported an in-
favor vote, with only four votes
spoiled.
Leask informed The Ubyssey
at 3 p.m. Thursday that he was
sure the referendum would be
valid. He had checked all the
polling booths and found that
the necessary 15 per cent of winter session students had turned
out to the polls.
The general meeting on October 18 will require only 1,330
students to pass necessary Society business.
OFF INTO THE SUNSET go these two Frosh, who have just
joined Aqua-Soc, the campus skindiving club, at Clubs Day.
They denied the outfits were designed to get to C-lot in a dry
condition. The gentleman also denied the mark on his aqualung had pny symbolic significance.
You cant join 'em all
// you ain't rich
you're out buddy!
By MIKS  HORSEY
Say, buddy, you got $204.50? No? Then you weren't able
to join all of UBC's 75 clubs and societies.
■ Thursday the Armory trembl-
Meal prices bumped upwards
- - but the reasons a secret
Meal prices in the Auditorium cafeteria and bus stop cafe
have climbed five cents.
Miss R. S. Blair, director of Food Services, said Thursday
that entrees which were 40 and 60 cents last year have been
raised to 45 and 65 cents.
She denied this was a result of the new Brock Hall Cafeteria "extension, and refused to give a reason for the increase.
Prices in Brock cafeteria are unchanged.
ed to the sounds of the Pep
Band, Jazz Soc, and countless
other noises designed to deafen
the innocent student during the
annual Clubs' Day.
Packed between the boisterous and fast-moving crowd were
club booths representing everything from scuba to mountain
climbing.
The   Debating   Society,   long
considered a group of secluded
intellectuals,  built  a booth for
SEE: COST OF BIRDS
Continued on page 3
Foreign students
to have city tour
International House Club has
arranged a Vancouver tour for
new foreign students this Wednesday.
Students will visit city hall
and either the B.C. Hydro
Building or the B.C. Telephone
Building.
Those interested should contact the secretary of International House or C. N. Bull at CA 4-
9812 before noon Monday.
DOUG STEWART
. . . seeks grant
Board gives okay
for second time
The Board of Governors has given architects the go-ahead
to draw up plans for the new winter sports arena — again.
At its last meeting, the
Board also approved, in princ>
ple, construction of the arena—
if it can be done for $500,000.
The Alma Mater Society,
which received construction
estimates says it can.
It was the second time the
board had gone through the
procedure of approving submission of bulding plans and construction of a $500,000 building.
The original plans, drawn last
winter and submitted to the
University this spring were
found to be too elaborate. Construction firms said thoy
couldn't bulid the sports complex for less than $l1/4 million.
VICTORIA FIRM
The original drawings were
submitted by architects Thompson, Berwick and Pratt, but this
time they will be submitted by
a Victoria firm.
The Island company is the
same firm which built the
Esquimalt Sports a r e n a—a
building similar to the one UBC
requires—for just over $300,-
000.
The federal and provincial
governments might also grant
the AMS an additional $75,000
for the building through the
winter works program.
UBC delegates to the National Federation of Canadian University Students Congress in
Sherbrooke, Que., said they will
ask Minister of Public Works
Davie Fulton for the grant when
they visit Ottawa this weekend.
STEWART   LEADS
The delegation is led by student council president Doug
Stewart.
To date, the AMS has had a
hard struggle to get the arena
project underway.
After the plans drawn up last
spring were scrapped the proposed site east of the stadium
had to be changed.
President John Macdonald's
campus development plan had
earmarked the area for a physics and chemistry complex.
But the site was re-located to
the south end of 'C Lot.
Peter Shepard, acting president of the AMS, said the
governor's approval means the
arena is at last a reality.
Courses set today
no more escapes!
Today   is  the   last  day  for
course changes.
The registrar's office warns
that a student will automatically fail any course he drops
after   Friday.   The   office   is
open from 9 a.m. to 5 p:m.
Security
inadequate;
says Papke
Better security is needed for
night deposits of AMS funds
said Bernie Papke, Co-ordinator
of Student Activities, Thursday.
"The present system is clearly inadequate," said Pa.pke, commenting on the last weekend's
theft of $463 from the AMS office.
Receipts from evening events
are placed in cash boxes inside
a locked steel cabinet with
heavy metal doors. These doors
were forced open with apparent
ease by the Sunday morning
thieves, he said.
Most AMS money is kept inside a combination safe in the
fireproof vault located in the
office, Papke said.
The vault cannot be opened
during the evening for night deposits.
"We are hoping to persuade
one of the campus banks to install a night depository. This
would solve all our problems,"
Papke concluded.
The thieves are still at large
and little headway is being
made on the case, RMCP officials told The Ubyssey Thursday. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, September 28, 1962
EDITORIALS
■*«*sr
Wo tales of sound and fury
The session is now two weeks old and the
prevailing complacency is oppressive.
The leftists are mute. The rightists have
disappeared from the face of the cainpus. No
one has .set up a soapbox in Buchanan plaza to
spout erudite ideas on God, love or politics.
Free speech is being used as if it cost money.
Things aren't the same everywhere, though.
In many parts of the world people are demanding, winning and using their rights of free
speech.
One of the areas, surprisingly at first, is in
the freedom-loving USA — the University of
California at Berkeley.
In exchange papers The Ubyssey received
from U. of Cal., we learn that students — in
a fight which has stretched over 30 years —
have finally won the right to free speech on
the campus.
That does not mean that any speaker can
come and speak to students—he might be a
rabble rouser the administration says — but
any student can go to the free ^speech area, a
remote plaza on-the Berkeley campus, and say
anything he wishes.
It sounds fumny in this day and age but the
situation on the Berkeley campus is representative of the conditions at many American
schools.
Many American campuses ban outside
speakers who are considered "dangerous."
Says the Daily CaUfexmian, "such speakers
are thought (by the administration) to be
inimical to the unemotional seeking of 'truth' or
'a biased tipper of the scales, and therefore
dangerous to the academic process of teaching
students how to look at all sides of an issue
before making up their minds."
But the stated goal and actions of these
administrations are obviously opposites. How,
we wonder, can students get all sides of an
issue when certain speakers are not allowed
to have their say.
Many.Canadian students forget the privileges they enjoy, unbridled by administration
interference.
Maybe what UBC needs is a good, stiff—
but short—dose of administration control over
speech.
We're all dupes
The constitutional right of free speech loses
some of its meaning when we hear the American Communists cannot speak on the University campuses — places where one's education
is to be furthered.
The regents' ruling also assumes that listeners will be converted to Communist way: we
hope that our educational system and our
society has instilled in us certain principles by
which we may choose freedom as opposed to
tyranny, equality as opposed to regimentation.
We hope students do not need the protection the regents seem so willing to provide,
for if students do, then our society has failed
in teaching us traditional democratic principles
of tolerance, fairness, and equality.
—The Daily Californian
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 Alma 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
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 Abieit
REPORTERS AND DESK: Angle Billett, Ian Cameron, Gail
Kendall, Heather Virtue, Ron Riter, Mike Horsey, Krishna
Sahay, Don Malins, Dick Simeon, Hal Lieren, Ann Burge,
George Railton, Bob Watt, Mike Atchison, Steve Brown,
Dave Harrison, Janet Matheson, Sheila Dyer, Ian Sandulak,
Judi Freiman, Bob Osmak, Doug Sheffield, Norma Jacobsen,
Bill Graham,
TECHNICAL: Clint Pulley, Bob Flick.
SPORTS-; Bilt Willson, Glenn Schultz, Janet Currie, Collin
Sabell, Ian Donald, Danny Stoffman.
Not a sideshow to be seen
Every club's a winner on Clubs Day.
Each organization has more to offer, is more
active, has better members and is just plain
better than any other elub on campus.
This is the message that hundreds of executives were handing out to thousands of prospective members (sometimes called "suckers")
in the Armory Thursday.
Music and shouting assailed the ear. Colorful
and not so colorful displays competed for attention.
• Arid thousands were-buffeted and pummel-
ed as-they pushed their way through the crowded buildings to get a glance at what the clubs
had to offer.
And every club looked good. But none stood
out.
There was no Free Love Society to offer
the mysterious.
No Allied Integrity Front to challenge the
traditional political clubs. Even the Communists are conservative on this campus.
There was music, dancing, singing — and
UBC Radio live and in color. But something
was missing. It was like a carnival without sideshows.
Everything   was   respectable.   The   rebels
weren't in evidence.
All the clubs were winners. But the students were the losers.
Sunshine blond
Our reporter, who met football queen Lynn
Gaibraith at the airport, swears she is a.blonde.
The editor, who last saw her after she was
crowned UBC's Homecoming queen last year,
stoutly maintains she is a brunette.
Both said so in articles in The Ubyssey
Tuesday. And both were right in a manner of
speaking.
Miss Gaibraith, once brunette, is now
blonde.
It must have been that California sunshine.
Nature is a part of UBQ's campus.
Letters to the editor: Prof, merit system?
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
UBC professors not all
happy?  Why?
A professor who does not
want his salary published gives
the impression that he fears
people do not think he is
worth his salary. If he has
nothing to fear, then why
worry?
Is it the disclosure of the
salary that will cause dissen-
i sion among current faculty
members? No, it is the stupidity of the hiring policy of the
University.
Why pay two professors dif-
! ferent salaries if they have
• the same training- and do the
same job? We always have a
: mouthful of great words:
';■ democracy, honesty, equality,
but this great university does
-  not   know   this   golden   rule:
equal pay for equal work.
That Grand Old Lady "The
University," acts as a horse
dealer, indeed.
What is a "Prestige-Professor?" A man who has published good books or researches
or is it a professor who can
get things across to the students?
>If a "Prestige Professor" is
both, perfect. They pay him
like everybody else plus a bonus according to a merit system.
If a "Prestige Professor" is
a man who has published but
cannot specially teach, as far
too many are, why pay him
more? Get a teacher and let
the library acquire those famous publications.
We need teachers, not prestige.
Why not get a salary schedule   with   a   merit   system   as
some school boards have. It
would be fair and nobody
would be or feel cheated.
Yours   truly,
F. GEORGE.
Engineers reforming
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We the second year Engineers, wish to voice our disgust at the appalling display of
disrespect shown on Wednesday noon by several members
of other faculties.
As our stunt was not directed at other faculties, but
re.ther was intended to show
our disapproval of the recently adopted parking regulations, we assumed that the
other faculties would be sympathetic with our cause.
However, the destruction of
our statue, would seem to indi
cate that such was not the case,
but  we would like to believe
that  this action  is not  indicative of the feelings of the majority of the student body.
Yours truly,
STEVE WHITELAW,
President,   Second
Year Engineers.
Hypocrite writers
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I would like to refer to the
'Holier than thou' attitude
taken by the women in your
September 24 edition Letters
to the Editor, who were crusading against people that discriminate—i.e. "Thank God I'm
not one of them," presumably
meaning that the writer does
not discriminate.
May I say then, if that is so,
you   are   not   a  human  being,
and that by wishing to smother
what unfortunately happens to
be a spontaneous feeling in
human nature, you will foster
nothing but hypocrisy.
To use a homely analogy,
every action one does, whether
it be choosing a red or green
pencil,—the choice results in
one's own preference.
Granted, when human feelings can be hurt, as in the case
of choosing humans of different colour, it is extremely
chagrined, and undoubtedly
morally wrong (although morality is a relative matter).
Discrimination    itself    however,     is     every    individual's
right,    and    must   be    curbed
only   when  the   exercising   of
one's   right   impedes   someone
else from exercising theirs.
Yours truly,
DICK    MALONE,
Arts  4. Friday, September 28, 1962
THE      U B Y S S-E'Y
Page 3
Drift
WORDS
By MIKE GRENBY
When was the last time you
smiled?
And what happened?
A smile is such an easy
thing yet it provokes an almost
unlimited variety of reactions.
You're walking along thinking of something amusing
which happened a couple of
days ago and the memory
makes you smile.
Of course a complete
stranger walking toward you
sees the smile and egotistically
succumbing to a delusion of
self-reference assumes you are
smiling at him (or her).
•      •    ' •
Right off the bat there ars
four possibilities:
You're female and it's a he
—Suddenly you find you have
quite an interesting reputation
as far as your new acquaintance is concerned and his concern may become more than
interesting if you don't suddenly acquaint him with the facts.
You're female and it's a she
—The girl looks questioningjy
at you. Either you, pretend you
don't see her and walk on
with an inane grin stuck to your
face or you blush^like crazy
and run like mad.
You're male and it's a she—
Depending on the girl she
thinks you're a wolf, an imbecile or not too bad a type after
all and if the latter's the case,
you probably have a date for
the weekend.
You're male and it's a he—
You don't bother to wait around
for any reaction.
And there are so many different kinds <?f smiles.
The one I enjoy most is the
smile which appears spontaneously, and somehow manages
to warm everyone and everything in its radius even after it
has gone.
That's what I call a genuine
smile.
But there are also sly smiles,
and hypocritical smiles and
smiles with hidden motives and
secret ends.
Some of these are really
rather funny.
It's amusing to watch how
skillfully people can turn them
on and off, and vary them
from smile to ear-reaching efforts.
A smile can make happiness
more fun and it can also make
sadness more pathetic.
A smile can live by itself or
it can spread like a yawn.
When you get right down
and think about it smiling is
quite  a  versatile  experience.
Why not try one now? Put
this paper down for a moment
and smile at your nearest
neighbor—just to see what happens.
You never know what kind
of interesting trouble it might
get you into!
By commercial airlines
Aviation school suggested
CLASSICS professor Dr. Malcolm McGregor will lead the
featured debate at Frosh Retreat this weekend at Camp
Elphinstone.
By RON RITER
Commercial airlines in Vancouver want a faculty of aviation  at  UBC.
"There should be one," said
a representative.
"There's no need for such a
department, and the possibility
of getting one is slight," say
faculty representatives questioned Thursday by The Ubyssey.
The question arose from discussion of the proposed Spanish
Banks Airpark being mooted by
local aviation boosters.
NEW   AIRPARK
The Airpark would provide a
secondary airport close to the
city  to  relieve the  pressure  of
From page one
COST OF BIRDS
the first time in anyone's memory.
For those who didn't have
$204.50 but did have $35 there
was the Curling Club.
It cost $2.00 to join the Tennis
Radsoc broadcasts
membership appeal
The soundest medium on
campus is sounding out new
members.
Radsoc, the terror of the
Brock airwaves, is short of staff.
Anyone interested in joining
Radsoc, officially known as the
UBC Raido and Television Society, can get the lowdown Monday noon in Bu. 202.
Retreat bars
phony' Frosh
The Frosh Orientation Committee is trying to foil "phony"
Frosh retreaters by double-
checking all applications.
In previous years, there have
been a number of phony applications.
Officials said they have in past
received applications from two
or more students, each claiming
to be the immediate past president of the same high school.
Tom Becket, Frosh retreat
chairman, said all applications
appeared genuine, this year.
However, it is impossible to
check all application informal
tion, he said.
Frosh retreat, held this weekend at Camp Elphinstone, offers discussion, debate, and en-
tertainment to Frosh interested
in student activities.
Club but $6.50 to join the Badminton Club.
When asked why the Badminton Club cost more than the Tennis Club a representative said
that with the dollar devaluation,
the cost of birds coming from the
U.S. had increased considerably.
For those who were politically minded the campus's five
major political clubs had large
displays.
Four of the five political clubs
cost 50c to join while the Conservatives took $1.00 from prospective members.
The Phraterea, Women's Athletic Association arid- Associated
Women's Student clubs discriminated against a large portion of
the student body—you had to be
a female.
DIG   THOSE   REMAINS
For those who wanted to dig
into the remains of civilization
there was the Archeology Club.
Others interested in another
type of digging could join the
pre-dental club.
If you wanted to become a
writer you could have joined the
Undergraduate Writers Workshop.
Students who wanted less intellectual pursuits could join the
Dance Club or failing this take
up fencing at $4.00 a year.
By 4 p.m. all that was left of
CLUBS DAY was an immense
pile of debris which had been
stripped from the once-colorful
exhibits.
Now the Janitor Club took
over and swept away the memories of Clubs Day.
light aircraft currently using
the Vancouver International Airport.
"Aviation is the biggest field
in science tOGay, and UBC is
neglecting it totally," said
Frank Ogden, vice-president of
Thunderbird Helicopters.
"There are more helicopters,
per capita, in B.C. than anywhere in the World. And B.C.
has no facilities to train mechanics."
BEHIND TIMES
"We are behind the times in
supplying men of caliber in
terms of missilery and supersonic aircraft design," Ron
Thornber of Okanagan Helicopters said.
There are two Canadian universities presently offering aeronautical training, McGill and
the University of Toronto, while
the United States boasts 49.
According to the August issue
of    Flying    Magazine,     thirty-
one of these  offer flight training.
NO NEED FOR DEPT.    ,
But creation of such a 'department ' is unnecessary, according
to W. O. Richmond, head of
Mechanical Engineering at UBC.
"Specialization is not really
necessary in under-graduate
years. Mechanical Engineering
give    a   good   background   for
Charlie Brown mixer
The Engineering Undergraduate Society is holding its Charlie
Brown Mixer in Brock Hall
noon Friday.
The Mixer is open to all Females and Engineers. Engineers
are charged 23 cents and fe
males, a smile.
studies in aeronautical engineering," he said.
At present UBC offers one
course in aerodynamics and one
graduate course in aeroelasti-
city.
"There is no likelihood of
creation of such a department
in the near future," Richmond
said.
NEVER BEFORE  SENATE
The question has never been
considered by the Senate, said
Jim Banham, Information Officer.
"Establishment of a faculty of
aerodynamics is extremely remote," he added.
There are no aircraft factories in Western Canada, and
therefore no need or demand
for aeronautical engineers,"
Banham said.
WILL IT  INFLUENCE?
Will the proposed airpark
have any influence in the matter?
No, said both faculty and aviation representatives. They feci
that such a project would create
interest in aviation, but would
have no bearing on the formation of an aeronautical engineering department.
WORSHIP ON CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
11:00 Worship
10:00  Bible Study
Hot L4 - East Mall
Chemistry degree
Programs of study and research leading to the Ph.D. degree in chemical engineering
and in physics will be offered
in 1962-63 by Essex College, Assumption University of Windsor.
mwitmL'
ADDERS,
There is no chorge for our services
modem travel limited
4345 Dunbar Street
Vancouver 8, B.C.
Telephone 224-3110
BRIGHT
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CF2-6 Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, September 28, 1962
FOUR BAGPIPERS lead procession to Cairn on main ma
Avoid mediocrity,
Macdonald urges
University president Dr. John Macdonald urged students
to avoid mediocrity and purge higher intellectual goals at the
40th annual Cairn Ceremony Wednesday night,
In his first address to students
Student cards a must
at Mc Master University
HAMILTON (CUP)—McMaster University students are divided on the merits of a school
regulation requiring them to
carry an identification card
complete with "mug shot."
The cards are designed to prevent misuse of university privileges both by students and non-
students and must be carried at
ail times.
The penalty for losing the
card is $10.
Some students felt $10 was
"a lot of money for a piece of
paper." Few regarded it as an
invasion of student freedom,
but called it a "bureaucratic detail."
•      •      •
MONTREAL (CUP) — The
resignation of the editor-in-chief
since assuming the president's
office in July, Dr. Macdonald
said students should "resist the
stamp of mass-production."
"You are here at a unique time
ill the University's history, when
the size of the school makes it
possible for you to study in depth
under scholars from all over the
world.
"But let me warn you that the
very size of the University can
be a hindrance — it is too easy
to become conformist and un-^
imaginstive," he said.
Dr. Macdonald said that by
1970 there will be 312,000 stu
dents attending Canadian universities, arid that by that time
9,000 more teachers would be
needed.
He added that by 1970 only
2,400 Ph.D'£ would be graduated
at the present rate.
"Our objective must be excellence in teaching and research,"
he said.
The ceremony, marking the
40th anniversary of the founding
of the Pt. Grey campus, was attended by more than 1,200.
Students were addressed by
1961 Great Trekker J. V. Clyne,
and chancellor Dr. Phyllis Ross.
Free art exhibit
in Brock TV room
Science Undergraduate Society will sponsor a week-long
art display in the Brock TV
room next week.
The name of the display is
"Here was Man" and has been
on display in the artists studio
at 10th and Alma.
The exhibit has been purchased by a movie company for
$50,000 and a movie will be
made of it.
of the campus newspaper at
McGill University has led to the
appointment of a new managing
board by the  student council.
Irwin Cotler has been appointed Editor-in-Chief and
Joseph Oliver chairman of the
editorial board. Former editor-
in-chief Michael Feiner resigned
during the summer for personal
reasons.
Leadership camp
set for Oct. 12-14
Invitations have been sent
out to faculty members and
student leaders for the Eighth
Annual Leadership Conference to be held at Camp
Elphinstone Oct. 12-14.
Student problems will be
discussed in the form of both
debates and discussion groups.
SWEATERS,
BRAS, NYLONS,
LINGERIE
4475 W. 10th Avenue
Vancouver  8,  B.C.
CAstle 4-4942
New Location   for
Textbook Sales
All text books are now on sale in the FIELD HOUSE,
immediately south of Brock Hall
This FAST SERVICE CENTRE closes September 28
. . . avoid the rush, get your books today!
HOURS: Registration Week—Today Through Saturday
Following Weeks — Monday Through Friday
Operated by the
University Book Store
"YOUR WIFE
AGAINST MY
TOTEM
AMS OFFICE $4.00 Friday, September 28, 1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
Schcnfield tells governments:
Listen to civil servants
Wider powers should be given
civil servants in managing the
economic affairs of the state,
British economist Andrew
Schonfield said Wednesday.
Civil servants must be armed
with power so they can force
their assumptions onto private
industry, he said.
"The heart of the astonishing
success of capitalism in post-war
YPU lecture series
to begin on Sunday
University Hill United Church
Young People's Union will sponsor a lecture series on Christian
principles and the challenge of
university life.
The series, which begins Sunday at 7 p.m., will include talks
by Dean Neville Scarfe and Dean
Neal Perry.
The Rev. William Buckingham, rector of University Hill
Church, will speak this week
at 7 p.m.
Europe lies in this extensive
government intervention in and
direction of industry," said
Schonfeld.
A kind of bargaining process
must go on between the government and the businessmen. It is
easier to bargain with big business, he said, "because a big behind is always easier to kick."
Businessmen, because they
are basically sheep, will be glad
to do this, then blame failure of
planning on the government, he
added.
"I want the government to interfere but I don't want to surrender the power of the citizen
to oversee their actions," he
said.
He said the administrative
bureaucracy must be accountable to the public for its actions.
Schonfeld stressed this must
be combined with greater respect for the planner and more
power for him to use.
"The planner must have some
freedom   from   the    short-term
needs of the government of the
day."
"The thing which has made
capitalism work is the wide importation of public initiative into the economy," he said.
Schonfeld is director of studies of the Royal Institue of International Affairs, and former
economic editor of the Observer and foreign affairs editor of
The Financial Times.
The symposium will continue
tonight at 8:30.
MSI registration up
1100 from last year
Frosh sloshed back to class
after raid at Union College
Upper classmen at Union College initiated about 30 Frosh
early Thursday morning with a one-way ride.
The sleeping Frosh were dragged from their beds, herded
into a rented three-ton truck and dropped in various parts of
Vancouver.
Most of the youngsters wore only pyjamas and raincoats and
had to find their own way home.
Oct. 31 announced
as award deadline
Students applying for Canadian Commonwealth Scholarships must submit their applications for fellowships in India
and Britain by Oct. 31 and for
Australia by Dec. 31.
The scholarships are for postgraduate studies and pay transportation, fees and a living allowance.
Application forms may be obtained at Dean Gage's office in
Buchanan.
Eleven hundred more students
registered this year for the Medical Services Inc. health plan
than in 1961.
Last year, 3,690 students signed up for the plan. The count
for this year is approximately
4,800.
An MSI official said that because of increased membership,
the plan which was in danger of
folding last year will probably
be continued.
Last year single students were
asked to pay $10 for coverage.
This year the cost is $6.50.
MSI also added a special plan
for married students.
The plan is available to all
students in the winter session
at UBC. Coverage begins Oct. 1
and ends Sept. 30 of the following year.
Workshop - PRO's
Campus public relations officers will receive instruction in
their trade at an open workshop
Oct. 4.
The workshop, sponsored by
the AMS Public Relations Committee, will provide guest speakers and a dinner at $2.50 a plate.
Interested organizations should
notify the AMS Public Relations
Committee before Sept. 25.
"God's Greatest
Nuisance"
Nova Scotia's famous' "Father
Jimmy" Tompkins was a firm
believer that God helps those
who help themselves. In
October Reader's Digest read
how this frail little priest
became known as "God's
greatest nuisance", and why
he talked about the price of fish
instead of the wages of sin, and
pioneered the self-help Anti-
gonish Movement to free fishermen and miners from his two
pet hates — poverty and ignorance. Get your Reader's Digest
... 39 articles of lasting interest.
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WK8MI&^&^^^ Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, September 28, 1962
BirdTaxisToTakeoff      \   B\t6S  fire   bldllks
at1 White' Target
SPORTS
Editor: TRon Kydd
Photo by Don HUme
FLYING HIGH before rugby season gets underway is scrum
half Doug Sturrock, a star last year for the Birds. Birds play
Braves in the Vancouver League opener next Saturday. In all
UBC is fielding six rugby teams.
twinkle in
Olympicsky
By JANET GURRIE
UBC is harboring a small
reservoir of women's Olympic
talent this year.
Valerie Jerome and Heather
Campbell, two members of
Canada's 1960 Olympic team,
will headline Peter Mullin's
track squad. Valerie is the sister
of Harry Jerome, Canada's
l world record holder in the 100
meters and 100 yards.
In swimming, Marg Iwisaki,
a butterfly specialist and also
one of Canada's Olympic delegates to Italy will return to the
campus, along with Jiidy Mc-
Hale. The swim team will have
Susan Elliot, a highly-touted
newcomer.
Elizabeth Greene, who skiied
for Canada in the 1960 Winter
Olympics will be managing the
ski team this year.
Gayle Hitchens, 1962 holder
. i the Canadian Women's Open
i.olf title will play for UBC's
-ilf team.
Marg Crosland, Canadian
senior Women's figure skating
■ uampton, again jvill be coach-
ug the skating team/
The Gymnasts, too, have their
Olympic star. Louise Parker,
who travelled to Italy with the
Canadian Olympic team, is back
for another season.
rugger win
sure to have
his way
Albert Laithwaite is trying
to figure out a way in which
his two top rugby teams can
win their first game.
The problem has left the
UBC rugby coach somewhere between tears and smiles because
the two teams in question—the
Birds and Braves—meet each
other in the Vancouver League's
first division opener next Saturday.
Observers suggest that he
has a 100 per cent chance of
achieving one victory with
equal odds for a loss. On the
other hand, he could split 50-50,
but this solution won't satisfy
anyone.
MORE PROBLEMS
The turmoil multiplies when
the second division gets underway with three UBC teams in
the running—Physical Education, Frosh I and Frosh II.
Laithwaite's troubles began
when a whopping 125 players
showed up for practices and ever
since he has been fluctuating
between more strings or more
teams.
Laithwaite, who is in his 13th
year of coaching at UBC, has
other problems, too, like how
to replace Roy Bianco, Bill
Dubois, Dave Lee, Peter Bugg,
John Phillips and Dave Gibbs,
who graduated last year.
NEW NAMES
But Laithwaite is counting
on some new names to fill out
the  ranks.
These include Dick Haynes
from Western Washington and
Bill McArthur, an experienced
player from New Zealand.
Among the veterans returning
are John Grange and Jim Beck
in the scrum and Doug Sturrock
at scrum half.
The Birds will also be playing in the tentatively-named
Pacific Coast Intercollegiate
Conference in addition to the
city league.
The conference will be made
up of six teams—Oregon State,
the University of Oregon, Western Washington, Victoria College, Royal Roads and UBC.
Operation is scheduled to begin
in January.
Other events slated for next
term include the McKechnie
and   World   Cup   series..   The
McKechnie Cup game is set for
Jan. 26.
Exhibition games will also be
played against UCLA.
SCRUMMING AROUND
Dave Ure, a 6'2" 210-pound
member of last year's Birds,
has accepted an offer to play
for the Canadian all-star team
that travels to Europe next
month . . . the team leaves next
week for England.
Tennis practice
The men's Thunderbird tennis team will practice Saturday
at. 1:00 p.m. on the UBC tennis
courts, weather permitting.
Matz & 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
By IAN  DONALD
The Thunderbirds wing their way to Portland State today
at 3:30 to descend on one o£ their toughest opponents of the '62
season Saturday.
In 1958, the Birds battled tl
same club and came out on tl
wrong end of a 33-12 score.
Coach Frank  Gnup plans
take 30 players on the trip.
Three experienced and talented members of the squad will not
make the trip because of injuries. Tonis Tutti and Jim Olafson, both keys in Gnups plans,
are two of the blanks in t h e
backfield.
All-star end Dave Barker will
also absent himself from the
lineup. Barker, who suffered a
shoulder injury last summer, has
been working out daily and is
expected to join the team next
week.
BO-BO  BIG  THREAT
But Gnup is more concerned
with Portland back Bo-Bo White
and the' means of stopping him
Saturday. White, an all-conference ace last year, is touted as
one of the hardest runners in the
pugnacious . northwest conference of small colleges.
Ghup was cautious when it
came to predictions, but found
the appropriate answer in the
'Coaches Guide To Safe Statements'. "We expect a tough bat*
tie every time we play," he said.
DAVE BARKER
.  back next week
Owens hospitalized
Johnny    Owens,    long    time
trainer of UBC teams was taken'
to the Westbrook Hospital Wednesday    E.fter    complaining    of.
dizzy spells.
Doctors  feel that this  illness
is  not  connected  with  a heart -
attack he suffered in 1958.
It is not known when he wilt
be realeased and he is not - allowed visitors. •
What a
REFRESHING
NEW
FEELING
... what a special zing you get from Coke.
It's do-se-do arid away we go for the cold
crisp taste and lively lift of Coca-Cola!
Ask tor "Coke" or "Coca-Cola"-both trade-marks mem the product
•I Cm*-CoU Ud.~to» wgrltf* bat-loved sptrkting. drink Friday, September 28, 1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
Material to produce
Or I'm to blame
Joe plans for soccer fling
By Ron Kydd
Soccer coach Joe Johnson
overcame his natural Scottish
reticence long enough to predict a "fairly successful" season for UBC soccer squads this
year.
Coming from a Scot, a member of a traditionally pessimistic race, this is high praise indeed.
"I have very high expectations for this team,"  Johnsoa
said,   "and  if they  don't prc-
, duce it will be my fault. We
have the  material this year."
•      •      *
The material: Forty-eight
players   for   the   three   tea:ns
with eight returnees from last
year's Thunderbird squad.
Two of the returnees, Keith
Watson, a wing half, and Ronnie Gross, left wing, were
named to last year's all-star
team in the Mainland First
Division.
The Thunderbirds finished
third in the eight team division.
•      •      •
Several other hopefuls have
played for city teams in the
Mainland league. One newcomer, Dewiss Brown, once
played pro soccer in Great
Britain.
Coach Johnson feels that the
new regulation requiring students    to    obtain    permission
Men's grasshockey teams
searching for new blood
The Varsity Men's Grass Hockey team, which last year won
the B.C. League championship, is looking for new talent this
year. ^
UBC   has  five   grass   hockey i son> Returning Officer, by 4 p.m
teams. j (->c^- ■'■•
No   experience   is   necessary, i
and  practices  are  held  Thurs
days at 12:30 behind Brock Hall.
;. *        *        *
IN GYMNASTICS:
The gymnastic team will present films and plans for the
year's activities Thursday, Oct.
4 at 12:45 in room 216 at the
Bffemorial Gym.
*     *     *
Iff INTRAMURALS:
Today is the deadline for applications for intramural men's
volleyball, touch football, and
bowling. Applications for volleyball and touch football should be
turned in to room 309 at the
War Memorial Gym, while bowling applications will be accepted
in the Bowling Alley.
Nominations are now being accepted for the position of WAA
secretary. All nominations must
be signed by 10 women students,
and returned to Arluene Syver-
* *     *
'IN CURLING:
The   Women's   Curling   Club
will hold an organizational meeting Monday, Oct. 1, at 12:30 in
the Women's Gym.
*   *   *
IN SKIING:
Women's ski team will hold
calisthenics, Monday, Tuesday,
and Thursday at 4:30 in Hut G-4.
All girls welcome.
* *     *
IN SQUASH:
The Squash Club will hold a
special meeting for the election
of officers Monday, Oct. 1 in Bu.
225,
DOLLARS
AND SCHOLARS
Better management of educational dollars is possible
through regular use of a Commerce Savings Account... an
axiom based upon our dealings with many generations of
students. Take a positive step
toward better control of your
money... visit our branch nearest you and open a savings
account now.
CANADIAN IMPERIAL w
BANK OF COMMERCE
Over 1260 branches to serve you
from coaches before playing
for city teams has been a big
factor in the influx of new
blood.
"I don't believe in twisting
a player's arm to make him
turn out for the University
squads," he said, but I do feel
that if he is good enough to
make the team, and not just
sit on the bench, he should
play for us."
•      •      •
Each of the three university
teams will play in nine-team
local leagues this year. In addition, the Thunderbirds have
a trip to California on the
planning board. If the necessary money is forthcoming
from the Athletic Office, the
Birds will play in a six-team
tournament sponsored by the
San Francisco Olympic club.
The Chiefs, the junior team,
are planning a trip to Seattle
to tackle the University of
Washington, while the Braves,
the frosh entry, will journey to
Victoria to take on Victoria
College.
Don't Jeopardize
Future Earnings
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MINISTER - REV. WILFRED FEARN,
SERVICES - 11 A.M. AND 7:30 P.M.
Young Peoples Union to which all students are invited meets
Sundays at 8:30 p.m.
Choir practice Thursdays at 8:00 p.m.
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
COMPLETE  OPTICAL  SERVICE
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
VANCOUVER BLOCK
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a
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The term casual is oft
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are merely careless. Our
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choose such clothing as
shown here.. .which is completely comfortable, yet
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Hopsack Blazers __ 45.00
Gay Blade Slacks __ 19.95
Tapered Sport Shirts „ 6.95
THE GAY BLADE   j
SHOP       .,A
FOR YOUNG MEN       "    :/     \
~)-atck Z>^aPc ^^-
545 Granville St.,      MU 1-9831
rt
ftjMOCfoi^^^ Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, September 28, 1962
'tween classes
Race discussion
"Racial Prejudice"—talk by
Asst. Prof. Lyman, Dept. of
Sociology. 12:30 today at International House.
* *   *
U HILL UNITED Y.P.U.
Evening Service 7:00 p.m.
Sunday. Discussion group and
social hour. Students invited.
* *   *
GERMAN  CLUB
General meeting and club
elections 12:30 today in Bu. 103.
* *   *
VARSITY CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
'^Christ and Campus Life"—
student symposium. 12:30 today
in Bu. 106.
* *   *
JAZZ SOC
Contemporary Jazz from San
Francisco with Lee Konitz Trio.
Noon today, Auditorium. Members   free,  non-members  25c.
* *   *
BIOLOGY CLUB
"The Wildlife on the Savaroy
Hills of Southern India"—talk
and slides of Prof. Spencer's recent visit to India. Bi. 2000,
12:30 today.
* *   *
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Variety show and dance at
International House tonight,
8:30. Live band.
NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT
CLUB
General meeting, elections,
and discussion of aims. Noon
today, Bu.  205.
* *   *
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
ORGANIZATION
Everyone welcome at weekly
Testimony Meetings every Friday noon in Hut L4, located between Field House and Library.
* *   *
PHRATERES
Old and new members invited
to the All-Phi today at noon
in Bu. 102.
* *   *
WORLD UNIVERSITY
SERVICE
Regular weekly meeting,
12:30, International House Board
Room. Note change in location.
* *   *
VARSITY OUTDOOR CLUB
General meeting Wednesday,
Auditorium. Long hike tickets
on sale. New members welcome.
* *   *
UNITED NATIONS CLUB
General meeting and elections.
Tuesday noon, Bu. 100.
* *   *
NEWMAN CENTRE
Dance at dance club lounge,
Brock, tonight 8:30. Admission
50 cents.
From
CampuJ Hen
To
CampUs cOt
THEY'RE ALL
Listed
IN THE
ALL NEW
STUDENT
TELEPHONE
DIRECTORY
ADVANCE    SALE
AMS OFFICE
TILL OCT. 5
CONTAINS
* Name
* Address
s- Phone Number
LIMITED SALES
Ubyssey staff
meets Friday
A general meeting of all
Ubyssey stall members will be
held at noon today in the editorial offices.
All staff, new and old, are
asked to turn out.
Plans for the coming year
will be discussed, and the editorial board will be introduced.
Auditions given
for summer stock
UBC's extension department
has begun province-wide interviews and auditions to select students for its 1963 summer school
of theatre.
"The introduction of this new
program," said director Dr. J. K.
Friesen, "is an additional service
offered by the extension department to B.C. communities."
Appointments for auditions
and interviews m a y be made
through the extension department.
Lost .contused?
get 'Tuum Est'
Students who are unsure
about campus clubs, politics
and extra-curricular activities
can educate themselves by
picking up a free copy of the
student handbook at the Pubi-
cations Office, Brock 201.
Officials said a few hundred of the books, intended
mainly for new students at
UBC, are still available because Frosh registration was
several hundred less than
expected.
The 88-page book, Tuum
Est, contains a clubs directory,
an explanation of the Alma
Mater Society's makeup, and
descriptions of most other
student activities and facilities
on campus.
The books  will  be  in  the
Publication   Office   until   the
end of next week.
CLASSIFIED
Insertions for classified section
will be accepted in the AMS office up until 12 noon the day
before publication. A flat rate
of 50 cents is charged.
RIDE WANTED from North Van.
Vicinity of 15'th & Jones. Call RE
8-1514.
PRIVATE EYE prepared to receive
clients. Call HE 4-4537. Ask for
Sherlock   Holmes.
WILL COACH in Mathematics 120,
202. Phone Frank Wagner — CA
4-0959.
LOST: Gold-coin charm bracelet.
Sept. 24th at 11:30 between Bu. 3239
and Arts 104. Finder please phone
Sheilah  — YU 8-2716.
WANTED: Ride to UBC for 8:30 lectures. Vicinity 49th and Macdonald.
Phone Cam — AM 6-7633.
RIDE WANTED: two girls vicinity
41st and Dunbar. Mon., Wed., Fri.
8:30 - 4.30.   AM  6-0041.
New university
The Legislative Assembly of
the Province of Ontario gave approval to a bill conferring university powers on the Lake-
head College of Arts, Science
and Technology, Port Arthur.
LUTHERAN STUDENT
MOVEMENT
Speaker Dr. Erdman of Physics   Dept.   on   "What   does   a
physicist know about creation.'"*
Monday noon, Bu. 222.
INCORPORATED   2*9   MAY   1670.
Get the answers on how to make a
fashion hit on campus at the Bay's
DEB SHOP. Come browsing, come
shopping for fashions with a
modern on-the-go look - the look
young sophisticates love . . . like
this versatile suit.
THE EASY LOOK of our Shamrock 2-piecer catches compliments
in class, on dates. Oatmeal wool
in 8 to 16.
16.95
Matching Bleated Skirt. 12.95;
Straight   Skirt,   8.95;   Slims,   9.95
Exclusive   in  the  Boy   Dgb   Shop,   second   floor

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