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The Ubyssey Oct 26, 1962

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 THE US YSSEY
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1962
No. 19
'UBC's standards are too low
i
Fort may
bring in
mortar
Fort Camp students have
threatened to build a wall
across Marine-Thrive jf^a- student crosswalk isn't provided.
'"- "We expected to see s.o-Ttn e
action, by tf>e department'j of
JiighWays this-..week,, but nothing
ttas been don§." said Fort Ca|hp
president  JeH  McAllister.
"We'll let the matter rest a
couple more weeks, then if
nothing happens our next project will be an overpass.
BUILD A WALL
: "And if that has no effect
we'll do something solid—solid
like a cement wall six feet high
and three feet thick," he added.
- "That would make sure there
was no traffic on Marine Drive
ior six months."
Fort Camp students complain
they are risking their lives dodging heavy rush hour traffic to
-tget to classes.
: Requests for a crosswalk have
been made since 1952, but students have received nothing but
verbal promises of improvement, says McAllister.
„ ; Last week, irate Fort Campers painted their own crosswalk, which washed off in the
rain, and halted traffic With a
rope barrier.
OFFICIAL SICK
\ Department of highways has
done nothing about the problem
because the only man who
knows about it is sick, and won't
be back until next week, said
a department official.
"A crosswalk will be put in
if really necessary," the official
said. "But in our experience,
they (crosswalks) are not much
help.
"A crosswalk is not a guarantee against accident. It instead
lulls the pedestrian into a sense
of false security."
Council filled
by appointment
Two remaining positions on
Frosh Council were filled by appointment Wednesday.
• Jim Scott was appointed as
newsletter editor and Margaret
O'Donnell public relations officer. The candidates were selected by Frosh Council.
k ^^^____^^_
Protest of crisis
'biased', says club
The United Nations Club
refused to support Wednesday's demonstrations on Main
Mall.
"In a biased demonstration,
such as the Nuclear Disarmament Club planned," said a
UN Club spokesman, "t h e
UN Club did not feel it should
participate."
The forum, which 5,000 students attended, was called because of the Cuban crisis.
Macdonald urges
tougher admission
Thirty per cent of UBC's first year students don't belong
at University, Dr. John Macdonald said Thursday.
And   four   out   of   five  B.C.
i       iii.     '
CHANCELLOR  Phyllis   Ross  welcomes  newly-installed   President   Dr.   John   Macdonald   during   ceremonies   in   Armory
Thursday. Macdonald officially became fourth  president of
UBC. (See story page three.)
6,000 cheer Preps
at gym performance
The Four Preps were Big Men on campus Thursday.
More than 6,000  UBC students jammed Memorial  Gym
to watdh the California quartet give an hour-long performance,
the
Despite the fact the Preps
were 45 minutes late because
of fog at the airport, they were
given thunderous applause by
the   overflow   crowd.
Students sat on beams at the
top of the gym and covered the
spacious floor.
The group presented a mixture of hit songs, takeoffs, and
topical  wisecracks.
"The proceeds from this
event go to a worthy cause,"
joked lead Glenn Larson, "We're
sending CARE packages to
Delta Upsilon."
LOCAL JOKES
The group picked up the local
color—references to DU, The
Georgia, and Dr. John Macdonald—en route from the'airport.
During their hasty dressing-
room     interview,     the     Preps
asked some questions themselves..
"Any news of the Cuban
situation, anybody started shooting yet?" asked Larson.
They were curious about
Canadian reaction to the current crisis.
NOT TYPED
When told the Canadian
opinion seemed split on the
American policy, one demanded: "How would you like it if
a country hostile to Canada
set up missile bases in Newfoundland?"
-■ Speaking of their show, the
preps said they couldn't classify themselves as a "type" of
group.
"We try to do something for
everyone in the crowd. "We do
everything from old favorites
to current popular items like
folk songs."
high school students are not of
university calibre, he said.
"Excellence cannot be
achieved when the University
is selecting for admission a
student body, 30 per cent of
which will fail in first year.
"UBC must strive for excel-,
lenee."
Dr. Macdofiald delivered his
inaugural address as president
at installation ceremonies in
the armory Thursday afternoon.
He said present UBC admission practices demoralize, fail-'
ing students, disappoint the
staff and inevitably lower
standards.
UNREALISTIC   GOAL
They also place unrealistic
goals before the whole community and a "social premium
on a college education,' he added.
"An excellent plumber is indefinitely more admirable than
an incompetent philosopher,"
the president said.
"The society which scorns
excellence in plumbing because
plumbing is a humble activity
and tolerates shoddiness in
philosophy because it is an ex.
alted activity will have neither
good philosophy nor good plumbing."
The president continued:
"The task for this University
and for thjs province is to make
the opportunities of higher
education available to all those
who can profit by them, to chose
wisely who belongs here and
those who don't."
EXCITE  INTELLECT
"For each (student) who is
admitted, our task is to challenge, stimulate and excite the
intellect, to expect and demand
the best that is in him," he said.
Dr. Macdonald paid tribu:e
to retiring president Dr. Norman MacKenzie.
"(He) piloted this University
(for) 18 years with skill, affection and courage,"  he said.
"This University, this province and all Canada are indebted to him for his contributions to higher education and
his unselfish dedication to helping young Canadians obtain a
university   education."
DR. CLAUDE BISSELL
. . . receives degree
Honorary
degrees
conferred
Four honorary degrees will
be conferred today as part of fall
convocation ceremonies.
The ceremonies will take
place in the Armory at 2:15
p.m. Classes will be cancelled
for the entire afternoon.
Dr. I. M. Lerner, a UBC graduate and a world authority on
genetics will receive an honorary degree of science.
Sir Ronald Gould, another
recipient of an honorary degree,
will be the convocational speaker. Gould is general secretary
of the National Union of Teachers in England.
Honorary degrees of doctor of
law will be conferred on Dr.
J. F. K. English, B.C. deputy
minister of education; and Dr.
Claude Bissell, president of the
University of Toronto.
Were even more prosperous
than we thought we were
The Alma Mater Society's "prosperity" budget is even
more prosperous than the first draft indicated.
Clubs and undergraduate societies will now receive increased grants of $370 and $550 respectively and the publications allotment is up $1,500.
Final approval of the budget was given by council at its
last meeting.
A 50 per cent cut in the accident benefit fund, approved
at the Oct. 18 general meeting,, freed $2,620 for other activities, said AMS treasurer Malcolm Scott. Page 2
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, October 26, 196^
EDITORIALS
They might not find it as mellow
They're going to relive a bit of the past next
weekend.
Aged, mellowed grads will return to their
Alma Mater to renew friendships with other
aged, mellowed grads.
They'll be toured around these aged grounds
but they might not find the old place as mellow
as they expect.
The reason: the return of the Homecoming
parade.
.,.. The parage, the spirit of every college reunion ever held, was the high spot of Homecoming weekends of the past.
I AVaKmvof these pages, a Mr. Barrie Hale,
once was mo.yed; to write the following lines
about the event:
--■"" -What's ffie pa*S*6 for?' asked the truck
driver.
'Goddamned if I know,' answered a cop."
But nobody on the floats seemed to notice
tjbe public apathy, for they were on the mainline of college nostalgia and as F. Scott Fitzgerald can tell you, there is no more euphoric
stimulant this side of benzedrine.
Next weekend, 25 floats will try to recapture this hysteria from the past as they wind
through downtown streets.
If they're like those from the past, there'll
be:
fioats satirizing the foibles of the funniest
provincial government this side of Alberta
floats that depict the financial plight of the
university—just as valid now as any time in
the past
and other barbed products of satirical
minds.
The parade will end up at War Memorial
Stadium where UBC's first-place Thunderbird
football team will be clobbering Saskatchewan.
And later in the day the grads will have
their class reunions, and homecoming dance.
The students, too, will have their homecoming
dance.
But the thing we're waiting for is that wild,
zany, pagan parade.
It'll be the key to the day.
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 Editor-in-Chief of The Ubyssey and not necessarily tho^e
of the Alma Mater Society Or the University of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3.242.
Locals: Editor—25; News—23; Photography—24.
Member Canadian University Press
Editor-in-chief:   Keith   Bradbury-
Managing Editor Denis Stanley
Associate Editor     Fred Fletcher
News Editor .   Mike Hunter
City Editor M. G. Valpy
Features Editor  J  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 Ableil and Gail Kendall
REPORTERS AND DESK: Hal Leiren, Ann Burge, Ron Riter,
Mike Horsey, Ian Sandulak, Sheila Dyer, Bill Graham,
Angie Billett, Derek Allen, Robb Watt, Fidel Castro, Karen
MacConnachie, Heather Virtue.
SPORTS: Bill Willson ,Glenn Schultz, Ian Donlad, Danny
Stoffman, Janet Currie, George Railton, Florence Kepper.
Charity first for ethic experts pockets
The advertising department of the Alma
Mater Society has set itself up as an authority
on newspaper ethics.
In a fulmination printed on page six of
Wednesday's edition, the twin bureaucrats of
the advertising department apologized to the
students and adverisers for an editorial that
appeared in Tuesday's paper.
; These gentlemen, who sign themselves R. B.
McKay and R. h. Frisby, suggest that The
Ubyssey was unethical in pointing to specific
ads and what revenue they brought to the
AMS.
Surely such information is the business of
AMS members—our readers and our publishers. It is they who must decide in the final
analysis whether they want a paper choked
with advertising or one filled with news and
comment.
And these experts on newspaper ethics are
surely aware of this provision in the Canons of
Journalism, accepted as an ethical guide by
most English-speaking newspapers:
"At no time shall advertising be allowed to
take precedence over news."
As the grey flannel mind has gained more
and more precedence in the AMS, advertising
has been allowed to encroach more and more
upon news space.
Somewhere, a halt had to be called. That
point was reached Tuesday when the advertising department presented the editors with
121 column inches of advertising arid told them
they had to get it and the news of the weekend
into a paper containing less than a total of 300 .
column inches of space.
To accommodate most of the important nejws
(by no means all), editorial space was unwillingly sacrificed.
In order to forestall further sacrifices in the
future, a protest was made.
Because this protest may have offended advertisers, our experts in ethics were worried.
Not likely because they feared loss of revenue
to the AMS.
More likely because tihey feared loss '■ of
revenue to themselves. Each year, they split
about $2,400 in commissions between themselves and their salesmen. The Ubyssey editors
spend longer hours for a total return of less
than $950. Many get no remuneration.
The editors do not object to advertising.
They recognize it is an integral part of the
information-carrying function of a newspaper.
Students want to know what advertisers have
to offer.
They object only too high a percentage of
advertising. This gives advertising undue preference over news. Is it unethical to object
to this?
Letters to the editor: Panel for peace biased?
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
As a student who attended
Wednesday's rally "for peace"
at UBC I wish to make it
.clear that contrary to the impression given by news reports
not all students supported the
panel's anti-Kennedy stand. In
fact, the panel failed to sway
most of the 3,000 students to
an outright condemnation of
the United States as witnessed
by the lack of interest in the
anti-Kennedy petition circulated among the students at
the close of the meeting.
The deliberate bias of the
panel offended many students
who would have been much
more impressed had both sides
of the question been, discussed.
There was no mention of
Chinese Communist attacks
on India's northern frontiers;
no mention of the Berlin Wail
and its contravention of the
United Nations Charter; no
mention of the USSR's breaking the nuclear test moratori
um; no mention of the USSR's
deliberate attempts to scuttle
the effectiveness of the United
Nations by exercising its veto
eighty-five times. In .short,
there was no appraisal of the
provocative incidents which
led to President Kennedy's
grave actions.
The news reports did not
mention that some of the
loudest cheers were given to
the students, who spoke in support of Kennedy over the protest of the panel. If the Nuclear
Disarmament Club were true
to its principles it would not
condemn the United States but
would "condemn the USSR,
which by its actions in Cuba,
is causing the spread of nuclear
weapons. I fear that the type
of thinking epitomized by this
panel is unwittingly aiding the
avttwed goals of international
communism.
Yours truly,
E. M. HEPNER,
Graduate     Student
in Political Science.
Kennedy hypocrite?
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The paper protesting Kennedy's stand on Cuba was
"Issued by Fair Play for Cuba
Committee — labor donated."
The paper calls Kennedy a
liar and a hypocrite. The committee must know a great deal
to proclaim such a bold statement.
They want to protest; they
want to hold a "mass protest
rally" in front of the USA
consulate. They want to wire
Herridge, Diefenbaker, and
Kennedy. What do they base
their actions on?
Let us approach this problem from a logical standpoint. They assume to know
more than the president; they
assume they know better than
he what is right or-wrong.
What makes them think so?
They surely are not ignorant, or stupid or uninformed
or prejudiced. Therefore they
must be in a position better
than the president to be able
to say that they know better
than he does.
So they must have been
president of the UN or USA
or dictator of the USSR from
say  1955 to  1962.
So let's go see the Four
Preps; at least they're entertaining.
Yours truly,
VAHAN ARAM
ISHKAWIAN,
Science 2.
Half pair nylons
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
It has been brought to my
attention, by a learned mathematician and scholar, that
there exists a gross materialistic sin in being "absum"
from lectures. This same associate confronts me with the
statistic- following:
For the mean artsman, with
academic fees $322.00 and
an average 23 -hour week,
the cost per lecture is an
overwhelming 52c. What is -
52c you say. This seemingly
paltry amount is 5.2 coffee's,
2.6 beer, or even .5 nylons—
the necessities of life! Therefore miss ye not your lectures, for the economic repercussions will be horrendous!
Yours  truly,
D. REEVE,
Arts and Science 1.
Please help us
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We, the neglected, are having one hqck of a time writing
on right-handed desks. Please
tell why, for $355, we cannot
find left-handed desks.
MARCIA  KAHN
Arts  4
BRYAN DAVIS,
Arts 3 v Friday, October 26, 1962
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
WORDS
By MffiE GRENBY
j&ure I'm prejudiced, but
hatching a girl comb her hair
or piit on makeup in a hallway bothers me.
Although r do enjoy seeing
ttbe finished product I'm not
SO keen on witnessing the way
it's made up.
Now, don't get me wrong.
~In an emergency or where no
suitable facilities are available, the girl clearly has no
alternative. I'm tolerant in
such situations.
But surely here on campus
and especially in the buildings,
Her Room can never be so far
away that the female must resort to displaying her beauty
rigmarole  in public.
• *      *
The worst part about -the
whole affair is when a hapless
male is roped into the operation.
There's one couple I notice
in particular.
Every morning I see them,
he's standing in front of her
locker with a long-suffering
look on his face and a pile of
bo^ks topped by ah open purse
in! his hands.
She is.actively engaged in
t^e business of beauty.
<W1hile the boy friend (I can't
imagine him being anyone
- else) waits, the aspiring Belinda;, mouth full of bobby pins,
delicately back-combs her
strands.
Reaching every so often,
first into the purse, then into
the locker, the girl applies all
and varied applications.
• *     •
Except for the fact that hundreds of persons are parading
p.ast, the girl could be in her
private   boudoir.
I really pity her boy friend.
It's bad enough for a guy to
have to wait downstairs while
his girl primps upstairs but
when he has to stand and watch
her ...
Even when the process is
finished, the results are often
far from desirable.
A smudge of lipstick clings
tenaciously to the chin, a glimmer of eye shadow lurks on the
cheek, a speck of mascara
somehow lands on the nose.
Ugh.
• •     •
I'm sure the chances of such
mishaps would be greatly reduced under the more favorable conditions offered by
places equipped for the purpose.
What makes these females
such  exhibitionists?
"I haven't got time," is the
usual excuse but that doesn't
make sense.
Most feminine hair and
facial machinations are supposed to produce a deceptive
effect.
Certainly it must take more
time to achieve the desired result when the ingredients are
so blatantly revealed during
»tl»e preparation.
We like to be deceived, girls.
Piease keep us in the dark
,011 how you maintain the illusion.
'    DON DEWAR
Staring Dewey
in seat No. 3
This is the third in ?
series of personality
sketches on UBC's Thunderbird Rowers who will
compete in the British
Empire Games next month.
Take one look at the
UBC rowing roster and
you will see that Don
"Dewey" Dewar isn't much
of anything.
He isn't the shortest
(he's 6-3), the tallest, the
lightest (he's ISO), the
heaviest, or the youngest
(he's 22).
Which makes him a pretty average No. 3 j oarsman
—and quiet too, at least
until you catch him with
his bosom buddy Wilson.
Then the fun starts.
Wilson is the catalyst
which starts Dewey on a
violent chemical reaction.
Just ask that bobbie sitting
on his pratt over there.
Dewey has many • pet
peeves.
One is the Lucerne
(Switzerland) photog who
caught him in his "moment
of truth"—caught him in
his characteristic bug-
eyed stare.
He is also averse to Par-
isienne inn-keepers who
think he should open a
door by turning a key and
kAob — not by shattering
the lock.
RIDGE THEATRE
ARBUTUS AT 16th
Free Parking Lot
RE   8-6311
Student Rates Available
ENDS SATURDAY
A Fine Comedy-Drama
SATAN NEVER SLEEPS
Color — 7:30
William Holden, Clifton Webb
France Nuyen
plus
from Henry James'
"The Turn of the Screw"
comes ...
THE INNOCENTS 9:45
(Adult   Entertainment   Only)
Deborah Kerr
Michael Redgrave
One Complete Program—7:30
Doors:  7:00
THEATRE  RENTED
MONDAY   AND   TUESDAY
Starts Wednesday
Edna Ferbers . . .
CIMARRON, Color — 8:45
Glenn Ford — Maria Schell
Mercedes McCambridge
plus
Comedy with a
Scottish Touch
THE BRIDAL  PATH,
Color — 7:30
Bill Travers —George Cple
One Complete Program—7:30
Doors 7:00
Macdonald installed
with color, ceremony
By  ANN  BURGE
An aura of color and ceremony enveloped UBC Thursday, !
focused on Dr. John Macdonald.
He became the fourth president of this university.
Chancellor  Phyllis   Ross   inaugurated him before- a crowd
of more than 2,500 people.
CARRIES MACE
He was installed with the
dignified black, siver-trimmed
robes of his office, by Frederick
H. Soward, senior member of
the faculty.
The procession was led by Dr.
Malcolm McGregor, dean of
classical studies, carrying the
mace of the University of B.C.
Chancellor Phyllis Ross said:
"Our University has been singu-
arly blessed in choosing men at
the proper moment to give direction and guidance to this academic community as it has passed from tempestuous birth to
the maturity of its middle years.
"We have chosen Dr. Macdonald at a moment in our history
when we promise to become a
centre of-learning of international importance and an energizng
force both in Canada and abroad.
TO AID^HIM
"We will do whatever lies in
our power to aid him in the
mission to which he has now
devoted his life."'
Doug Stewart, president of student council, said: "Dr. Macdonald, you have won our admiration by your tact, fairness and
honesty.
"Your   philosophy   of   giving
student responsibility is pf immeasurable value.
"I thank you for this freedom
of action and opinion Qn behalf
of both the present students,
and , the students of the future
who will also profit from this
fruitful partnership with you."
March on ;U,S.,
says Epstein
Canadians should demonstrate
their disapproval of the U.S.
policy on Cuba by marching on
the border, says a UBC professor.
Dr. Norman, Epstein of the
chemical engineering department says Canadians should
show Americans "it's not alright
Jack/' and the North American
continent is not solidly behind
Kennedy.
Hundreds or. perhaps thousands of people should go^ to the
U.S. border and protest with
signs or placards, he said.
"We in Canada are ideally
located to make direct contact
with the American people as
90 per cent of our population
lives along the U.S. border."
he said.
•Dr. Epstein was one of five
professors who spoke at the
Nuclear Disarmament and Stu
dent Christian Movement-^-
sponsored mass rally Wednesday.
Ross flips
at Morton
- Unfair tactics^ are being usee
in registering students for lie
Point Grey byjiection, USC
Liberal Club president Ross
Munro charged Thursday.
"Kenneth Morton (provincial
registrar of voters) is trying.to
bloek the students' right to
vote," said Munro.
Students living temporarily
in Point Grey who registered
for the vote received letters
from Morton requiring them to
attend a court of revision and
prove their eligibility.
Morton said some students
may have falsified documents.
The court will be held in the
old normal school at Twelfth
and Cambie.
"It will take students a minimum of three hours to go to
the court, have their cases
heard arid 5ceturn to the^Unl^ei.
srty/^h^'sjaid^ '7 •-7/:"'■■- ^'-Jlr
' "I ;sees'-ffe7*eason\-J*h^^#!fiai
cannot cpmVdui;.to-campas^
hold his court instead of inconveniencing students, many of,
whom are writing midterms."
Morton was unavailable for
comment. Munro said the Liberal Club will petition Morton
to change the court's location.
University Hill United Church,
5.375 University Boulevard j
Services  11:00 a.m.  Sundays^
Evening Service 7 p.m.
All Welcome! ?
SLACKS ! . . . new shipment just
arrived . . . Full range of colors,
sizes, fabrics, styles . . . Perfect
for campus wear . . .
The CaValier £kefipe
JST3 U 4Ut (at bmbar) Poae 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 26, 1962
Goateed Englishman
is new UBC prof
By LLOYD DRAKE
Who is Arnold Edinborough?
Edinborough is a scholar.
He received his M.A. from
Cambridge University in 1349,
taught Elizabethan drama at
Queen's University from 1947 to
1954 and lectured at Cambridge
University and the Royal Military College in Kingston.
He was director of English
studies at St. Catherine's College, Cambridge, in 1952 and
1953 while on a travelling fellowship from Queen's University.
Edinborough is a journalist.
He was editor of the Kingston Whig- Standard from 1954
to 1958. He was editor and
publisher of the now defunct
Saturday Night magazine from
1958  until  1962.
When in June, 1962, the new
owner of Saturday Night announced it was to be merged
with the Socred-leaning magazine The Canadian, Edinborough
and the entire editorial staff resigned.
Said Edinborough, "Now
there is nothing left to merge
with  The  Canadian."
This goateed Englishman is
a broadcaster and television
personality. He is also a writer
on public affairs and Elizabethan drama.
He is the man appointed associate professor of English at
UBC as the result of a $15,000
grant from Donald Cromie,
publisher of the Vancouver
Sun.
He will give courses in
Elizabethan drama and the history and theory of the press,
but not in professional journalism, says S. N. Chaut, Dean of
Arts.
He is a man with something
to   say.
THE COURIERS
Folksong Concert
Queen   Elizabeth   Playhouse
Sunday, October 28th, at 8:30
Tickets   $1.00
Vancouver Ticket Centre Ltd.
Inquisition   Cafe
*'
WORSHIP ON CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
S*. Timothy
Lutheran Church
11:00 Worship
Hut L4 - East Mall
10:00  Bible Study
!
LAMINATED
ALL WOOL
TOPCOATS
- $29.50
2 Coats In 1
Showerproof for .
All-Weather Wear   ' :
UNITED TAILORS
British Woollens
549 Granville
Speaking before the Quebec
Provincial Association of
Protestant Teachers, he said
there is still a money barrier ft
Canadian   universities.
"I'm not saying that possession
of money and no brains will
get you in," he said. "I do say
that lack of money, even when
you have brains, can keep you
out."
When he was at UBC in 195.°.,
the new editor of Saturday
Night he said Canadians were
"fed up" witn what foreign
mass circulation magazines have
to say.
A week ago, testifying before
a Winnipeg court that the girlie
magazines Dude and Escapade
were not obscene, he said the
books "are the fashionable
things to look at these days."
"The people who read these
magazines, mostly young ~men,
have a flippant but non-obscene
attitude towards sex."
IH Fair Nov 10
International House needs
volunteers for its annual fall
fair in the Brock Lounge Nov.
10.
All proceeds from the fair go
for International House needs.
The IH Association said it was
very short of staff.
Volunteers are tjQ call Mrs.
Ralph Russel at CA 4-4470 as
soon as possible.
Power-r-ful scotch
will flow in Brock
ARNOLD EDINBOROUGH
.   .   .   journalist-scholar
Unlicensed scotch will flow
in  Brock  lounge  next Friday.
As part of this year's Homecoming educational program,
controversial newsman Jack
Webster will speak in Brock
at noon Nov. 2.
His topic: "We're all in the
gutter now."
"I intend to show that the
last hope in our faltering society
rests on a small group of university students who have somehow
managed to turn out better than
their parents," Webster said.
There is no admission charge
for the event.
Other Homecoming highlights
for Friday are a golf tournament (open to students, faculty
and alumni) in the afternoon
and the Grads vs. Birds basketball game in the evening.
The football game will start
when the floats arrive back at
UBC, with the winning floats
being featured at half-time.
Day on Campus, a program of
planned tours of the campus, has
There is no charge for our services
modern travel limited
4345 Dunbar Street Vancouver 8, B.C.
Telephone 224-3110
Philips New Battery Tape Recorder
with Honors in Versatility and Portability
-Take your Philips Continental '100
along to lecture or recreation rooms.
Preserve sage words, mad moments
or music. Perfect for.parties ordances,
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anywhere because it's transistorized
and powered by ordinary flashlight
batteries. Have a listen to this eight
pound, Small Wonder with a Big
Voice at your Philips-Key dealer. It't
aHyoursto enjoy;!©* only $149.00,
been organized to give alumni
and their families some idea of
how the university has changed.
Students will act as guides.
Homecoming, 1962, which
gets underway with a giant Pep
Meet Thursday, will end with
two Homecoming dances Saturday night in the Field House
and Armory.
Tickets are on sale at the AMS
office for $3.50 a couple. The
comedy-folksinging duo of Bud
and Travis will provide the en.
tertainment.
EVEN
SUM
STRETCH
CAN BE
WORN
WITH TAMPAX
Biggest fashion news of the
season is stretch pants.
And of course Tampax is to
Stretch pants what Tampax was
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Don't "retire" certain clothes
for a few days each month—or
retire yourself either! Tampax
internal sanitary protection gives
you so much freedom, so much
comfort, that you no longer have
that stay-at-home feeling.
So get out and ski or skate..
Bowl, too. Wearing your stun-'
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of course. Join the millions of smart, young j
moderns who refuse tokrTTr™,
admit women might be hiiiliU*
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part of your active life.
Tampax eliminates belts, pins;
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problems. Isn't that proof enough
it's the better way?
Your choice of 3 absorbency
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wherever such products are sold.
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-[   tJ«50 Friday, October 26, 1962
THE     U BYSSEY
Graduate student suspended
Page 5
Free love at Cornell - no sir!
A second-year student was
suspended from Cornell University last week for living with
a woman in his apartment.
In leaving he expressed his
thanks to the university for its
concern for his moral and spiritual welfare.
Cornell's Faculty Committee
on Student Conduct, in an unprecedented    move,    made    the
Community leaders workshop
planned for UBC, West Van
Two workshops for community leaders will be held during October and November at UBC and West Vancouver.
The West Vancouver workshop will be held Oct. 23-25
at the West Vancouver YMCA. The UBC workshop will take
place Nov. 20-22 at the Acadia Extension Centre.
. These workshops have been planned for committee and
board members, service and discussion groups, and all persons interested in public relations.
For information concerning fees and registration contact
Marjorie Smith, extension department.
ROTP types won't
get trip to Cuba
Members of the university's officer training program do
not face immediate callup in the event of war.
Army and air force spokesmen said Wednesday it is "highly unlikely" student reservists
would be called.
They based their judgments
on action taken during past conflicts.
"The bulk of the students
continue their training," said
Wing Commander R. G. Herbert
of the university Air Force detachment.
"Very few of them have the
ability to fill active positions at
present," he said.
'Only those able to fill a real
position would be subject to
employment," Herbert added.
An army spokesman said
chances are nine out of 10 the
student officers would continue
as students.
"It would depend on govern
ment ruling, but I doubt they
would be called unless there was
a great requirement," the
spokesman said.
"The obligation of these reserve; people is obscure," Herbert said. "I imagine the pattern
would follow that of past conflicts."
Student officer trainees were
chosen on voluntary basis during World War II and the Korean conflict.
Naval authorities were not
available for comment.
Student boom
PARIS (IPS)—France's universities and institutions of
higher education will have to
reckon with a total number of
students approaching 300,000 in
the winter semester 1962-63.
ruling after only an hour of discussion.
Robert D. Sweet, chairman of
the faculty committee, explained, "sexual morality is a legitimate concern of the university
faculty."
Sweet said not only does the
faculty have the duty to impose
any punishment it desires on a
student who violates "the moral
code," but also, has the right to
decide just what this code is.
"Until such time as there is
legislation before the faculty
permitting overnight unchaper-
oned company," said Sweet,
"we'll consider it as unacceptable behaviour."
Student president Harold Nathan said: "The university has
the right to establish rules and
regulations for students „ . , I
call for patience and reason on
the part of the students."
But the rest of the student
body was far from apathetic. The
editor of the Cornell Daily Sun
attacked the faculty's attempt
to take all personal responsi-
biliy out of the hands of the students.
All Cornell students are required to sign a code stating
they are "free and responsible."
One student suggested an
amendment, "Freedom means
the freedom to agree with university policy and responsibility
not to disagree."
Campus Barber
Shop
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday 8:30 - 12:00
LOCATED IN
BROCK EXTENSION
Whatever "became of:
Walt Raleigh,
CLASS OF '71?
One of the outstanding botanists ever to
graduate, Walt built his early reputation
on his major thesis "The Care and
Cultivation of Nicotinia for Profit." An
excellent athlete, Raleigh is fondly remembered for an incident which occurred
in his sophomore year. Shortly before the
Big Game, Walt impulsively threw his
football sweater over a puddle which
lay in the path of that year's Beauty
Queen. It was the only game on record in
which eleven of our varsity squad wore
numbers and one a large dirty footprint.
After graduation, Walt went overseas to
spark up the consumption of Virginia
tobacco in England. He was "capped"
for England against Spain on several
occasions. He was finally "de-capped"
after a local scrimmage against a team
from the Tower of London. A monument
in his memory is being proposed by a
local manufacturer of filters.
W8A1'
TO 3 MftUOM CANADIANS
/t-«
Don't lose your head over money
matters. A B of M Personal
Chequing Account is the ideal
way to keep your finances on
the straight and narrow. Open
yours today.
Bank of Montreal
THE BANK WHERE  STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS AM WARMLY WELCOMED
University Campus Brarich, in the Administration Bldg.:
MERLE C. KJ.RBY, Manager
Motz & 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
German  Club
Big Get Acquainted
Dance
Sat., Oct. 27th. 8 p.m.
Lion's Gate Memorial Hall
2611 West 4th Avenue
All Members and  Friends
Welcome
Sargent Sales and Service
1205 SEYMOUR STREET
SALES: MUtual 4-7730; SERVICE: MUtual 4-3933
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THE     UBYS'&IY
Friday, October 26, 1962
Coflege editor removed
If or anti-Goidwatet story
i; 7 -J^ilMJER,   COM)..   iOUP-
-i-GPSJ-JThe editor of the Colo-'
7 radii*' university newspaper the
--.;: TQaiJy - rjhas   been   fired   after
- : -criticizing    U.S.    Sen.    Barry
Goldwater.
The action by Quigg Newton, university president
against editor, Gary Althen,
was taken as a result of outside political pressure, students
feel.
Editor Althen has been
under fire by campus , right-
wiijg elements and many pf
the state's daily papers since
the appearance several weeks
ago of an article by a university philosophy student calling
. Sen. Goldwater' "no better
than a common criminal."
Goldwater demanded apologies  and  got   them,  but   was
apparently   not   satisfied.   He
wrote Newton demanding the
7 J   teglfuisJGli    :of     the     article's
" 7f ^ulhj»r0fefa67firihg of the editor,
^ and^desttohmg Newton's abili-
" ""   ty as a college president;
MEWTON RE>LIE!S
At that time Newton's reply to the Senator was, "Senator, I shall oot silence theiti."
Althen's right to criticize
was upheld by the Board of
Publications, the student government and jthe: faculty senate.
The furor began anew last
week when that philosophy
student, Carl Mitcham, wrote
a letter to the editor in which
he referred to former President Eisenhower as an "old
futzer."
A group of 500,angry students gathered in front of the
president's : residence after
word of the firing had spread.
Many wore placards carrying
TUXEDO
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623   HOWE MU  3-2457
West *oint Grey
United Church
"Just Outside the Gates"
4595 West  Eighth  Ave:
Minister: Rev. Wilfred,Fearti
Services: 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Young Peoples Union to
which all students are invited meets Sundays at 8:45 p.m.
Choir practice Thursdays
at 8:00 p.m.
What The Marriage
Manuals DON'T Say
Did you know that almost every
marriage manual written since
200 B.C. has judged women
by masculine standards ? ,A
forthright, article in November
Reader's Digest reveals that in
all the discussion of marriage
and sex some, fundamental facta
about the relationship between
men and women are b^ing bver-
looked. Get your copy of
Reader's Digest .and read how
you can efplore a compte&ly
pew road tA ferae compatibility.
•8397 — (1 eel. m: 3fl< Um»).
This advertisement appears in
Newspapers — October,
November, 1962.
the words "Senator I shall not
silence them,", with the "not?*
crossed out.
A Campus wide referendum
on the issue will; be held. Aj;
least four members of the
Daily staff have resigned and
it is not certain .that the
paper will eontkme. to operate.
Newton had earlier asked that
the paper be put under the
control of the Department @f
Journalism, but the Pub Board
refused.
POLITICAL PRESSURE
Colorado students are reported to feel Newton buckled
under tremendous outside political pressure. The Colorado
board of regents is elected by
popular referendum and' the
Daily incident has become a
political issue. The Republicans are calling for Althen's
head and the Democrats are
defending him. Colorado Gov?,
ernor Steve McNichols ha$
joined Goldwater in ealling
for Athesa's dismissal.
3"he controversy is nothing
new, nor is it simply a local
issue. Colorado right-wingers,
especially the American
Legion and the Veterans of
Foreign Wars; have been call
ing for an investigation oi sub.j
vferjloh at^t&e imiversity iW
:.ySar&:7 -".;,'•-•.'"".;;•'': •*;.
The7Unlwrsi|yjbf7New Mexii
• co, 500 ipftes southi has faced
similar" barrages lor the past
two years.
ATTACK ON.PAPERS
The student newspapers at
both schools have ?■ borne the
brunt of the attaches. Both
have been edited by outspoken
liberals since 1960.
University pf New Mexico
president Tom Popejoy, in a
speech before the state convention of the American
Legion this .summer, strongly
defended both schools, declaring he would fight with everything in his pqwrer to maintain academic freedom at his
school and the editorial freedom of 7W#M's stjideht news-
,paper the .-Lobo.   . .;
.T^e Lpao is generally coh?
-*ide?ed to be one pf the best
American student' newspapers;.
Newton's decision to fire
Althen may have widespread f
ramifications at other southwestern schools where the
right-wing has waged a continual war against liberal student papers.
Notional Federation of Canadian University
Federation Nationale des Etudiants des
'.■:: . ■'  Un iversites'CaiKudiennes'
£
-
U
C
N  fCU S1962-63
WE UNIVERSITY OF B.C
Student Discount  Service
Discounts ar* available at the listed stores
on most non-sale articles when this card is
accompanied with" the A.M.S. Card. Expiration Dale May 1. 1963.
STUDENTS!
BE   SURE   TO   QBTAW   AND   USE  YOUR
NJ.CU.S.
DISCOUNT CARD
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ffl H
TUESDAY,  OCTOBER  30
Conducted  by IRWIN  HOFFMAN
AUDITORIUM
NOON
25c
Because of the provocative lecture given recently by Dr.
Lester. D. Longman, it is felt that the other side of this
question should be presented. Therefore a lecture-discussion
will be held at 12:30 noon on Tuesday, 30 October 1962 in
the Frederic Lasserre Building, Room 102. The lecture will
be entitled "The Causes of Recent Trends in Art — OTHER
VIEWS", and the speakers will be Mrs. Doris Shadbolt,
Educational Director, Vancouver Art Gallery; Professor
Abraham Rogatnick, School of Architecture; B. C. Binning
(Chairman), Department of Fine Arts.
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EATON'S Stationery — All Four Stores Friday, October 26, 1962
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 7
Birds face
SPORTS
Editor: Bon Kydd
By IAN DONALD
The Birds have Bear trouble again, only this time it's in the
form of Bear-cats.
The Bearcats are the hardhitting, fast Willamette College
club that downed UBC last
year 47-20 in a well-played
game.
Willamette' have lost many
key players since then, but foot-
ball coach Frank Gnup's
hungry crew still must face a
pair of fine ends and an experienced quarterback when the
two clubs meet Saturday at
Portland.
UBC's offensive backfield
punch rests on the shoulders of
quarterback Barry Carkner,
halfbacks Gary Bruce and Norm
Thomas and fullback Dick
Zarek.
Peter Kempf, Wayfte Osborne
and Jim Olafson will not be
travelling to Portland because
of injflries.
Meanwhile, the Jayvees travei
to Everett Saturday to play
their toughest opponents of the
season, Everett Junior College.
.a-k
, —Don Hume photo
THREE TAU.EST MEMBERS of the Thunderbirds basketball
squad look on as coach Peter Mullins chalks out a diagram
ort the floor. Keith Hartley (21) stands 6-6, Ron Erickson (23)
is^-?, and Mike Potkonjak (15) is 6-4. t
Joe planning
move upwards
UBC's soccer Thunderbirds,
who've   been   trampling  every-
i thing in sight, hope to continue
, their winning ways  Saturday.
i They meet Mount Pleasant
Legion, at  2  at  Mclnnes  Field
i and coach Joe -Johnson hopes
his squad won't be over-confident.
, "We try not to approach a
game as a walkover," says John,
son. "Every- game in thisleagwe
■ is   a   challenge."
, "We'd like to see soccer at
UBC raised to the same level
of acceptance as football," he
says. "That means getting the
Birds, in higher company. In
other words, we want our team
eventually to, enter the Pacific
Coast League."
To do this the Birds must
continue to dominate the Mainland League. "We're still injury-free and that's the main
thing."
An active weekend is also, in
store for the rest of UBC's soccer brigade. Stan SteWardson's
Braves meet Victoria College
Saturday.
Cross-country team
tfoyelsto Edmonton
The UBC Thunderbirds
cross-country team travels to
Edmonton Saturday for the
Western Intercollegiate championships.
The UBC team finished
third behind Alberta and
Saskatchewan last year in
Vancouver.
Coach Peter Mullins said
Wednesday, "The defending
champion Edmonton team
will be the favorites."
The cross-country team is
composed of Peter Horn,
Geoff Eales, Rod Constable,
Tom Fell, Jim McKay, Steve
Porsche, and Bill Shipton;
Sports  shorts
IN RUGGER—Birds Of the
first division meet Meralomas
at Wolfson Field and Braves
host North Shore at the Gym.
Both games start at 2:20 Saturday.
IN RACING^-The annual
Totem Rally begins Sunday
morning at the Turf Hotel.
Registration   starts   at   8   a.m.
The rally, sponsored by the
UBC Sports Car Club, winds
its way for 200 miles through
the Lower Fraser Valley.
FOR THE LATEST
FASHION
CAMPUS AND CASUAL
WEAR
SEE
(bdbsUtq^ SfioAt (HjojlUl.
816 West Pender Street
Charge Accounts Welcome
Phone 682-4288
Free Parking in D.P.C
ins
wt
T-
foy
Heights affect different people in different ways.
Peter Mullins, coach of the
TEunderbird basketball team,
is pleasantly affected by
heights—at least when they
--are above 6Vz feet and know
the front end of a basketball
fronl the back.
For Mullins stands a solid
6'4" and anybody he has to
\oo\h up to is a fair height.
And;! heights are what make
basKetball coaches happy.
•      •      *
The Thunderbird squad this
year1 has several players who
reach or pass the 6'4" mark.
Ren Erickson,  who played
last year with the Jayvees, is
* ■ ■
Wrestling clinic
to be held Monday
Part Patterson; the coach of
the University of Illinois
wrestling team, will hold a
clinic Monday at 4:30 p.m. in
the apparatus room of War
Memorial gym.
All interested students are
: invited to attend.
Patterson is a former U.S.
, National   champion,  and  was
coach  of the   1952  American
Olympic team.
Patterson,   a   coach   for  25
" years,   is   sponsored   by   the
Department of Education. He
will also hold a clinic at the
-Central YMCA  Monday.
the tallest man on the squad
at six feet seven inches.
Just one inch below Erickson, at &fr", is Keith Hartleyr
who   played   with   the   B.C.
champion   New   Westminster
Bakers last year.
John Cook and Mike Pot-
konjafe both hover around the
6'4" mark. Cook was a first-
stringer with the Birds last
year, while Potkonjak played
for the Bakers.
Mullins,   watching   this   25
feet of humanity roam around
War  Memorial  gym  Wednesday, came up with a statement
which surprised nobody.
"We should win the Western Intercollegiate title," he
said. "We have a very good
team this year."
Mullins' starting team this
year will probably have Keith
Hartley at centre, Mike Potkonjak and John Cook in the
forward positions, and Laurie
Predinchuk and Earl Faren-
holtz in the backcourt.
*      *      *
In 1961-62, Predinchuk led
the WCIAA in field goal percentage with a 49 per cent
average. Farenholtz, due to
eligibility difficulties, was unable to play for the Birds,
but starred for the Jayvees in
the second half of the season.
Mullins plans to use the fast
break extensively this year.
His offence will be a single
post type, and the defence
will be primarily man-to-man.
"We will have to work on
our defence," Mullins said.
It's not too effective right
now, but with a little work
it should be good and strong."
"We have lots of height this
year," Mullins continued, and
plenty of speed, too. Our
shooting shouldn't give us any
trouble, either."
What a
... what a special zing you get from Coke.
It's do-se-do and away we go for the cold
Crisp taste and lively lift of Coca-Cola!
Art for "Coke" or "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks mean the jrodwt
•f Coca-Cola IW.-Uie world's test-loved sparkling driak. Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 26, 1962
'tween classes
UN club examines crisis
Two films: French film direct
from Seattle World Fair and
"World Without End." Noon today in Bu. 102. Admission 25c.
Model Security Council:
"U.S. Aggression in Cuba." Tonight   at   8:30   in   International
House.
* *     *
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Film on the life of Victor
Hugo noon today Bu. 202. Members free; others 10c.
* ,   *     *
EL  CIRCULO
Dance sponsored by the.Cen-
,tro Hispano-Canadiense Saturday night at Elk Hall,. Duns-
muir & Howe, Jorge. Cuba's
Orchestra.   Members   $1;   others
$2.
* *     *
NDC
' Dr. Neatby (Dept. of History):
"•Is Caouette for Real?" Noon
today in Bu. 220.
* *     *
GERMAN   CLUB
Newsreel and film: "The
University of Ulm" noon today
Bu. 203.
NDP
Tom Berger, M.P., Vancou-
ver-Burrard, speaks on "What's
New in Parliament." Monday
12:30 in Bu. 104.
* *     *
CUSO
Mike Sinclair and Cliff Garrard: "Crossroads as a Service
Project." Monday 12:30 Bu.
217.
* *     *
PRE MED SOC
"Sawbones' Shuffle," fall mixer Sat. 8 p.m.-12 p.m. Brock
Hall. Men $1; women $.75,
tickets at the door. Everyone
welcome.
V v if,
DEBATING UNION
Debate: "Resolved that Nonconformity is Dying Out at UBC.
Noon today Bu. ex.  2239.
* *     *
CARIBBEAN  STUDENTS
Films on West Indies noon today Bio. Sciences 2000.
* *     *
IH
Hallowe'en Masquerade Party.
The Steel Band - Costume prizes
8 p.m. Saturday.
LUTHERAN STUDENTS
"What's the Sense in Praying?" Speaker: Pastor D. Em-
berg. Monday at 12:30 in Bu.
222.
<£ X X   "'
U. HILL UNITED YPU
Dr. Neil Perry, Dean of Commerce, speaks on "Do Christian
Principles Work in Commerce''"
Sunday at 7 p.m. .Students invited.
BIOLOGY CLUB
Dr. Eisenberg will speak on
"Convergent Evolution in Desert   Rodents"    noon   today   Bi.
2321.
* *     *
IH ,
Prof. F. C. Burchill of Royal
Roads College, Victoria, will
speak on "World Federalism"
8:30   tonight,   upper   lounge   of
IH, . ,
* *     *
VCF
At noon today: Alf Siemons,
geography department speaks
on "The Relevance of Jesus
Christ to the'Student" in Bu.
106.
Raid goes for naught;
what a panty waste!
MILWAUKEE (CUP -CPS)—Girls at University of Wisconsin held onto their pants last week as 3,000 students staged
an unsuccessful panty raid.
A riot began when student beer halls closed at 12:30 a.m.,
and several coeds waved undergarments at the men below
their windows.
Traffic was held up for blocks; seven students were injured and 15 arrested. Fourteen policemen and two fire trucks
broke up the raid before the mission was accomplished.
Science meeting
A science symposium will be
held between 10:30 and 11 a.m.
Saturday and Sunday at International House.
The symposium, sponsored by
the Science- Undergrad Society,
will feature lectures on mathematics, physics, chemistry and
zoology.
UN CLUB
Current Events in boardroom at IH. Cuba and the India
border crisis will be discussed.
Monday at 12:30.
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CAREER AND CAMPUS
Shop and see for yourself.
Note the predominance of
button-downs, the particular attention given to
tapered fit, the new interest in fabrics and rich but
subtle colours. ^ I
TAPERED BUTTON-DOWN sport shirt offers
you the top look in button-down collars, the neat
fashion of tapered fit . . . oxford cloth in muted
checks, plaids, plains. S.M.L. just 6.95
UNITED AIR LINES
Accepting Applications For:
STEWARDESSES
For Spring and Summer Training Classes
Qualifications   Include;
Single, age -'0-26. height 5' 2" to 5' S". Weight in
proportion. University or Registered Nurse Training'
Desirable. Must be personable and attractive. A
cheerful disposition, tact, maturity and good judgement are essential.
Starting1   salary  $325   per  month   with   periodic   in-
AN   EQUAL   OPPORTUNITY   EMPLOYER
^
Stewardess Employment Office
For further information, pleasa
Seattle-Tacoma Airport, Seattle 88,
write to XT n i t e d Air Laes
Washington.

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