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The Ubyssey Mar 22, 1963

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Array $
HARBISON ADMITS CAMPUS RED-HUNTING
By ROGER McAFEE
Copyright 1963
OTTAWA (CUP)—The RCMP's senior officer has
admitted the police force is carrying on intensive
investigations of Canadian university students.
Commissioner C. W. Harvison told this reporter
that -the RCMP is interested in all types of personal
behaviour of students.
•
He said political activities of students were being
itrvesrtigatect and-reports sent to Ottawa for analysis.
Commissioner  Harvison  said  most  of  these  investigations were done on students who had applied
for government jobs. ; -
But he emphasized it is the job of the RCMP to
know where subversion is and attack espionage wherever it can be found.
"If we think it is found on the university campuses, we have to go there."
My interview with Commissioner Harvison followed allegations by The Ubyssey and other Canadian
university papers of RCMP undercover investigations
on their campuses.
Ubyssey reporter Richard Simeon learned of rumors that:
RCMP officers with cameras attended left-wing
meetings on campus and took xpietures of the participants;
a student was investigated when he applied to
attend the Communist-backed World Youth Conference in Helsinki;
•
professors were approached by uniformed RCMP
officers and asked for information on their students.
Commissioner Harvisonbelieves these investigations are necessary for the security of the country.
(Continued on Page 2)
SEE: INVESTIGATIONS
THE UB YSSEY
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER,  B.C.,  FRIDAY, MARCH  22,   1963
No. 71
Blitz petitions
presented today
UBC and Victoria University delegates will present
the Back Mac petitions to
Education Minister Les Peterson today.
At 10 a.m. the delegation,
headed toy new AMS president Malcolm Scott, will arrive in Victoria with more
than 227,000 signatures.
Other members of the UBC
delegation are past AMS
president Doug Stewart and
commerce president Bob McKay. There will be two members from Victoria,
Scott said members of the
press, radio and TV will be
present when the signatures
are delivered.   >
Moscow
pipers
call tune
'*'       By-ROGER MCAFEE
copyright 1963
; OTTAWA (CUP)—-The Canadian Communist Party is dedicated to subversion and the
overthrow of democratic government.
The Canadian Party slavishly follows communist theory
and practices laid down in Moscow.
Prominent Canadian communists have regular meetings
with counterparts in Russia
and attend communist conferences which lay down international policy.
This  is  what the  senior officer of the RCMP told me when
I interviewed him in Ottawa recently.
REASONS
This is why, he said, the
RCMP must investigate people,
including students, who are
suspected of communist or subversive activity.
"It should be clearly understood that we are not dealing
with an ordinary political
party," Commissioner C. W.
Harvison said.
"It is with part of the Inter-
Continued  on  Page   2
SEE: COMMIES
4*r
t '
—money   by   Bank  of  Montreal
THE BOOK AND THE BOOTY
. $2,700 may jog your memory
But the book got back
Climbing rents
may bar students
Residence fees will be hiked as much as $87 next* fall.
Housing director John Haar said Thursday fees will jump
from $507.50 to $595 for rooms in the new permanent res£-i
dences.
Prices in Fort and Acadia
camps will jump $35 for a double room and $29 for a single
room.
Haar said the housing administration decided to raise the
prices in the face of increased
costs for food, salaries and maintenance and to help pay for new
residences to be built this summer.
STRING BREAKS
"We have been operating on
a shoestring—and it just had to
break sometime," Haar said.
"The problems of finance haVe
compounded themselves so we
must increase the rates."
About 2,000 students live in
residence on the campus.
Many said after the announcement that they may not be able
to return to University because
of the increase.
Haar said four new six-storey
blocks will be built along Marine Drive starting this summer
and will be completed for use in
the fall of 1964.
STUDENTS PAY
"With the present difficulty
in financing the academic services of the University, there is
little chance we will be able to
get funds from the University
to develop residences," Haar
said.
"So it will have to come out
of money paid by the students."
Haar said that in addition to
financing new buildings, the
housing administration is still
paying Off existing buildings.
Donna Morris, president-elect
of Fort Camp, said many students will not be able to afford
the new rates.
"They can't afford to pay $80-
90 a month to live on campus,"
she said.
"We feel this will be limiting
campus residence to the richer
students."
, Gary Yee, president-elect of
the permanent residences, criticized the housing administration for making students, pay for
construction and maintenance oi
buildings.
NEW SOURCE
"There should be some other
source of funds for fixing up
residences," Yee said.
"With the increase it will
cost about $1,600 a year to come
to UBC from out of town, and
how many students can make
$400 a month in the summer to
pay for it."
FORGOTTEN
SPORT
(See Page 7)
Well it WAS a little overdue
By MIKE HORSEY
The book was due February
29th,  1934.
It was returned to the library Thursday — a mere 29
years and one month overdue.
That adds up to $2,639.05 in
fines on a book worth 10 cents.
Joan Weld, Arts II, found the
little book entitled, "'Guide to
the Geological Model of the
Assynt Mountains," in her
home a few weeks ago.
For the previous 27 .years
the book sat in her grandfather's basement gathering dust
—and the fine, of course.
•
Miss   Weld   says   the   book
probably belonged to an uncle,;.
Robin Manson, who has been
dead for more than 20 years.
She was a little worried
about   having   to   return   the
book to the library—she didn't
have  $2,639.05,  naturally.
But the library doesn't care.
They're just glad to have it
back again. There's only one
- other copy at UBC.
They won't even charge her
the usual five dollars they
charge for really long overdue
books.
The little book was published
in 1914 and cost sixpence, or
roughly 10 cents.
If you really care, the book
deals with the development of
the Assynt Tnountains. As any-
fool knows, the Assynt mountains are in Scotland.
*
If you're really keen you can
take Miss Weld's book out soon.
The library says it will send it
to the bindery and then shelve
it with the rest of the books. Page 2
THE
UBYSSEY
Friday, March 22, 19$3
GYRATING GYMNASTS will highlight International House concert at 8 p.m. tonight at John
Oliver school auditorium. The Estonian foursome above are (left to right) Juulika Strachan,
Tatipna Mihailpff, Tiiu Kuudre, and Sirje Bristow. Program includes dances by students of
different countries and an IH play.
INVESTIGATIONS   ADMITTED
(Continued from Page  1)
"The Communists themselves
point to what they hope to
achieve on the university campus," he said.
"Ln one of their publications
one reads that the university is
the training ground for 'bourgeois leadership' and 'offers a
unique opportunity for valuable
party work, here is the centre
and source of the bourgeois apology for capitalism.'
•
"Even the high schools are
targets for Communist activities, as is seen from their (Communist) own literature."
He said university students
are naturally curious about any
activity such as communism.
"At this age one finds a great
deal of idealism. There are certain abuses in our system which
the student may think communism will cure—if he gets only
one side of the picture."
According to the police officer,
the university-trained man is
much more useful to the Communists than the non-university
man.
•
Information the Communists
want can come only from those
who have training and access to
the information, he said.
"It is obvious that those with
access have attained the position
to be able to get information on
the basis of their knowledge and
training."
This type of person almost invariably has a university degree.
"Another aspect of university
interest on the part of the RCMP
is where it is known or suspected that foreign intelligence officers are attempting to recruit
students to work for Russia," he
said.
"This is a subject into which
I cannot go in detail but this
sort of thing is not unknown in
Canada and must receive serious
attention by us." ,
COMMIES
(Continued from Page One)
national Communist Movement,
directed by the Communist
Party  of  the Soviet  Union.
"This has been a feature of
the (Canadian) Party since it
was established in 1921, under
the guidance, even at that time,
of foreign communists."
He said the link between the
Canadian party and the Soviet
Union is easily shown.
^ED   LINKS
"Prominent Canadian com
munists have -regular meetings
with counterparts in Russia
•and attend communist conferences which lay down interna-
tonal   policy.
"Indeed Tim Buck and Leslie
Morris( the past president and
president of the Canadian Communist Party) have both been
to Russia within the past year
and Tim Buck has been to Peking since then."
Norman Freid, a Canadian
communist, serves on the editorial board for the communist
publication, The World Marxist
Review.
Canadian John Weir, represents the Canadian  Tribune   (a
University Hill United Church
5375 University Boulevard
Services  11:00 a.m.  Sundays
Evening Service 7 p.m.
All Welcome!
Toronto communist publication)
in Moscow. Canadian Bert
Whyte represents the same
paper in Peking.
Frank and Libby Park are
the Canadian party's envoys in
Havana.
LENIN
"No one needs be disillusioned as to the purpose of the
Canadian party," Harvison
said. "It takes direction right
from Lenin.
"It's aim is clearly the destruction of our present political system for the purpose of
setting up a one-party totalitarian government by whatever means possible.
"Because they know there is
little hope of becoming the
government through normal
parliamentary means, Canadian
communists have found it necessary to infiltrate organizations
that can be used by them to influence  opinion."
These organizations include
universities he said.
Applications  now   accepted
Special   Course   in
Occupational   Therapy
An  18 montfts'  continuous  course
in Occasional Therapy is offered
by the Canadian Association of
Occupational Therapy, beginning
each September and leading to„ a
Diploma in Occupational Therapy.
Entrance Requirements: University Degree, University Diploma,
Teacher's Certificate, Graduate
Nurse or qualifications of an
.equivalent   standing'   approved   by
the   Association. 	
FOB FUBTHEB DETAILS, BURSARY, and ether INFORMATION:
Knquire
THE   SECRETARY
Canadian Association
of   Occupational   Therapy
331   Bloor  St. W., Toronto 5, Ont.
N. F. C U. S.
COMMITTEE
Applications are
being received until
March 29th, 1963
Prospective committee members should submit their
applications to Box 153, A.M.S., Brock Hall, stating year,
faculty, previous related experience, special areas of
interest, and. other extra-curricular activities in which
they will be participating next year.
f
AMS CHARTER FLIGHT
DEFINITELY GOING
w
a
-;-
*
seats  still available
final payment due March 29
one-way passengers  eligible
APPLICATIONS   AVAILABLE
AT  AMS   OFFICE Frtddy, March 22, 1963
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 3
WORDS
By MIKE GRENBY
Interviews should be abolished.
Theoretically they're fine
but the practical part has to
go.
You want a job, you plan to
go to another university-—but
first you've got to have an
interview.
What   a  ridiculous  ritual!
You shower (or take a bath),
shave (or do your hair), and
get all dressed up in your Saturday night best.
You'd like to be sure of
yourself but you can't quite
push out of your mind the fact
that if this interview falls
through, it will be too late to
do anything more this year.
•
A quick glance in the mirror
at your pale, tightly-drawn
fafee reassures you that you
Itfcfk  as nervous as you feel.
-A few long minutes later and
you're there.
You manage to stir up a few
vague feelings of confidence
as the secretary shows you into
the inner office.
Somehow the sex of the
interviewer seems unimportant and all you see behind the
desk is a machine-like -image
of  probing   efficiency.
The machine turns on an
automatic welcoming smile
which makes your blood run
cdid, particularly as you ima-
giire there is something in your
sti-nce which has giVen you a
clown-like appearance.
With a start, you suddenly
realize you have forgotten to
spit out your gum.
Hastily stuffing it behind
your back teeth, you recover
in time to blurt out the pertinent experience you have had
in the required field, completely forgetting the most important arid impressive item of kll.
At any rate, you are finally
getting into a confident frame
of conversation when your
wriole progression is shattered
by the telephone ringing.
YOU Wait patiently, and nervous fears again assail you.
Finally the telephone receiver is replaced, but by this
time you have become so shaken up you are almost a complete loss.
Into your mind springs the
time-tested remedy: Imagine
the interviewer in his underwear!
It works. You begin to smile,
but only then/to your horror,
do you realize your interviewer has gone off on a tangent
and is reflecting on the recent
death of one of his children.
By this time your smile has
reached a grin which becomes
stickily frozen on your face.
The interviewer, whose
glances at you have turned into
one long, icy stare, has stopped
talking.
You try to stammer something conciliatory but things
have gone too far.
Y 6 u r interviewer rises;
amazingly you manage to do
the same.
The interview is finished—
and so are you.
But THOSE men won't get if
^^^^■""^^^^^^^^^^^"^^^^^■■■■■■■"•»pW*B*M»M*_«-^__«-B-_______________M__________l
Grad class gift:
real ambulance
A confused graduating class haggled for an hour and a half
Thursday before finally deciding to give the university an ambulance as its annual gift.
EXAM TENSION made this Home Ec student want to jump.
So she did, along with several dozen Aggies, Engineers,
Nurses and Foresters on Main Mall Thursday. Our photographer didn't say who the frog was.
On endowment lands
$300 million plan
unveiled for UBC
Plans for a plush residential development on the University Endowment Lands have been revealed.
(Canada)
Webb   and   Knapp
Ltd. took the shrouds off a $300
million proposal Thursday.
The giant scheme envisions:
• A research estate for large
companies wishing to establish
research centers near the University.
• 10 self-contained neighborhoods laid out in sweeping crescents.
• A town center with cultural, civic ana commercial facilities.
Webb and Knapp officials said
the development will provide $3
million in annual revenue to the
University when it is completed
in 15 years.
The company said it can begin
work on the project six-eight
months after getting the go-
ahead from the government.
The company submitted plans
for the development to the provincial government last year,
but details were not made public.
Lands and Forest minister Ray
Williston said earlier that his
department was considering pro
posals to develop UEL on a profitable basis.
But he did not disclose details.
In the legislature Wednesday,
however, he discussed the Webb
and Knapp scheme and invited
members of the opposition and
other interested parties to view
the scale model in the Webb and
Knapp olfices in downtown Vancouver,
"This proposal is the only one
in the hands of this department,"
Williston said.
"The provincial government
would maintain control of the
land. All buildings would be
used on a lease basis," said L. J.
Westwood, who will be project
manager if Victoria gives its
authorization.
Webb and Knapp recently
completed the Place Ville Marie
ir? Montreal at a cost of $100
million.
Westwood said their plan was
significant in that it provides an
area for firms to locate research
centers close to a university,
which would benefit both their
staff and research.
University of Calgary fees
hiked 20 per cent next year
CALGARY (CUP)—Students at the University of Alberta
at Calgary will pay 20 per cent higher tuition fees next year.
Dr. Walter Johns, president of the University of Alberta,
said the increase was forced by increasing costs, and will be
used to help meet strong nation-wide competition for qualified
professors.
"We simply have to meet the salaries paid by other universities."
The new fee schedule raises the basic fee for arts, education and physical education from $250 to $300.
The 250 fourth-year students
at the general meeting squabbled about:
• The method of selection of
the grad class executive.
• The executive's choice of
faculty members for honorary
positions.
• The expenditure of $1,50C
to obtain for each graduate e
year's subscription to the Alum
ni Chronicle.
• The method of voting foi
choosing the gift.
• The gift itself.
The meeting chose the ambulance as its gift after hearing
arguments in favor of hew
kleig lights for the auditorium
i fountain in front of the libra
ry,.and a gift of books for the
libray.
SHAMBULANCE
The students also heard law
student John Swan argue that
the $6,400 for the gift should
be given to undergraduate societies proportionate to their attendance at the meeting.
The proposal was later
changed to divide the mOtiey
according to the number of
graduates  in  each  faculty.
Engineer Ron Parker said
the present "shambulance"
served only the campus and
cannot hold a stretcher. He said
the grad class could buy a
functional ambulance for
$3,500.
Parker said the ambulance
should be given to the fire department which already has an
inhalator and trained first-aid
men.
In a runoff vote, the meeting
selected the ambulance over a
gift of books to the library by
130-1027
Chairman Hugh Large said
money remaining after the
purchase of the ambulance
would, likely be used to purchase books.
EXECUTIVE  ROW
Students said they didn't
knd\v who the executive was
or how it was chosen. Some
said they should have been
consulted in the selection of
the honorary executive.
(The executive was chosen at
a meeting of faculty representatives in the fall).
Dean S. N. F. Chant wa?
named honorary president of
the 1963 grad class. Dr. Archie
Johnson, director of the health
service, was named honorary
vice-president.
A new position, honorary
treasurer, was named to honor
Earle MacPhee, who retires this
year as dean of administrative
ir,d  financial  affairs.
Give us lowdown
on the high brow
AMS vice-president Jim
Ward suggested that the grad
class set up a committee to
publish   an   "anti-calendar."
He said such a calendar,
similar to those published at
Harvard and Yale, would contain analyses of courses, professors and textbooks, based
on questionnaires circulated
among students in the classes.
Ward said this would help
professors; department heads
and new students by ■ letting
them know what students
think about courses and professors.
No action was taken.
WORSHIP ON CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
11:00 Worship
10:00 Bible Study
SUB sinkers
scuttle plans
Sink the SUB has sunk until
the fall.
Th.e   committee   circulating   a.
petition to drop plans for the
student union building will not
demand a general meeting because of the nearnes. of final
exams.
The committee says students
should divert money from the
$5 million SUB to an acedemic
building and help UBC over its
financial crisis.
Under the AMS constitution,
a general meeting must be held
if 500 or more students sign a
petition  requesting  it.
The petition was presented to
AMS president Malcolm Scott
Thursday.
The committee, however, left
itself with no guarantee that
cour-cil won't accept further
le^aT commitments during the
-nrrirrieT.   Scott   said.
: Good used clothing', household
effects. Sale April 1, noon. Rummage Sale. April 2, 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. Youth.training camp, Hut SO,
Acadia   Road.
Sponsors:
I.O.D.B.
University    Chapter,
THE CELLAR
rear of 222 E. Broadway
presents
this Friday and Saturday
at 12 midnight
"FREDDY"
By Patsy  Souihgate
also
Jazz with the
Clair 7La#rfchce Quartet
Music from 11 p.m.
Admission  50c  to   students
West Point Grey
United Church
"Just Outside the Gates"
4595  West  Eighth  Ave..
Minister: Rev. Wilfred Fearn
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. Page 4 THE        UBYSSEY Friday, March 22, 1963
Editorial THE UBYSSEY
The   end   for   med'lOCritV Winner of the Southam Trophy. 1961 and 1962
,.,,,,.-, * Winner of the Bracken Trophy, 1962
Anyone who gives it a little thought will UBC will sit at the pinnacle of the educa- .
applaud the university's recent announcement tional pyramid With the biggest (and probably             Winner of the Montreal Star Trophy, 1962
that it will increase entrance standards for the most talented)   enrolment.  Its graduate
UBC.                             •"'- school will be improved, the university will Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
- It was timed not only to help UBC in its assume   the  academic   atmosphere which   it                 Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash,
drive for more funds, by showing the province now lacks, and only the best wiU get into its                          Member Canadian University Press
that UBC  is  attempting to  be  a  first-class undergraduate school. hvH-h»hi^I?rMotim1f'^^ekI^Tt^rous'!i,0Ut-t!_e^uS17-ersi.ty ye?-r.in Vancouver
"'   ,   ^*-"^   "   "*        v      & a by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed
academic institution. The superintendent of Vancouver schools, Setb_°!1™f H1®* Editor-in-cniei: of The ubyssey and not necessarily those
But it recognized the long-ignored fact that quoted recently as saying increased standards MS:A&^eBr: K^?.; ^YoS^f. B'C- Tele"hone CA *-"«»•
all people are not equal and that some should for   UBC   are   regrettable,   is   obviously   not                                Editor-in-chief Keith Bradburv
never set foot inside a university classroom. familiar with conditions on the campus.            .     Managing Editor                    '                                Denis Stanlev
Statistics show that too many people who The theory that anyone who can make it      Associate  Editor  ____"____"_ ."____"_" __  Fred Fletcher
should not be at UBC are here now. through grade 12 is entitled to come to UBC      News Editor *_ Mike Hunter
Thirty to 40 percent  of the  Frosh class has bred only mediocrity Here.                                  gity Editor Mike Valpy     :
f. Js as sure as final examinations each year It is commendable that the university ad-      spra^Edtor *   "    DRon Kvdd
Money spent to teach them during the first minstration has recognized this fact. Editorial Assistant   "_      __"_!'     __" ""_ Joyce Holding
year is probably not entirely wasted, but when       .,^„,„„„„„,m.„m ,„,„„„„„.,       CUP Editor   Maureen Covell
UBC is facing a financial crisis and when stu- . ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       Critics Editor   William Littler
dents who should be at UBC  are not here r**\*v%*s     »-i .•%._#        C*      \hl NARRATORI: Davidicus Michaelus Ablett; Heather Virtuous,
because of financial reasons, then it is obvious V-«0/7lG     flOW/      \_-.     VV, Michaelus   Horseyus,   Ronaldus   Narrator,   Richardus
that the money is not being put to its best use. Simeoneum, Doug Sheffieldus, Gerardus Hivonus.
Standards of teaching are pulled down in Investigating    Canadian    campuses    for      SP^PTMGr^ssu"UDamC^UStZff' ' B6rt   McKinnonus;   Donnus
all. areas of the university when limited funds Communists is necessary for the security of     to^^tt^/t^to'    amel     °  manus'
are spread thinly simply to perpetuate what this country, RCMP commissioner C. W. Harv-      TECHNICALUS: Burpus Stamalus, Gail Kendallum.
is ^thought by some to be an ideal—that is, ison says.                                                                .„                -   ,-   .    .* „*,
tfcat the  university  should  be  available  to What's more, our high schools are targets  l'*-'"' ■   - "'-'     *     - '"-' *"' -~v' "*'!        *    '                      *          ♦v--?t
ifev^ryone. for Communist activity.                                          ♦'            f^               ^^        M • ■ •       •                                **.
,""'  }But this ideal has been the ideal to which And foreign agents are attempting-to re-  \           C    M_T_[ ''^'w^'fwtl I _F_^f _^_'f1C '         "%
the university has clung for years. cruit students to work for Russia.                        T            \fW:m-M       a'   V## f f fviUf I ij              J.
j Se plan for future development of higher We can almost see^J. Edgar Hoover sit- " .    fi    GAHRY WATKINS               liberal,  Hazen   Argue   tell
education m the province calls ior many m> >  tmg m the background clapping his hands                                                                \'
dergraduate colleges to provide a varied fare i with-glee while good old C. W. ferrets Out                   Education IV                    lne?| story of a sPeech he gave
for students who want post high school educa- j'Reds from behind every tree.                                       Ah, to be a politician   now     t0 & smaR rural audience once,
tion but may not necessarily want to go deeply He?s said the same thing about United    that '      j   ..                   '              where a woman had brought
into academic work. States campuses for years.                                                   "       c ion is near.               along a baby. During most of
Further   facilities  for  vocational  training You're a little slow on the uptake, Mr.      _ With    an   election    coming,     h,   .           .     ..       .
are also being made available. Harvison.                                                                         the thoughts of many of us will     his   speech   the   baby   cried.
soon turn to politics and poli-     Finally, the woman got up to
"*• ••                                '                              ':            ' iU    '       >H',.i,       >'      -    mam,.          <                ,*,„     ticians. And when I think of     leave,   baby, in   arirj   Argue
f         ■>                       \f                  (*• f           jf           ■              I                             I         ' Politicians, I can't help recall-     assured  her,   "It's alright ma-
Letters: Yes, Sir, students do work  izs^z.t^'^^1^'"^^
l                                  -                      . ...... use to build up a rapport with     bothe™g   me,"  "maybe, not,"
!' their audiences. ■the woman replied, "but YOU >
.   NO fun m°re    developing    oceans    of prestige of the office concern- Probably  the   most   anecdo. are    certainly    bothering    the
Fditor hydro Power in an area where ed, but they are a dismay to .  ,     .    " y   ,             ,.*   aneca? ;                         J                    s     llle .
Ke Ubyssey                                  • there-are no sure markets, the student tal  of Canadian politicians i is baby!
Dear Sir Why do we always run out          In the course of my research, Tommy     Douglas      Douglas ;     Finally, to close the column
' •   I have' been reading James : of money   when   education  is my attention has been directed ~ ^t^v occasion S ^ * '^ n°te' T°mmy D°Ug" .
Nesbitt's    column    for    many mentioned?   As   your   enlight- to several texts for reference. „isi- nke hte L^rLeeh las tells of the time he and all  .
years.  He is   a   fine   historian ened   editorial   implied   other Thanks to the completeness of ™' £*^es gned ifprSr the other  provincial Premiers
and does an invaluable job in ess-booming areas don't seem the University library most of sa^tchewan attended     Queen     Elizabeth's
reminding us of our heritage-   to have  this P™^m. these'  even ver* recent  °nes- Saskatchewan. Coronation                 Ellzabeth s
in this province. His political * are   available    However,   nine * ~                .
commentaries,   however,   must Mr. Nesbitt ignores the fact °U{ o*. every W recent books Douglas  told  Qf one  Qf  Us         When   the   Canadian  Prem-
be regarded as more entertain- that every day he is enjoying „. *?%. .f^  ha.ve   been  °n old constituents that had seen lers   assembled    in    Westmin-
H14 than informative. the results of higher education.       indefinite  loan   to   a faculty many premiers  come  and go. ster Abbey, Premier and Mrs.
,   The typical Nesbitt  column They    appear    in   everything ^^ of thes? had beet? on loan Douglas talked to the old fel- Frost of Ontario were on one
is written with the scowl of a from     synthetic     fabrics     to +    ...                               . low,     and    searching    for    a side of Douglas anri  v,,c ,„•<-.
i-          j -u.                 -     1 -t* „ j      j                     ,,  ,       »._ to the same person for over a '   .        ,        .. „   &.1TII „     T auc OI -^ougias and his wife,
lion and the meow of a kitten. wonder drugs. We  all benefit                 .     ,    f         _•          ,.    , compliment    said,"     "Well,    I „„j  o-„~-           j  *«•
„    ■             ..                      ,T     u i-                                  , year. Anybody needing a book ,,         ,       '   .            ' and Premier and Mrs. Small-
Such was the case  on March every   time   some   researcher *__,-•«,_+ i»n»tv. „* +;™«   ^ guess there  have  been  worse             ,        .,                             "'
14th   last  when  he   gave   his makes a new discovery and it fallv if he "s drawinTa salaTv Premiers"  ™ there was no W°°d °n the other-
views on higher education. Mr. is our task to keep the search fro^   the   university    should rePlv-   Douglas,   thinking   the Between Mrs. Douglas' cook-
Nesbitt is getting shortsighted, for more knowledge alive. feel obl;ge(j to Duy a 'copy old fellow might be  deaf, re- ies that she had in her purse
He should have  those glasses The choice that we have is                               ,                     ' peated   in  a  louder  voice;   "I and Joey   Smallwood's  choco-
checked. quite clear. We can encourage                               **" said, 'Well, I guess there have ]ate  Dars  that  he  h H   •     k-
,-k and support education and see         While  the-library staff  are been  worse  Premiers." , . .     ...   ,   . in hIS
Mr.    Nesbitt    pictures" the our way of life move forward most   co-operative   in   starting         ..j heard yQu the firsf Ume „ m8n sllk flat, the group lasted -
University students as a hand- or  we  can  climb   up   on   Mr. proceedings to recall books on the    Qld    constituent    repiied through   the   long   coronation
ful  of kids out on  a. lark  at Nesbitt's fence, preach medio- indefinite loan, at the request .<Fve jUst be(?o thinking >.       ' ceremony,
the    taxpayer's    expense.    He crity  in education  and watch of a student, such requests are        T-__+_, „_.„__      .           '       , 1
wants   them   to   make    more the  Russians go  to the  moon often placed in their recipient's ^^*.*^n^.\*mpi* *
sacrifices  for   their   education and beyond. '^   basket   where   they   are of effective jokes that he uses After a few hours pnnivt
(some    of    them    even    have Yours   truly, <*uietly covered up in the hope ™ J™"e., me   ^^rval^ Smallwood' started    fidgeting
cars!).   He  feels   we   can't   af- N. PIERRE WILLIAMSON, that they will go away, or are ^er^f"^.^™  "°^n^l and   leaned   over  to   Douglas
fnrd  sond  nolletfe^ otherwise ignored.  Meanwhile cerns the  juvenile   delinquent uvcr   lo   uougias.
After    seven    years     away r            •             > the student has to beat a path who kills his parents and ap- Tommy, do you know where
irom school I enrolled at UBC ^°nSCienCef to the library following the in- Peals   for    clemency    on   the the   washroom   is   in   here?"
last fall. I still work full time ^f" struction   to   call   every   three grounds that he is an orphan. "Well,-    replied    Douglas,    "I
on th* evening, shift and there- £ear^ir dayS t0 f6 " the b°°k h3S been Tilet°ther .ff^ont f™     \ n°tiCed * washroo«i on a plan
fore pay my share of taxes. I ^        ,+i,           >*      t ^^      , of the co-pilot that decides to of the abbey this morning, .it .
keep an eighteen hour day six °ne of thf fea? advantages        This procedure is most frus- bail out of a plane whose mo- was down that second corridor
days  a week  and  can assure of being a student at this Uni- trating to the student who re- tors   are   faltering   and   reas- to the left and at.the end "
Tw-Ttf  <■!,=+  t   Q™   r,«t   ,*„iv„,  n- versity is to have at one's dis- quires information of a special- sures the pilot, "Don't worry,          cma|iwnnj    „ .   t   ,    „   ±  '
S laughs ' P°Sal  a  large'  wel1  organlzed    ized nature and must *&™*    1>m jUSt g0ing down for he*!"     Dougla^omZ    1
for laughs. libra      H .s thought or his re- 1 ™,p   h„   accompany    him    m
My   two   brothers   are   en- vast         ense   o£   establishing search until it arrives several                             * Tl ™     ^    ^ '   P,rGSe-ntly
rolled     at    Victoria     College. and staffing such a Ub           *               ^^                                                Th.en there is Premier Ben- thev came *o the men's wash-
They worked hard and scraped amply justified if it serves its         T    therefore    strongly    urge nett's ^^ of a few years ago rooms-
up enough money last summer primary purp0Se, that of pro- that the loan privileges extend- that   "Social   Credit   has   the There were two; one marked
to  pay   their  fees   and   board viding the student with a han. ed  to  the facult     be  reduced forward  look!"  and Bob Stra- 'Lords    and   Peers'    and    the
which is .ratty tough to do in dy>    proiiferous   bectrum   of to  those applying, to the  stu- chan's  retort,   "yes,  the  same other     marked     'Gentlemen.'
four months. One of them DID reference   material  to  supple- dents, for whom the library is old Dodge!" There was a large lineup out-
Wa^7uTS' Mr' Nesbltt ment the few books he can af- mainly intended.  Failing this,        On another occasion in the side the  one marked  'Gentle-
JKN should know that this ford to buy. I would implore every member Victoria   Legislature^ the   op- men'   and   no   line-up   at   the  .
province is   debt free   and we         I do not feel, that it is a func- of the faculty to search his con- position   M.L.A.'s   brought other one. Premier Smallwood
have   a   "booming   economy!" tion of the library to provide science   and   then   his   book- flowers   for   the   then   three headed  for  the   one   with  no
We^ were able to spend seven faculty members with books to shelves,   and  promptly  to  re- women members of the House. line-up.
million  dollars  for a   line  of populate   the  shelves  of their turn all library books he is not One Social Credit MLA cried "Joey, you can't go in there,
decrepit ferry  boats  some  of offices.   Such  personal   refer- in the process of using. out,   "Hey,   don't   I   get   any that's for   Lords   and   Peers," -
which we will have to spend ence   libraries  m a y   be  very                        Yours truly, flowers,?"     "sorry,"      replied said Douglas.
millions more to replace. We convenient   to   a   few   people, .                    M. A. REIMANN. Dave   Barratt,   "we   have   to "Well,    that    describes    me
are  .going   to   spend   millions and   undoubtedly   add   to   the                         Graduate Physics. draw the line somewhere." perfectly!" Smallwood replied Friday, March 22, 1963
THE
UBYSSEY
Page 5
at large
—   THE ALL-POWERFUL
By RON RITER
To me, the power Christians
attribute to their God pales
into insignificance when compared to the might of a General  Motors diesel   locomotive.
The mere sight of that squat
bulk, sitting in the yards at
night, its engine idling with
a quiet muttering throb, inspires awe in me.
Seeing such a maehine pull
cut through the pre-dawn
murk on a journey into the
great unknown over the distant hills makes me want to
kneel and pay homage to the
brute.
■ An endless chain of boxcars
are strung out behind it, disappearing far into the. darkness of the shifting, clanging,
steel-webbed   yards.
The beast's peering cyclo-
pian eye shafts through the
gloom ahead, and its power is
unleashed against gravity and
inertia.
But it is no contest, for the
..    beast moves,  inexorably, gaining momentum with every step
cf its steel hooves, with every
crack  the  throttle   is  opened.
Lumbering ahead now, the
beast moves ever faster, its
roaring heart roars ever louder.
And  it   sweeps   majestically
out of the yards, ignoring the
mere men around it,  indiffer-
«   ent to the tons of metal coupled
j- _,behind   it, • concentrating  only
.   <?n   devouring   the   ribbons  of
7 sfeeel .stretched   before   it   into
infinity.
And the beast is gone around
, a curve in the tracks. There is
,. nothing left save the ludicrous
little     caboose     scurrying     to
keep up and the rolling echoes
"., trailing'back  from  the  sneer
of the air horn.
What a creation!
Surely such a machine could
plunge over the crest of those
! far away hills and return Un-
• scathed from the very bowels
*-of Hell itself!
The first light of day glances
thinly into the yards,, seeming-
.  ly dispelling the last traces of
w the acrid, black diesel exhaust
« lingering in the damp air.
• I arise slowly from stiffened
knees   and   brush   the   cinder
streaks from my legs.
Returning home through the
sunlit,   bird-chirping   morning,
I I wonder where It is now.
My mind's eye sees It stoking up the valley, following
the rails lard between the river
and  the mountainside.
It slows slightly to lug up
a long grade, but soon tops the
rise to barrel down the incline on the other side and disappear around still another
curve.
But It wll return some day,
■my beast, and once again I can
go down to worship in my
church of the yards.
VOLKSWAGEN
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Station
CA 4-7644
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
—Hob   Flick   photo
BIRDS AND BEES are absent from above picture, but then,
The Ubyssey can't get sex into every photo. Besides, it would
be topical if they were apple blossoms (Back Mac and all
that). The blossoms, unfortunately, spring from a Japanese
cherry tree.
Victoria College planning
foreign student exchanges
VICTORIA (CUP)—Students at Victoria College will be
asked to approve a foreign student program which will bring
10 students to Victoria within five years.
Under the proposed plan students will have to finance
their own transportation to Victoria. Once there, they will be
billeted in a student home at nog. cost to themselves. Fees will
be paid and the student will receive a $500 per year scholarship. ..■•■•
If the plan is approved by the students,, each succeeding
student council will negotiate with a foreign university to find
a student willing to undertake the program.
There is
just one
description
By  FRANK TURCO
Ubyssey Feature Writer
Philanthropic is the only
word to describe the Leon and
Thea  Koerner  Foundation.
Last term the Foundation announced 15 awards totalling
$23,000.
This, plus the 40 grants
awarded last June, brought the
1962 total to $93,000.
Since its establishment in
1955 the Foundation has presented British Columbia and
Canada with various grants ad-
ding up to $586,173.
GSFT EARNINGS
These grants are the earnings
of a $1 million capital gift presented by industrialist Dr. Leon
Koerner and his late wife as an
expression of gratitude to their
adopted land.
From these grants and others
similar to it, UBC has received
a generous share. The latest
gifts, for example, gave the university eight awards worth $16,-
000.
The endowments mean various things to diverse groups
and to the student body as a
whole.
At the moment, to the department of theatre, it means $5,500
to obtain technical equipment
and to assist in the operation
costs of the new Frederic Wood
tion.
Other areas in the university
also received grants in the most
recent disbursement.
BOOKS. MUSIC
The Department of Asian Studies obtained $1,000 to purchase
some Chinese and Japanese
books; the Department of Music
now has $1,000 to acquire historical instruments; individual
students are richer by a total of
$3,600 in scholarships; the Library obtained $1,900; and the
Law Faculty, the History Department and UBC's Department'
of Regional and Community
Planning each were awarded
$1,000.
These latest awards to the university represent only a few of
the numerous grants provided
by the Foundation in its seven-
year history.
The object of the Foundation
is to stimulate the educational,
cultural, and social development
of Canada by enabling individuals, groups, and institutes to
undertake financial activities
which would otherwise not be
possible.
A firm that designs and builds exhibits and displays,
does inferior and exterior design work,
is seeking a young man who
• is either graduating or considering "taking a year or so out",
• has an adequately developed sense of balance between reality and imagination,
• has a fair knowledge of tradition and an open mind for progressive opinions,
• has tact, patience an the ability to enlighten businessmen and homeowners
of the difference between the commonplace and 'things of beauty' in design,
• fully understands that in the display advertising and interior design world,
imagination is "a single most forceful element",
• is willing to apply the above to the daily practice of working with people
in our expanding business,
• is willing to sacrifice some financial gain in the beginning in order to create
for himself a career with many opportunities, by joining a young firm
with an excellent potential and an equally excellent name, built up in
a few years.
Starting salary approximately $300.00 a month.
Handwritten letters to: Box Q,
c/o Personnel Office,
West Mall and Memorial Road.
Neatly Stacked  Heels
A   Campus   Favourite
EATON'S
• Downtown      • Park Royal
O Brentwood      • New West.
The #Savoge# Loafer
with A Bright Future
. . . because it's fashionably heeled — cowboy
style. It's the shoe that
begs to be worn with casuals as well as your smartest suit. Crafted from soft,
smooth calf leather; Sanitized for your protection.
Brown or Black. Sizes 5
to 8V2.
Also soft cherie leather
loafers, in red and burnt
brown; brown and black
calf.
EATON'S   Women's   Shoes-
All Four Stores Page 6
THE
U BY S S E Y
Friday, Mbrcn 22, 1963
Flowers
10% discount given Student* on
corsacres. Order now for yonr
next formal.
VOOTTE   PLOWEB   SHOP
BE   3-6328 — BE   3-3031
2180 W.  Broadway
Chem Students
Learn the elements of the Periodic Table in their proper order
Hand remember them) this fast,
simple way. Send $1.00 to
MURRAY, P.O. BOX 234. OUT-
REMONT,   P.   QUEBEC.
WEST   POINT  GREY
BAPTIST  CHURCH
2685   Sasamat   St.
Minister:  Rev. Arthur J.
Hadley, B.A., B.D.
9:43 a.m..—Young Peoples'
class with Dr. Donald O.
Anderson.
11:00 a.m.—"THE  INESCAP-
ABLE CROSS"
7:30 p.m.—"THE   SCAN-
DLE OF THE CROSS"
8:45 p.m.—All   students  invited   to   meet with   the
Young   People   in   the
Watson Room.
GETTING A KICK out of noon Hour activities are these eight
cheerleaders, practising for next year's sports events..Left to
right, they are Caroline Cowie, Arlene Clay, Marilyn Jacobs,
Bdrrie  Keel,   Kdthy   Kerr,  Trudi   Kravs,   Betsy  Bowman,  and
Barbie Pekiian. The girls are working out regularly in new
Education gym beside stadium, and are still looking for recruits.
-Al Baronas photo
association?
The Philosophy Association
doesn't exist.
Association president Gordon
-I-Tiggfe- says- that he tried to
jastify the' group's existence by
philoSbp-HcSl reassMinig.
But he failed.
Brigg's troubles started when
Scotty  As'pmaH—a  member  of
tfee    nonexistent    asspciat-dn-^-
cfcrnpiataed   it  lacked   cdhstit*-
' tional. basis.
And • AMS Officials agreed.
The grtfup didn't register
With7 A&S this year when it
changed from a club to an asset
ciation.
Officially, the association
can't exist, said Officials.
Briggs said he wracked his
brain trying to find an argument which would prove the
association does  exist.
"Now, I'm forced to admit
that the association doesn't
elkist," said Briggs.
"In fact," he said, "I guess I
don't either."
But, then again, neither does
Scotty  Aspinall,  he  added.
Reduce evaporation
Ultrcisonic
By MIKE  VALPY
High intensity ultrasonic
sounds can cause epilepsy-like
fits in rats and mice and can be
used, to repel the rodents.
S
Those French
are bad types
OTTAWA (CUP)—Campus
Canada isn't the only Canadian publication having translation problems.
A report published by Quebec superintendent of education Omer-Jules Desaulniers,
and printed in English by
Roch Lefebre, Queen's Printer for Quebec, sports an error
on its cover.
The error is in the first
line,"   Province   of   Quebec."
"Province" comes out
Proivance".
REV. NftHOLLS
. . . field  expanding
Theologs get
expansion aid
The University will expand
work in religious studies as a
result oi a Senate decision and
a gift of books TVorth $10,000
to increase, library resources.
The' Senile has approved a
proposal wfateh will increase the
number of courses in religious
studies and allow the department to offer a major in the subject.
The major will be offered
next September. The number
of courses available will be increased from six to nine, and
the following year a senior
scholar in the field of Buddhism
may be added to the faculty.
The Rev. William Nicholls,
who joined the faculty in 1961'
to direct work in religious
studies, said when the present
phase of development is complete, between 20 and 30 courses would be offered, and the
teaching staff would increase to
approximately eight.
*
Rev. Nicholls also announced
the University will receive approximately $10,000 worth of
books on Buddhism from Carroll Aikins, of Naramata, B.C.
The gift of approximately
2.000 volumes will give UBC
the only substantial Buddhist
collection in Canada and will
include almost every book
worth reading on the subject
in the English language.
By   DOUG  SHEFFIELD        Ubysfeey  Feature  Wri-er
A UBC chemical engineering professor wants money to
defy nature.
Dr. P. L. Siiveston believes he can reduce evaporation in
dry areas by at least 30 per cent using a harmless white
'substance derived from animal fats.
If   his   experiments   are   suc-; ~      ~~"
cessful there will be a saving of
millions  of dollars spent on irrigation projects.
BILLIONS LOST
Charts compiled by Dr. Sil-
veston's • students: show that
every year billions of gallons tof
Water are lost through evaporation — especially in the
hot dry areas such as the B.C.
interior and the prairies.
At Ashcroft, for example,
230,000 gallons are lost from
every acre during July.
The professor needs the
money—from $2 to $12 an acre,
he estimates—to carry out his
field trials.
Cetyl alcohol—the substance
Dr. Siiveston plans to use in his
experiments—is ideal for preventing evaporation, he said.
MOLECULES
Each molecule looks like an
ordinary thermometer, with a
bulbous head that is attracted
to water and a head that is not.
When cetyl alcohol is spread
on water, the molecules align
themselves at right anges to the
surface, forming a close-knit
layer less than a millionth of
an inch thick.
This film has to be renewed
every day, Dr. Siiveston said,
because it is dissipated by wind
or absorbed by dust falling on
the surface.
Dr. Siiveston has already prepared working drawings for a
device to spray the powder on
water at regular intervals.
"Our project is to find the
cheapest and best methods of
spreading the powder on lakes
of varying sizes," says Dr. Siiveston.
THE
FLATTED FIFTH
Vancouver's newest home
of the contemporay arts
presents a new play
written by Frederick Hill
"Around the World
in 80 Seconds"
Saturday, March 23,
at 10:30 p.m.
also the best in live jazz
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Glen MacDonald Quartet
SUNDAY—All Star Session
also specializing in
Delicious Italian Food
THE FLATTED FIFTH
3623 West Brdadivay
(at Alma)
RE 8-6412
OPEN FROM 9:00 ON
FRIDAY, SATURDAY
AND SUNDAYS ONLY
Ink 1963
Would anyone
who took pictures
of action week activities
on campus, in the interior,
or downtown.    Personal
glimpses, suggestions
for the future, also
appreciated. Please
contact Aluninde
office.
—_^>
NOTICE
TO TEACHERS
Mr. P. B. Pullinger, District Superintendent of Schools,
will be interviewing Teachers for School District No. 1
(Fernie) and No. 2 (Cranbrook) in the Personnel Office
of the University of British Columbia on Tuesday, March
26th, Wednesday, March 27th and Thursday, March 28th
between the hours of 9:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Evening interviews at the Devonshire Hotel can be
arranged by appointment. >#MdaY,.Mw*h,22,: 19,63
TH E       ,U B Y S S EY
Page 7
Our Athletic department has
done it  again.  Somehow they
always manage to get the short
end of the stick  for  the  stu-
■ dents.
April the fourth our, and I
emphasize the term our, Rugby
team plays the touring Japanese squad. The game will be
played at noon in Thunder-
" bird stadium so students, who
pay for the team, can go to
the game.
There is only one small problem. Prices!
Prices for the game are $2.50
for reserved seats and $1.00
rush.
As usual, Athletic cards are
not   good.
•
Despite the fact UBC's
athletic department held all
the high cards and the B.C.
Rugby Union, which arranges
games for the touring Japanese, held a handful of junk, our
boys, and I do mean boys,
managed to get bluffed out of
their proverbial pants.
We held all the aces. These
included such important facts
as:
1) The Thunderbirds are tne
only team that could have
played the touring squad on a
Thursday and whether or not
the visitors played they would
have to be in town and would
incur  expenses.
2) There is not another stadium that could be rented so
cheaply and with so ready an
audience.
3) At reasonable prices the
University is the biggest,
ready-made market for their
product.
;"■ *
Despite this  strong position
the   Athletic   department   has
accepted the argument that the
"Birds   are   lucky   to   get   the
>;  chance   to   play   the   Japanese
squad.
; With this rather unbelieve-
able argument, the B.C. Rugby
Union has managed to push
the admission price far above
, what the average student can
afford to pay.
Not content with this, they
,: jhave nullified ''A" cards as is
J usually the case when the
i Birds play a big game. Not
■ only the Rugby Birds but any
other Bird team that plays in
'- a really big game.
What is the use of buying
this "great value" when if isn't
good for any of the climactic
events such as the McKeeknie
cup or tfyis exhibition?
' Boys of Uie athletic department, it is time you did a little
(Jemanding. You represent a
big organization and must play
yvith the big boys under their
rules. How about striking out
for the students whose wants,
you say, are the guiding force
behind  all  actions.
T-  We want a fair deal.
A large number of admissions at a low price are better
than few or no admissions at
a high price which is just what
is going to happen.
I hope you lose your shirts.
Maybe  then  you'll  learn  that
you have to give the students
-; a fair deal if you expect their
support.
Soccer coach Johnston charges;
UBC athletic policy discriminatory
By DANNY STOFFMAN
UBC Thunderbirds coach Joe Johnson
thinks soccer is getting poor treatment
at UBC.
"The University policy of major and
minor sports is a sheer, stupid waste of
money," says Johnson. "It's discriminatory and demoralizing to athletes who
don't happen to play football, basketball,
or hockey."
•
Birds are nearing completion of their
most successful season in memory. Johnson's team has swept the Mainland League
first division title, won the Imperial Cup,
and has twice defeated powerful Columbus Italians, third-place team in the Pacific Coast League.
"It's the needless things that hurt,"
Johnson complains. "Case in point: The
soccer team had a trip to San Francisco
arranged. At the last minute we were
informed that due to a shortage of funds
we'd have to drive to Seattle in our own
cars, and catch a plane to Frisco from
there. We did, at considerable expense to
our players.
"The same weekend the football team
was flown to Saskatchewan for a game
against a third-rate group that didn't belong on the same field. One of UBC's
players was injured before the game and
a replacement was flown out from Vancouver . . . There were funds enough for
that. UBC then won by a fantastic score.
They could have taken anyone off the
bench and still won.
"I know this'll sound like sour grapes,"
Johnson says, "but these things need to
be said."
Meanwhile, Birds have not applied
admission to the PCL as was reported in
the Vancouver daily papers.
In fact, the men's athletic commission, according to athletic director Bus
Phillips, has not yet discussed the matter.
•
Phillips says he has written PCL president Bill Findler requesting information
about the league—length of season, admission fees, etc.—but has received no
answer. "When we get an answer," says
Phillips, "we'll discuss it."
Coach Johnson thinks the University
authorities could be doing more to support his team's hopes of advancement.
"I wish the athletic commission would
come out with a definite policy on our
aspirations to the PCL," he says. "We've
obviously got the team and the facilities
for the senior league but they're not going
to accept us if the University takes a halfhearted stand.
"Will the University allow the use of
the stadium? Will they agree to an extended season? These are things we have
to know.
•
"If the commission isn't going to urge
the Birds to advance, then they'd better
drop this silly rule about requiring special permission to play outside UBC.
Every one of our first-string could play
in the PCL — if the University doesn't
press for admission I'll encourage these
boys to play off campus."
Birds po after their second straight victory in the Province Cup series Saturday
when they meet North Shore. United at
Callister Park.
:->
—Don Hume photo
VVHAT DO I DO NOW wonders UBC scrum half Doug Sturrock
as half a ton of rugby players race in his direction. Birds
were successful in evading UCLA Bruins enough times to score
a 9-3 exhibition victory Thursday noon in stadium. About
1,500 attended the game.
UBC block, tackle
hauls in rugby win
By GLENN SCHULTZ
Sharp tackling and good ball handling gave UBC Thunderbirds a 9-3 victory over a well-balanced UCLA squad, Thurs
day at UBC stadium
Both teams scored a.11 their
points in the first h^lf. The
Birds retained "their lead by
stopping the Bruins constantly
with head on charging.
A hard-smashing tackle by
Dave Howie did not pay off for
him. He was taken off the field
with concussion after he
brought down UCLA's wing
John Davis in the second half.
UCLA's Walt Dathe suffered
a similar injury when he got
kicked in the back of the head
with minutes remaining in the
contest.
UBC struck fast after the
opening whistle when Howie
made good a penalty kick from
25 yards out.
About ten minutes later
Bruins, Pete Nicklin tied the
Bruins   Pete   Nicklin   tied   the
Later in the first half Ean
Rankin made it 6-3 with a try
which was worked down the
line from a five yard scrum.
Howie's convert was wide.
Just before half time alert
Bird Dick Hayes capitalized on
a UCLA defensive lapse by
grabbing a loose ball and diving over the goal line. The convert once again was missed.
Coach Albert Laithwaite had
praise for both teams. "It was
a well-played ball game. Especially the first half was lovely."
Hockey teams play
Both UBC women's grasshockey teams have qualified
for the Vancouver grass hockey
semi-finals starting this Saturday at Trafalgar Park. UBC
plays at  1:30  and 2:30.
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Individual Demonstrations  or
let's have a party.
Telephone 299-7704
Your Student Representative
to Appointment Page 8
THE
UBYSSEY
Friday, March 22, 1963'
'tween dasses
Minister to talk
on fulfillment
Rev. Earl Palmer will speak on "The Fulfillment of Man'
at noon today in Bu. 106.
REV. EARL PALMER
. . . speaks today
UN support
£mke*warm,
poll shows
TORONTO (CUP)—Any general disarmament treaty would
have to contain an inspection
sys4«m at any; cost,* say three
oii.'of four Canadians interviewed, by the Canadian Peace* Research Institute. • ..,.•.-
, Half of those polled- would insist on a UN army strong enough
to prevent aggression, while six
out of 10 would insist on an International Court to deal with
all international disputes.
The CAPRI poll on disarmament was part of 100 questions
put to 1,000 Canadians by (he
institute in its effort to get a
comprehensive picture of national opinions on problems underlying international tensions.
Results of the questions showed less than half: of those polled
would demand that Russia withdraw all forces from satellite
states as a condition for disarmament. Two out of five would
insist that each country retain a
small conventional army, big
enough to keep internal order.
TFifty-eight per cent of those
polled said they believe "increased military strength" is the best
way to prevent war. Only two
out of five, however, would approve "all steps to defeat communism, even if it means risking
'nuclear war"; nearly half those
^polled wished a more moderate
rcourse.
Eight out of 10 polled felt
Russian communism was a danger to the West, but only about
one in four (27 per cent) would
not want a disarmament agreement to be signed while Russia
remains Communist. There were
few—less than one in 10—who
would favor Western disarmament unless the Russians did
likewise.
Forty-six per cent of those
polled blamed both the U.S. and
Russia for the failure of disarmament talks; 43 per cent thought
the Russians alone were to
blame.
Varsity Christian Fellowship
is sponsoring the talk.
* *   *
PRE   SOCIAL   WORK
Last meeting:. Dr. Lyman of
the Sociology Dept. speaks on
'•A Sociological Approach to
Social Work, 12:30 Monday,
Bu. 202.
* *   *
ARCHAEOLOGY   CLUB
Film and election of new officers. All members please attend.  Noon  today,' Bu.  2238.
*     *     *
LUTHERAN STUDENTS
Dr. John Zimmerman, President of the Western Canada
District,   Lutherah. -Church of Tstu4ents
WUS journal
to discuss
communism
OTTAWA (CUP)—Spotlight,
a publication produced by
World University Service, will
hit campus news stands March
10.
The 100-page magazine will
be devoted to a study of world
communism, and contains articles by Canadian professors and
Ontario gets
fellowship
program
TORONTO (CUP)—The Ontario government has anounced
a program of post-graduate fellowships.
The program, restricted to
graduates, is the result of a
campaign conducted last year
by several universities president.
The fellowships are designed
to provide students intending
to teach at the university level
with money to continue their
studies.
Sums up to $2,000 per year
may be received under the plan.
The grants are intended primarily for graduates of Ontario
universities but applications
may be accepted from outside
the province.
Students get feet wet
wading in election  quagmire
CALGARY (CUP)—Political science stadents at the University of Alberta at Calgary are going to learn politics is-root
all theory. ,J7
The students will be aiding the fou* political partie9*in
their campaign "to get their feet wet ia^praetical politics;"
says political science professor Dr. E. Burke Ifitew.
The students are allowed to choose the party with which
they will work, and party campaign managers will be asked
to evaluate the work of each student. The work will be considered in arriving at a final year mark, the professor said.
The magazine will self
through local WUS committees
for 50 cents per copy. 1000
copies   will   be   produced.
The magazine is being published   by    Queen's   University
America,   speaks   on  Education
Errors, 12:30 Monday, Bu. 106.
* *     *
PHILOSOPHY  ASS'N
Prof. Smullyan, head of Philosophy    Dept.,    U.    of    Washington, speaks on "Problems of  WUS  committee.
-Perception"    noon   today,   Bu.
220.
* *     *
ALLIANCE  FRANCAIS
General elections and films,
noon today, Bu. 205.
* *     *
UBC UNITARIAN CLUB
General elections meeting,
noon today, Bu. 225. All attend.
* *     *
EL CIRCULO
Mr. Bartroli speaks on "Life
in a Spanish Village," noon today, Bu. 217. Films on Spain
will be shown in Bu. 102, 12:30
Monday.
*'   *     *
EAST ASIA SOC
General elections meeting,
noon  today, Bu.  204.
They still talk
about Jerusalem
They're Talking About Jeru- :
salem   tonight   and   Saturday
in the Auditorium at 8:30.
The   Players   Club    Spring ;
Play, directed by Gay Scriv-
ner, is Arnold Webster's pre- '
sentation  of left-wing life  in i
post-war England.
Derek Allen, Joan Haggerty, Jamie Reid and Janie Hey- '•■
man take the lead roles.
Ubyssey Critics' Editor Wil- ;
liam   Littler,   writing   in the I
Sun, said the production sent
people   home   "talking   about
"I'm   Talking   About   Jerusalem."
Tickets,    available   at    the
door, cost $1.50 and $1.25.
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