UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 20, 1961

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125654.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125654-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125654-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125654-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125654-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125654-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125654-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Cornwall against motion
Student president. Alan Cornwall said Thursday
he is opposed to a student council decision to control
copy and placement of certain stories within the news
columns of The Ubyssey when the Graduate Student
Fee Reduction referendum is re-submitted to students.
Cornwall, following a council executive meeting
dealing with The Ubyssey-council dispute, said he
feels the motion gives council in effect, the power to
dictate the policy of the paper.
Council said hie expressed no opinion at Monday's
council meeting, when the motion was passed, and
said he has since determined his position.
The entire staff of The Ubyssey, and the editorial
board, said it would resign en masse if council does
not rescind the motion stating:
- "The second vice-president be directed to provide
for, and the Ubyssey to print, up to 50 inches of articles on the impending Graduate Class fee referendum,
in such editions as the  vice-president shall direct."
Ubyssey editor Roger McAfee described the motion
as an invasion of the autonomy of editorial policy the
paper has always enjoyed.
Cornwall Thursday said:
"In mv exDerience at UBC, there has been a tra
dition of editorial freedom in The Ubyssey and that
student council has not dictated editorial policy to
the paper, which in effect, is what is happening now
"I don't agree this should be the case.
"If we don't like the content, the obvious course
of action is to replace those responsible for the content, but not dictate what is to go in to the paper.
"In as much as the AMS, especially the student
council take pride in the degree of autonomy which
they enjoy, they should be willing to extend their
autonomy to their subsidiary bodies of which The
Ubyssey is one.
Second Vice-president Pat Glenn, agreed with
Cornwall. "I don't think council has sufficient justification in backing The Ubyssey up against the wall
and issuing them a specific directive, "he said, expressing hope that an "expression of guidance" would replace the present directive.
Cornwall said: "At the time of the meeting I
didn't have an opinion one way. or the other, and I
didn't argue one way or the other."
"Personally, I feel council should do what was
done last year* on three: occasions and recommend a
course of action to The Ubyssey.
"The Ubyssey editorial board should respect this
recommendation because they have been appointed
as responsible people, and should feel an obligation
to carry out an action which council feels is in the
best interests of the student body.
"If they do not, council should be prepared to seek
other people to fill their positions, and this is within
their powers."
Glenn said: "The entire set of circumstances arose ,
through   misunderstanding   of   where   responsibility
"I think the motion should be rescinded and replaced with a recommendation for The Ubyssey to provide sufficient coverage without infringements on
editorial policy.
"If they are not satisfied, it is council's job to fire
them. Fire them or let them go free."
The reasons Cornwall and Glenn gave for passing
of the motion by council were: to ensure adequate
coverage is given to the Grad Student Fee •Seduction referendum, and to act as a directive to the?
Ubyssey, But, they said they believe, Council did not
regard this as a precedent for directing Ubyssey
No.  15
Vol.   XLIV.
THESE EXCITED FACES reflect the mood  of ths  large crowd  that turned  out  to  Thursday's
football game. The game was the first to be payed on campus at noon-hour in three years.
Undergrad Soc opinions show
support grows for pub stand
Ricker says
budget info
Student Councillor, Eric Ricker, charged Monday night at
the Student Council meeting that not enough information was
presented for adequate evaluation of tihe budget in the areas
of Special Events, Conferences, Clubs, Publications and Public
Relations. , ™ '
two 'kings'
and a tub
Less than twenty minutes after it came into being Thursday
the new Science Undergraduate
Society voted unanimously to
support The Ubyssey in having
a recent Student Council motion
President Bill Munro explained to the 75 SUS members
assembled what constituted The
Ubyssey - Student Council difficulties prior to the vote.
"I've been voting the way I
see fit," said Munro. "Now I
want to see how you feel about
it." Munro voted Monday night
for the motion which gives the
council control over placement
of certain copy in the paper.
He asked the science council:
"How many feel the motion as
it stands should be rescinded?"
Members voted affirmatively.
Education and Forestry presidents also said they are opposed
to the motion which gives the
council control, over placement
of stories in The Ubyssey's news
columns on re-submission of the
grad student fee reduction   referendum.
Education president Stan Yee
"Under the circumstances of
the Canadian University Press
Charter (sic), I would say that
the Education Undergraduate
Society would stand behind The
Al Sawby, president of the
Forest Club, which comprises
most of the members of the
Forestry Undergraduate Society,
said his club had given him complete go ahead to support The
Ubyssey's stand.
/ Earlier the Engineering Undergraduate society executive
said it supported the paper's
Tuesday night at their general meeting, the Fort Camp
Students Association voted favoring The Ubyssey's stand on
the issue. In a letter sent by
Fort Camp council to the editor of The Ubyssey, the Residents   stated   that   "the   Fort
Camp     Students    Association
gives full support to the editorial board in their disagreement with student's council."
Munro, after learning the SUS
wanted   the   motion   rescinded,
asked the members if they were
in favor of tabling a  letter of
censureship to be sent to   The
Ubyssey regarding  the  lack of
publicity given the referendum
"I would like to suggest Student Council's public relations
officer never made a serious
enough attempt at having the
issue covered," said one member. "If he doesn't send the information in writing the pape.*
is bound to make some errors."
"This is advertising an event,"
said another, "I believe it is the
public relations officer's fault."
Other highlights of the meeting included:
• SUS will wear black sweaters with blue arm bands.
• Sonia Stairs is SUS Homecoming Queen candidate.
Treasurer Malcolm Scott presented the annual AMS budget
to Council for first reading. The
budget passed and will be presented for second reading next
A motion proposed by Ricker,
requesting more adequate figures on the projected Special
Events, Conferences, Public Relations, and NFCUS Committee
budget was passed by Council.
The information will be presented by Scott at the next
Ricker was the only student
councillor to voice substantial
criticism of the budget.
Law Undergraduate Society
president Chas. MacLean termed the budget "remarkable".
Discussing the club's allotment, Scott told Council that
UCC submitted nothing but a
request for six thousand dollars
to him. Club's were allotted
four thousand dollars in the
He said that Club's would
probably be "very unhappy"
about this figure, and added
"some of the larger dubs enjoy
a disproportionate amount of
the budget. In view of the present squeeze on the budget; we
cannot-give larger grants. Clubs
Will be forced to be self-supporting."
Ricker disagreed. "I think
Clubs are expected to finance
their own operation to too great
a degree. We are getting close
to the line of cutting them oil
completely. I don't think they
should have to 'sell, sell, sell,'
to be able to exist."
Scott   said   he   received    no,
breakdown of UCC's budget request and had to go on past ex-
(Continued on page 2)
The Intellectual Stunt Committee hopes to keep a bath tub
afloat on Burrard Inlet and
crown a "king" in front oi
Brock Hall Monday.
The tub is'a siamese-twin job
which sank on its maiden voyage last month.
The king will be Gary Troll.
He   will   be   crowned   King   of
the Universe and King of UBC.
with a flourish of trumpets and
full court attendance.
His Majesty Troll will compete for student homage with
self-styled King of the World,
Bishop Homer A. Tomlinson.
Tomlinson, from New York,
says he is King of the World by
"divine call" and will crown
himself king of UBC as well
as King of the World at UBC
More on "King." Page 2
The  twin tubs, will be  used .
in an effort to prove that almost .<
any   method   of   transportation,'
from Vancouver North shore is
faster than driving.
A vintage car will race along
Vancouver streets in an effort
to beat the tub to the campus.
The tub, christened "The
Homecoming Special" to publicize homecoming, will be escorted across the Burrard Inlet
by a regular runabout "for
safety reasons."
Both crowning ceremonies
will take place in front of Brock
Pete Steiner, Arts 3, and Malcolm Clay, Arts 2, will ride the
tub from Cypress park to Point,
Grey—they hope. Page  2
Friday,  October  20,   1961
Homer Tomlinson to be
crowned "King oi UBC
TORONTO  (CUP)—The "King of the World" found out
last week that all coronations  on the University  of Toronto
campus require special permits.
The King didn't have his, so
campus police asked him to
crown himself "King of The University of Toronto" elsewhere.
Undaunted, Homer A. Tomlinson, "King o'f Canada", "King
of The World", etc., etc., packed
up his portable throne and
moved on to Queen's Park,
where the ceremony was completed.
Tomlinson, who next Monday
plans to crown himself "King of
:Tbe  University  of   British  Co-
luratbia",   had   earlier    had    his
! loyai. claims   on   the   U  of   T
; throne contested  by  two  othei
i student'sponsored Kings.
:  .. Arriving..on  the   university's
campus,  King-elect Homer  was
met by  black-robed  University
College  men,   playing   timbrells
-and  haute-bubys,   and   carrying
their own King Peter on a gold
I litter.   Shouted  the   university's
| King Peter: "Go home, Homer."
!     Next  to  arrive  was  Victoria
'college's King Tut, who prom-
1 ised students "Salvation from
lectures, -salvation from labs, salivation from salvation and, most
'important,  salvation   from   the
unrightful   usurper    King   Homer."
Before the Religious War could
be settled, campus police began
asking for coronation permits
ahd Homer moved on.
•!•     "t*    *V
•iale king. The "King of the
World" then moved on to the
Student Union building where
the near riot ensued.
The paper said the Bishop
was protected in the Manito-
ban's office by staff and RCMP
and later sneaked out a back
From poge 1
perience    and    information    on
"Any club which feels starved
for funds, has the jright to appeal to the finance committee,
and will receive every consideration," he said.
The   conference  budget   was
another area of conflict. It was
increased  from three to   four
thousand dollars.
Ricker said it was designed
to look like an increase but
since many more conferences
were added to it, more money
would be needed.
Scott said there would be no
over-expenditure as far as he
was concerned. He said finance
committee would evaluate each
conference before approving the
Ricker said since the finance
committee was not familiar with
—  The most of the conferences attended
"King     of    the    World"     was they should not have such power
erowned on the steps pf .the ad
ministration building here Wednesday and then booed, hissed,
over monies for  them.
, Ricker questioned the Special
Events  allotment. He  said that
Kir by Stone Four
to be featured
The Kirby Stone Four will be
the featured entertainment at
both Homecoming Dances this
year. v
After an appearance at the
Playboy Penthouse this year,
the group was called by Playboy's Ed Heffner, "one of the
maddest, zaniest groups of comedians I have ever seen. Their
bouyant numbers must be called
a great deal of inspired nonsense
. . . they are outrageously funny."
Friday night will be Organizations Night at the dances.
Campus organizations will be
able to reserve tables for the
dance. Reservations must be
submitted by 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 26, and tables must be
claimed by 10 p.m. the night of
the dance.
' Tickets for both dances are
available in the AMS office,
Brock Hall.
Music wili be provided by
Brick Henderson and his 14
piece orchestra — dancing from
9 till 1.
UN  club sponsors
Hammarskjold fund
A campus-wide drive on United Nations Day, Tuesday,
will ask for student contributions towards the Dag Hammarskjold Memorial Fund.
The Ideal Place To
Meet Your Friends
Look for Our   Daily Special!
Full  Course   Meals   Within
Your Income
4556 West 10th Ave.
Fish & Chips, Dorvufs to GO!
The donations will be used by
the Student Overseas Service
Organization to send UBC's
peace corps' representatives
Students are being asked to
contribute on behalf of the international clubs ' on campus.
: The fund is a tribute to the late
Secretary-General of the United
|     UBC   students   will   serve    in i
the   underdeveloped  nations   of
the world for periods of one to
three years.
Donations are expected to
come from various sources including the student body, faculty, corporations, service clubs,
alumni and the general  public
Scattered    contributions    are i
also expected from a number of j
countries  besides   Canada since
the   fund   is   also   being   publicized through UN headquarters
in New York. ,
Brian  Marson,   Chairman    of \
the   Hammarskjold  Fund   Committee,  said  he  hopes  students
will respond  generously to  the
campus-wide blitz.
volunteers are already at work
in the field. Judy Foote and
Jocelyn King, UBC Home Economics graduates, arrived in
Ghana last August to take up
posts in Ghanaian Community
Development schemes. Students
raised $750 of the $6,000 required to send them.
"Hammarskjold gave his life
in the cause of world peace, the
least we as members of the
World community can do is to
donate a few dollars in his name
towards strengthening the bonds
between  nations,"  Marson   said
UBC's first two "peace corps"
insulted, and bombed with apple   they   have   presented   no   plans
cores, tomatoes and pennies.        j for the year to justify their bud-
The University of Manitoba's
student paper, Manitoban, described the crowning and the
incident which followed as a
near riot.
The King appeared with robe,
throne; and umbrella before a
mob of about 1,000 students on
the Administration building
steps. The crowd cheered and
waved signs.
get of five thousand dollars, an
increase of almost two thousand
ever last year.
Ricker said in view of the
present budget squeeze special
events, should be cut by two
thousand dollars.
A more complete report from
Special Events will be presented
to council Monday night.
Scott said he is willing to accept revision in his budget.. He
Then the Engineering under-< said points were brought up in
grads presented a "queen" in; council discussion that hadn't
blonde wig and dressed an alter-  come to finance committee.
your application for
with the
should be submitted not later than
November 15, 1961
Mr. E. H. Stock of N.R.C. will be on the campus 20, 21 and
23 Oct. He will be showing coloured slides of the Council
and talking with students at group meetings at 12:30 p.m.-
1:30 p.m. Friday, October 20 in Engineering 200 and 12:30-
1:30 pm. Monday October 23rd, in'Physics' 201.
More   details   and   application   forms   rriay   be   obtained
from your Placement Officer.
Order Your Magazines at the Low Student Rates!
(reg.   $7.00   a   year)
weeks $  1.97
1 yeai-          3.87
2 years    ...-..■      7.00
(reg.   $5.95   a   year) .
21    weeks      ". . . $  1.91
1 vear          4.00
2 . y.ears     ..»..,...•.-•      7.00
(reg.   $6.75   a  year)
1 year     $  4.00
2 years          7.50
(reg.   $10.00   a   year)
1    year $   7.50
1 year     $  3.00
2 years          6.00
34    weeks-     ■ •      2.50
17   weeks       1.50
(reg.    $7.20   a   year)
&   months     $  3.50
1    year           5.00
years      , 9.00   McCAIrLS
years    13.00
i   -        (rag\  S-12.5<Ka  year) . ■
(reg.  $12.50  a year)
1    year $ 7.50
(reg.   $4.00   a  year)
1   year  $ 2.00
(reg.   $3.00 a year)
1    yeai?     . $ 1.50
1   yeac % 2.97
rnenr YORKER
(reg.   $8.00   a   year)
& months $ 3.67
1   vear     $ 3.00
8   months .$.3.20
6    months          2.40
4    months       1.60
1     year     . . : $  5.00
4 months    (8   issues)          1.75
8   months    (16   issues)          3.00
10   months   (20   issues)   —
new   subscribers   only   )...     3.77
5 months     $  2.00
(reg.    $4.50    a   year)
I    year     $  2.50
39    weeks $  3.67
1 year     $  4.00
2 years          7.00
15   months    $  5.50
34    weeks . . . $  3.56
66  week,    .7.IT
6    months     $  2/12
1    year    . . .      5.75
25    weeks $3.00
9     months   -....: ..$6.80
1 year $ 3.00
2 years   .. . .'.,'.•      5.00
3 years :      7.00
2    years $  3.50
$  3.00
. $  3.00
1 year    .
2 years
1    year
39   weeks -.'...' $2.99
65    weeks          4.95
9    months     $'2.50
30    months          3.75
9    months     $  3.50
15   months          3.75
9    months $  2.25
25   months         3.25
1     vear     :  . . .$  2.50
(reg.    $9.50    a   year)
1     year. ..$  6.00
(reg.   $7.00   a   year)
1    vear       $  4.50
(reg.   $5.50    a   year)
1    year     ■ $ 3.50
(reg.    $5.50    a    year)
1     year      $  3.00
We    accept    subscriptions    to    all
\. Invisible, unfelt in place.
I: Complete freedom of action.
3. More poise, more confidence.
+.. No odor, no disposal problems.
5. No need to remove while bathing.
S. No chafing, no irritation.
Millions of girls use Tampax for
reasons just as simple, just as
clear-cut and direct, as those
above. Tampax is definitely "the
better, more modern way."Your
choice of 3 absorbencies (Regular, Super, Junior) wherever such
products are sold. Canadian
Tampax Corporation Limited,
Barrie, Ontario.
P.O. Box 717, Adelaide P.O., Toronto  1, Ontario
Please send the above underlined magazines to:
Invented by a doctor—
now used by millions of women
Canadian Tampax Corporation Limited,
Barrie, Ontario.
Please send me in plain wrapper a. trial package of Tampax. I enclose \0i to cover cost of
mailing. Size is checked below.
(     )   REGULAR (     )   SUPER (     ) JUNIOR
(Please print)
□  Payment   enclosed □  Bill  me □  Renewal
...Prov US 2 8 Friday,  October  20,   1961
Page 3
Ever read the classified ads
in the Ubyssey?
Ever notice the number of
Some of them are pretty
cleverly  worded,  I   think.
For example:
"Would the person who so
obligingly took my umbrella
for safekeeping . . . please
phone . . "
Or how about this one:
" 'Borrower'—Please return
my blue English cardigan . . .
phone ..."
Look like a couple of budding sarcastic satirists at work.
Or maybe they're just a
couple of annoyed people with
that sick, helpless feeling that
comes when one loses something, anything.
Out of curosity I checked
the classified ads over the last
couple of weeks.
I counted 78 ads.
I saw that 32 of the 78 were
"LOST" items.
And I'm sure there are
numerous other "misplaced"
books, raincoats, briefcases,
pens and umbrellas which
haven't been reported.
Look in this issue and you'll
find over half the classified section is for "lost" (we daren't
say "stolen") articles.
Look on today's editorial
page (Page 4) Miss Gordon is
one of the luckier ones. At
least she has an idea who took
her posessions.
Sf. ip «jl
Perhaps you think these
"lost" and "borrowed" items
are returned. Optimist.
I called up a dozen of the
people who had advertised lost
articles. Only two said they had
their belongings returned.
Good showing, eh what? Or
why not be straightforward and
say,  "Disgusting."
Damn disgusting.
ip rp ip
You've got a mid-term on
Monday- You haven't studied
yet because you've planned to
cram for it this weekend.
You - leave your books and
notes in a corner while you go
to coffee, or to the library.
You come back a few minutes
later your books are gone.
And the notes for Monday's
exam are gone too.
It happens. Too often. I hope
it never happens to you.
if. ip if.
"Honesty is a virtue."
Seems to mean nothing to
quite a few people on campus.
I wonder how they feel.
Proud? Clever? Perhaps a little
guilty? I wonder.
What kind of people are
Low, contemptible, and usually gutless.
They steal because they don't
want to buy.
They steal because they're
misfits, because stealing makes
them feel they've accomplished
something in their miserable
They steal because they get
a   perverted   pleasure   out   of
.. Sick.-
Deadline for nominations
for women's honorary sorority, Delta Sigma Pi, has been
extended to Friday, Oct. 27.
Delta Sigma Pi members are
chosen for their student activities, high scholastic average
and qualities of student leadership. ;
Nominations should be submitted to Delta Sigma Pi box
in AMS offices.
—Photo   by   Don   Hume.
INTERNATIONAL HOUSING is coming to International House. This is a model of a $1.5 million
student residence planned for the centre. The first unit, to be built in the .near future, will
house  100 grad students.
International House proposes
residences for grad students
A $ 1.5 million student residence complex is planned for
International House.
Director John Haar said Friday first part of the plan will
be a $450,000 residence for
100 male graduate students.
Date of completion has not
been set.
Haar said eventually there
will be accomodation for 300
single and married students in
three buildings.
It is the first such project
in Canada, and will be similar
in scope to other International
Houses all over the world,
Haar said.
"The plans will provide opportunities for educational and
cultural co-operation between
Paima de Mallorca
4479 W. 10th Ave. CA 4-0848
Original Imports from Spain
Vancouver's Most Unique
Gift Shop
for his
or  her
Not the Crown Jewels, but
Jewellery fit for a King. From
the Beaches of B.C. come
some of the most different
and exciting cuffs links and
tie tacks for  1961. New and
neat for Mr. and Miss.
Tick Tack $2.00
Cuff  Links  ___3.50
Win a set with your lucky
Registration  No.
7 6 4 16 12
see them now at
the shirt
n tie bar
658   Seymour  St
MU   4-5749
foreign and Canadian students," he said.
Residents will be equally
divided between Canadians
and  overseas students.
A fund-raising committee
has been formed and substantial contributions have already
been received from the Mar
pole Rotary club and The Friends of International House,
Haar said.
The University has earmarked land adjacent to International House for the project.
A model of the proposed
building is on view now at International House.
111N f H 867»=W3-£«W7'
LUIl VII is being served!
Yes lunch IS being served.
You know where lunch is
being served? . . Just about
everywhere in town, lunch
is being served.
Probably, if you're a per-
lon with normal habits, you
Will be eating some of that
lunch . . . which is being
We have a suggestion . . .
why not try a lunch at the
new PIZZARAMA. We have
a wonderful luncheon menu
. . .which by coincidence, is
the same as our dinner menu,
but nevertheless is great.
Aside from our famous
PIZZA we feature special
sandwiches, found nowhere
else in town. Why not try our
du MAURIER Page 4
Friday,  October  20,   1961
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Off ice Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily thoije of the
Alma  Mater  Society  of  the  Univfersity  of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242. locals 12 (news desk),
14 (Editor-in-Chief), 6, 15 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Roger McAfee
Managing  Editor    . Denis  Stanley
Associate   Editor        Ann   Pickard
News Editor Fred Fletcher
City Editor Keith. Bradbury
1        CUP Editor       Bob  Hendrickson
Photography Editor George  Fielder
Senior  Editor             Sharon  Rodney
'        Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Photography   Manager                Byron  Hender
Critics Editor      .    '. David Bromige
REPORTERS: Ken Warren, Mike Grenby, Chris Fahrni,
Pat Horrobin, Mike Horsey, Judy Richardson, George
Railton, Mike Blair, Krishna Sa'hay. Richard Simeon,
Nicky Phillips, Joy Holding, Lloyd Drake, Clarence
Buhr, Janet Ramey. Doug Sheffield, Sharon McKinnon, Kitty Watt, ran Cameron.
SPORTS: Deskman. Bill Willson; reporters: Bert MacKinnon, Dieter Urban, Ron Kydd, Glen Schultz, Bill
TECHNICAL: Pauline Fisher, Don Hume, Judie Leckie,
Bob Cannon.
We urge	
There are some members of student council
trying to interfere with your right to an autonomous
campus newspaper. They are trying to interfere
with our right to print one.
They are few, perhaps no more than one or
two. They are trying to cloud the issue with scares
ot inaccuracy and irresponsibility. One man has
gone so far as to solicit a new editor without either
the knowledge or approval of the full council.
If he succeeds the next editor might not be
chosen by. open application but rather by a method
known as midnight politics. The name speaks for
These,men are hoping for a rift in the present
staff. That would haye to occur in order for them
to get enough qualified persons to put out this
This rift will not occur. The staff of this paper
is solidly backing the stand of the editorial board.
The efforts of these few men will fail. The staff will
be neither intimidated nor divided!
These councillors perhaps feel they are acting
in the best interests of the student body by dictating to The Ubyssey. We maintain they are not.
We maintain a free Ubyssey is in the best interests of the student body. They apparently do not.
We feel that a tired* confused council passed
Minute II Monday night They were not in possession of all the facts. The inaccuracies, freely admitted, in the Ubyssey brought on the action. Both
sides share the responsibility for the repercussions.
The Ubyssey has acknowledged its error in the
matter and we sincerely hope councillors who have
the best interests of the Alma Mater Society foremost in their minds will do the same.
We urge councillors who feel their primary
responsibility lies in their service to the student
body to reconsider their stand.
Government graft?
Jack   Ornstein
Why do we need a news- government would just circu-
paper on this campus?. Haven't late a sheet describing their
we enough to do what with latest activities and it could
cramming for exams and going even pay good reporters or pub-
to parties? I maintain that licity agents or something who
people have no time to read would assure us all that weren't
what unpaid amateurs say in we lucky to have such a good
passing. And I don't think that and informative government?
people should be exposed to Why, I think that the Ubys-
filthy smut about abortions and sey staff should be humbly
freedom for reds to speak . . . grateful to council for offering
why I- wouldn't read that sort —i.e. demanding that we allow
of nonsense. Wouldn't the stu- their own writers to fill up all
dent government be real smart our empty spaces . . . Then the
just to have their own paper? Ubyssey staff would have the
They could count on no op- time to . . . well . . . then they
position o n any matter, could . . . well, they could try
Wouldn't that be more ef- to get on council so that they
fi'lcient? The student council could again control their news-
could call their paper "Your paper ... or they could just
government reports" or "Your read . . . "Your government
government supports" or "your reports."
government has decided." MOTTO   .   .   .   Your   news-
And I don't see why we need paper's   staffed,   Your   govern-
city   newspapers.   Any   smart ment's  graft.
since The  Ubyssey stopped  publishing, we thought we'd have a go.
Letters to the Editor
Pay for destroying
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
After having read The Ubyssey containing the "Editor's
Balk Article," I was overcome
with the feeling that our so-
called democratic student government has suddenly become
dictatorial. It struck me that
I was paying, through AMS
fees, for the condemnation and
destruction of one of the freedoms of living which a few
fight for and all proclaim as
thee belief.
This democratic freedom being the freedom of the press.
If freedom is being suppressed by self-proclaimed demigods—to wit the students councilors in general and Mr. Scott
in particular—then we the students, who elected these supposed responsible people to definitely responsible posit ion,
must accept the balme for this
One more thought on the
matter. If council does not see
fit to rescind this motion and
the editorial staff does quit,
who then will accept the posi-
ions left open?
That is to say, who of ede-
quate  experience.
Perhaps Mr. Scott would like
to be the next editor-in-chief?
If, failing to rescind the
motion, perhaps student council will refund us the portion
of our AMS fee allocated to
Ubyssey publication.
Yours truly,
Ed. Ill,
UCC Public Relations,
Editor's responsibility
The Ubyssey
Dear Sir:
Three cheers for freedom of
the press! I am in complete
agreement with the policy of
the Ubyssey regarding its protest to Student Council domination.
I believe it is the responsibility of the editor and his staff
for the content and placement
of all articles in their paper.
Once the council begins its
domination,   the   whole  paper
may become a mere puppet
for the council. After the Ubyssey, where does the council
Being a frosh, the freedom
of the council and its operations are new to me. I heartily
support the freedom of the
council to act as it see fit.
But I humbly ask the question
if the council has fought, obtained and is proud of its freedom, why does it attempt to
squash an equally free organization, which is fighting and
has recently fought for its freedom?'
Yours very truly,
Barry Lockwood,
Arts I
Gentle reminder
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Once again the Ubyssey has
been challenged. Following the
historical cyclical pattern, the
Editor has mounted his editorial podium emitting a cry of
"Freedom  of the Press!"
The Ubyssey is published by
the Alma Mater Society of the
university for the purpose of informing the student body of
pertinent   campus  matters.
Editorial freedom is a constitutional right of the Editor and
his staff.
The present case is obviously
not a question of dictation by
the AMS of Editorial opinion.
The motion is one of censure,
a gentle reminder to the Ubyssey of their responsibility to
inform the student body.
The staff was unable to provide the neccessary publicity
for the Grad. Finance Referendum when only a verbal direction was used. Now they
have it in writing, let's look for
Arts II.
Freest campus?
The Ubyssey
Dear Sir:
As a new student of UBC, I
agree with your stand against
the pressure brought on by the
student government.
We, the students, must have
a "Ubyssey" that is free to ex
press   independent   ideas   and
After   all,   wo   ire   on   the
freest   campus   in   N ^ r t h
America, aren't we?
Your truly,
Jim Landy,
Ed I.
Willing to go
The Edtior,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
This letter is a reply to a letter to the editor in Tuesday's
Ubyssey in which the Conservative Club challenged the Social Credit Club to a debate
concerning the B.C. Electric.
I have already informed
members of the Conservative
Club of our stand with regard
to this debate, but as they see
fit to continue their challenge
it becomes necessary for me,
on behalf of the Social Credit
Club to reply formally.
It is our feeling that as we
were not notified of this debate before it was publicly announced (I refer to an article
in the Vancouver Daily Province some weeks ago outlining the details of the debate)
we are, therefore, disinclined
to submit at this stage to any
such proposal.
If we had previously expressed a refusal to debate this
issue I could understand the
Conservative position in their
method of approach, but under
the circumstances I can see no
reason why we were not at
least approached about the debate and given a chance to accept before pressure was applied in the form of a public
It could be argued that this
method of approach is the usual way of offering a challenge
of this kind, but in my opinion and in the opinion of those
I represent this was not the
honourable course to take, and,
as a result we feel obliged to
decline the offer in order that
a precedent will not be set for
such tactics.
We are willing to debate the
issue at any time, but we expect the courtesy of being informed of the challenge before
it   is  publicly   announced.
Yours truly,
Allen G. LaCroix,
Social Credit Club Friday,   October  20,   1961
Guest editorial
Compelled to reply
Editor replys
Page  5
I feel compelled to reply to
a letter to the Ubyssey of Oct.
17 by Mr. Cairns, criticising
the recent Frosh elections. Certainly Mr. Cairns' criticism was
valid, but since the Ubyssey
has seen fit to publish his opinions as a guest editorial, and
to shift all responsibility for
the deficient factors in the election on to me, I feel that the
controversy behind the matter
should be brought to the students'  attention.
Mr. Cairns raised three specific criticisms of the election,
and. a number of others which
I propose to deal with, under
the general heading of "publicity."
First, Mr. Cairns understands
that, the AMS elections are
highlighted by classroom
speeches by the nominees.
This is correct, but this procedure is up to the discretion
of the candidate. The candidates for Frosh executive were
aware of this, and the fact that
the procedure was not carried
out indicates that they felt that
the time involved did not justify the possible benefit.
The invasion of the speeches
by the Engineers was most unfortunate, and, I feel, irresponsible. As far as stunts of this
nature are concerned, it was a
. good one, but their sense of
timing leaves much to be desired.
As to voting booths, Mr.
Cairns may have a very valid
point. To the best of my knowledge, however, voting booths
have never been supplied for
a campus election, and the lack
of them has never been criticised. If Mr. Cairns feels strongly on this point, he may bring
it, through his Frosh executive,
to Student's Council.
But Mr. Cairns' chief criticism, and one which is certainly justified, is the lack of "publicity" given to the elections.
Since this last criticism is similar to the one which has been
levied, with such flamboyant
results, during the course of
this week, Mr. Cairns may be
a little startled to find his letter an integral part of such a
tasteless controversy.
It should be obvious by now
that the matter of "publicity"
for the Frosh elections is similar, if not parallel, to the matter of the recent referendum.
Since I am replying to Mr.
Cairns' letter, I shall confine
my remarks to the elections,
but a similar thesis could be
arrived at for the referendum
and the Blood Drive.
It is my opinion, Mr. Cairns,
that an event of the nature of
the Frosh elections, concerning as it does almost a quarter
of the students on campus, justifies a certain amount of news
space in a campus "newsr
paper." The fact that there is
such an election., that certain
individuals are running, and
that campaigning, campaign
speeches and voting are taking
place at a specific time and
place, are, to me part of the
news value of such an event.
If a newspaper is aware of
a newsworthy item, it is part
of the function of such a newspaper to obtain the facts concerning the eyent, to arrange
these facts in the form of a
story and to print such a story.
It is not, I believe, the duty
of those involved in such an
event to seek out the newspaper staff, see to it that they
get the facts or to be responsible for the accuracy of the
story when it is published.
Specifically, Mr.- Cairns, it
was not my duty, as AMS returning officer, to provide a
written press release on the
elections, or to go down to the
Ubyssey office, as 1 eventually
did, to ensure that they printed
a news story on the election.
Nor is it my duty to provide
someone to carry' out these
Unfortunately for the Frosh
elections and the referendum,
Mr. Cairns, it is the publicly-
stated opinion of the editor of
this publication that these were
not newsworthy events, and
that it was not the function of
his staff to do anything other
than wait in the Ubyssey office
for someone to come down to
them, seek out "anyone in
authority", and to ensure that
the story was written and the
published facts were accurate.
The editor also stated, in
public, that the pre-election
day coverage given by the
Ubyssey justified the news
value of the event and consequently absolved his staff of
any further responsibility in
the matter. That coverage, Mr.
Cairns, consisted of 2.5 column
inches in two issues of the
week preceding the election.
I ask you, Mr. Cairns,
whether this indicates responsibility on the part of a campus
A few facts for your consideration. Tne Ubyssey is in a
monopolistic position. Further,
the Ubyssey is subsidized by
the students—subsidized to the
tune of $13,572 in the present
In light of recent events, Mr.
Cairns, I suggest you ask yourself whether the student body
exists to serve the Ubyssey, or
whether the Ubyssey exists to
serve the needs of the student
body. And I would ask which
relationship appears to apply
to the Ubyssey's coverage of
the Frosh elections.
Signed—Bob   McConnell
I would like to thank Mr. Mo-
Connell ior taking the timeJo write,
at some length, his views on a
campus newspaper. There are however, a few inaccuracies we feel
compelled to correct.
The editor of The Ubyssey at no
time said the Frosh Elections or the
Referendum were not newsworthy
events. The editor said after their
initial coverage, which came immediately after their first public announcement, they became primarily
matters of publicity. Even so they
are important, and we fully acknowledge our part in the inefficient publicity program of both the
elections and the referendum.
Mr. McConnell mentions the
blood drive. If success is an indication of the adequacy of the publicity, we would like to remind him
that the drive substantially topped
its quota set by the Red Cross,
We would also like to point out
that the drive co-chairmen were in
constant contact with our office giving updated facts and figures.
Mr. McConnell's last questions
might well be re-phrased "Do student officials exist to serve The
Ubyssey or does The Ubyssey
exist to serve student officials?"
We feel we exist to serve the
students. To do this we sometimes
need the help of student officials.
More Letters to the Editor
More lost
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Contents of a briefcase stolen
from the top of the Auditorium
stair. The books included;
Essays of Our Time.
Masterpieces of the Short
Development of the English
Anthology of Japanese Literature.
Social Contract.
Notebooks for Asian Studies
335, Eng. 438, Political Philosophy (Phil. 304), and, most
important of all, a file of notes
on Eng. 100 including the mark
sheet, and letcture notes for
Section 75 are also missing.
This material is of no use to
anyone but me and my "forty
students! The books cannot be
sold, and the notes are worthless to any first or second year
student. The mate rial was
stolen between 3:00 and 4:30
p.m. on Monday, October 16,
and the sex, approximate age,
and general description of the
student are known thanks to
an observant janitor and secretary. Unless these materials
are returned immediately, no
effort will be overlooked to
apprehend and prosecute the
Arts V.
Poetry Centre Reading
Reading his own poetry.
Friday, Oct. 20 - 12:30 p.m. - Bu. 104
Boylan sane?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Mr. Boylan's letter of Friday
last would cause a dispassionate observer to doubt the Communist Club president's morality or sanity, for such a statement as "the Communist
Party of Canada firmly believes in the traditions of democracy" can be questioned on
both a moral ana pyschological
Every movement in the world
today that calls itself communist is dedicated to the disruption and eventual overthrow
of the democratic system.
Never have the communists
come to power in a nation
through parliamentary means.
They do, however, find the
democratic system iemporarilv
Mr. Boylan goes on to plead
for all the courtesy and freedom that his movement is resolved to stamp out. I contend
that it can be seriously debated
whether a society which gives
freedom to an organization dedicated to its extinction is more
of an anarchy than a democracy.
The Canadian government,
however, has taken the practical , and justifiable, view that
it is better to allow the Communist movement to exist in the
open, thus helping the authorities to keep close tabs on it,
and lessening its attraction to
the lunatic fringe. But I fail to
see why it deserves courtesy
and respect.
Age and sickness compels sale
■-■. letiied author's professionally
■"■mpleted r-anuscr'pts, including-
all copyrights. Ideal for man or
woman. TB  6-6362.
Will lease student's car from 9:00 a.m. Monday to 3:00 .p.m.
Saturday every week except holidays, by responsible adult
with 25 years good driving record. Willing to pay $60.00
per month.
Telephone CA  4-3604
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
MU 5-0928 — MU 3-2948
Main Floor
Immediate Appointment
LA 6-8865 Page 6
no sin,
a Vancouverite to ignore, his persecution
by the Church. And there is therefore
small rancor in the heart of your atheist-
in-the-street when the Church does incommode him. Uo one suggests, for instance, because he can't get a drink or
go to a movie on Sunday, that church-going should be similarly forbidden. He accepts the inequity of our laws, slanted as
they are in favour of the Christian, because they are not slanted further.
dom naked is this community; it is clothed
in the smug knowledge of advantages already possessed. We are only aware of its
massive power when the ORGANIZA-
ION is stung into action by a bee nuisance
like The Ubyssey Goon edition of Easter
1959, or when to be topical, some tropical
novel offends. And this atmosphere of
easy truce makes it hard for us to appreciate fully a play like Sean O'Casey's COCKADOODLE DANDY, playing this week
at the Freddy Wood Theatre. For the setting of COCKADOODLE DANDY is a
much smaller community than ours, one
where the social screws can be turned
far tighter;, and the atmosphere is not of
truce, but open war, for the community
is in Ireland, where the Church's hold
remains total, dictatorial, ana only to be
shaken by the most ferocious opposition.
some significance in this play for, as I've
pointed out, even in comparatively free
B.C. more freedom is still to be won; if
- Voltaire and Joyce are permitted us, Miller is not; and sermbns as fiery, entertaining, ana emotionally convincing as
O'Casey's can only further the cause of
the 'full-lifers against the pinched, the
perverted, and the patriarchal. O'Casey's
comic-fantasy is not only an anti-clerical
sermon. O'Casey shoves his mystic hero,
the Cock, bang into the middle of every
capitalistic, authoritarian vice, and waits
ior the explosion. COCKADOODLE DANDY is a Dionysian chant to banish the
forces of joylessness back to their arid
said his chosen to make it with a simple—
albeit fantastic-^story. The point, in effect; is that too many clergymen, politicians and dunderheads are driving the
joy from our lives; that, while they can
never be eradicated, they can and should
be fought. Now O'Casey, while he can be
simple, is no simpleton. He knows life;
and he shows Father Domineer, his wick-
Friday,  October "20,   1961
'cockadoodle dandy' revised
sir, but
ed priest, technically triumphant at the
end. But, from their exile, the Cock, the
women, and Robin will continue their
figures are more personifications than
persons. We might prefer a Chehovian
complexity of character development, but
it has no place here. Domineer, as his
name suggests, stands for all the bullying
that an omnipotent organisation can practice; Marthraun and Sailor Mahan are
miserly, mean, and gullible; most of the
villagers are merely mean and gullible,
with no means to be miserly about; Sha-
naar is all that is silly and dangerous in
the aged to whom supernatural wisdom
is ascribed. Nor is there any relief from
the harsh delineation in O'Casey's good
The card-stacking continues into the
plot. The Cock works all kinds of miracles, while the Church can't work even
lone.. Julia, Marthraun's ailing sister-in-
law, goes on pilgrimage to Lourdes (which
place O'Casey elsewhere calls the Coney
Island of misery, agony, and woe), but
returns, unhealed, to die in Nyadnanave.
enough in the observation of human behaviour. 'Paint the devil on the wall often
enough, and he'll appear to you', runs an
old proverb, and when the women sprout
horns during their dance, it is only because the men expert to see them sprout
horns. Marthraun, One-Eyed Larry, the
Sergeant, and the Bellman, are caught in
a gale which none but them can feel.
Michael cries that the wind will carry
them to hell. Robin Adair tells him there's
nothing but a brisk breeze blowing, one
that carries the smell of pinewoods and
apples. Evil is in the mind of the beholder.
Sailor Mahan in the Freddy Wood production, delivery this and other speeches with
almost the amount of naturalness needed
for maximum effect. He is hindered by
that old bugbear, the Irish brogue. Not
that Mr Bailly can't get the brogue; but
that, with so much concentration on its
preservation, he has too little left over
to deal with the meaning of the speech.
Ted Green^algh, on the other hand, although not quite at ease in his accent, has
less trouble than Mr. Bailly in concentrating on meaning, and, in fact, loses
some impact by an over-concentration on
the lines. He is too often caught enjoying
their humour, which is to say, he poaches
on  the  preserves of   the   playgoer,    and
cinema 16 - U.B.C.
'Classics of the English and American Cinema'
a joy!
leaves less for the latter to laugh at. Mr.
Greenhalgh's characterization is otherwise fine, and his playing of the final
scene is most moving.
tion is also generally excellent, except—
is the character he plays Sailor Mahan?
In an endeavour to bring variety to the
long scenes between these two, O'Casey
has written some sympathetic traits into
Mahan. In a sense, Mahan is out of character in the parable, for he is too complex. But he is surely still an unpleasant
character—whose defiance of the priest
is only motivated by avarice, — and,
whether the fault be O'Casey's, Mrb Bail-
ly's, or director Dorothy Somerset's, I
found Mahan folksy where he should be
seldom called for here, but personifications are no actor's picnic: they require
a belief in the unbelievable. Des Smiley's
Father Domineer is a perfect example of
how this is done. He is one of Vancouver's best underemployed actors. Cecil
Glass's Shanaar is also a good example.
Chris Harker wears the exact cynical
smile the Cock calls for, and captures at
times the barnyard movement, but lapses
on occasion into a human walk.
talent in an actor—he's a good listener.
When he can deliver lines with the same
conviction, he'll be an even greater asset.
His balladiering  is  happily professional.
There are some real Irishmen in the
cast, but, while their accents are genuine,
their projection is faulty—from which
charge I exempt Brian Harrison and Tom
Byrne. The latter, as the Sergeant, shows
a fine flair for broad comedy.
leen could use some of the vitality of
Yvonne Wightman's delightful Marion.
Miss Maiough is usually right, but lacks
energy; she should be more Ballyboghil
and less Belgravia. Lorna, Michael's wife,
isn't the bright and graceful girl of O'Casey's script in Pam Glass's interpretation, but Miss Glass has a nice comic gift
tion, but Miss Glass has a nice comic gift
to carry her though.
until October 28th at the Freddy.Wood. If
you like your messages simple, and your
dialogue pixilating, ii's well worth a visit.
david bromige
Queen Elizabeth Theatre last
dance at harvest time.
f len
A review of Roberto Iglesias
Ballet Espanol
The Roberto Iglfsias Ballet
Espanol was an exciting evening. The entire company is
indeed competent in the idiom
of the Spanish dance. They
did all the things expected of
them; rhythmic castanet playing, fast heel beats, and other
purely technical feats. There
were classical, folk and flamenco numbers all danced by a
beautifully costumed, well-rehearsed company.
Throughout the performance.
Roberto Iglesias and his company seemed to be telling the
audience that the Spanish dancer is made of rhythm, right
down to his heels. In Home-
naje A "Estampio", this was
particularly evidenced. In a
dance "created to show the
skill, schooling, technique and
style of the dancers' heel-
work,"   Roberto   Iglesias   and
Tickets for all series
available from:
Duthie Books
901 Robson Street
Alma Mater Society
Cinema 16, Brock Hall
November 13th
The Private Life of Henry VIII (directed
by Alexander  Korda,  U.K.   1933).
December 4th
Brief Encounter (directed by David Lean,
U.K.,  1945).
January 11th
On The Town  (directed  by Gene  Kelly
and  Stanley Donen,  U.S.A.,  1950).
GRAPES OF WRATH - This stark and
grim drama shows with pitiless and
fearless realism the plight of some
middle west farmers, the victims of natural forces and an economic system
both equally beyond their control. It
is a powerful theme put over with immense sincerity, and real but restrained
feeling,, and is a not easily forgotten
indictment of some aspects of social
It was named the outstanding
achievement in films for 1940 by the
New York film critics.
February 5th
A Midsummer  Night's  Dream  (directed
by  Max   Reinhardt  & William   Dieterle,
U.S.A., 1935).
March 5th
Kind  Hearts and Coronets (directed  by
Robert Homer, U.K.  1949)
March 26th   •
Camille    (directed    by    George    Cukor,
U.S.A., 1936).
Admission is by MEMBERSHIP PASS ONLY;  there  will be  no  single
admission to any of these presentations
Presentations are on Monday evenings in the University Auditorium
first class, firsl
Queen Elizabeth Theatre featured the commendable idea of
presenting three of the orchestra's first chair men as soloists: Ken Helm, Flute; Robert
Creech, French Horn; and Ernest Friedlander, Cello.
Mr. Helm's performance was
stylistically accurate, steady in
intonation, and marred only by
a couple of false starts. The
orchestra, however, possessed a
leaden quality. Although Bach
used his orchestral instruments
more for their fullness of sound
than for their individual colors,
there was all too much fullness
on this occasion since too many
strings were used. This resulted
in an overly thick orchestral
fabric w h \ c h impaired the
gracefulness of some movements and made the harpsichord scarcely audible.
Mozart wrote in his Horn
Concerto No. 2 in E flat a buoyant, melodic work of three
movements. An andante of
smoothly flowing melody and a
rondo finale in six-eight time
test both the soloist's evenness
of tone and his technical ability.
Mr. Creech replied with a
thoroughly competent reading.
While no Brain or Stagliano,
lie nonetheless possesses admirable control over his difficult
instrument. Unfortunately this
control was stressed at the expense of a lively tempo, thus
although the soloist's "legato
phrasing in the second movement and clearly produced tone'
throughout the concerto were
notable, the opening allegro
and the iiunting-song-like finale
lacked vitality — a fault in
which the orchestra must share
Interest on Sunday centered
around the World Premiere of
the Second Cello Concerto of
Ernest Friedlander, the last
first chair man presented on...
this occasion. The work itself
is written in free sonata form
with its two movements united
by a motiv. Although Mr.
Friendlander seems to have devoted more 'of his attention to
the cello solo, leaving an accompaniment which is rather,
thin at times, his use of wood- S.S E Y
Friday, October 20,   T96T
Page   7
v   -*, -J.^        *J?'y*S     ■*.-'- ' l! v    K   ^3.      , >^*fi *     --1 *
alan, Spanish  flemenco   dancers   who   appeared   at   the
lay  evening. They appear here in a passionate courting
c,  :
Layout: Jones
" '.*< V      *      <i4A^Z .
enco   (ling
delightful partner Rosario
in, displayed skillful casta-
and   zapateado  technique.
"the opening Orgia, the
hms swirleu and rotated
it the stage. As One dan-
quieted,    another    would
up the pulse. Or some-
■s they sprang into perfect
on. The dance was a tan-
ing  intermixture  of   free-
'and control and set the
ence up for what was to
Tres    Sonatas    Antigua*
Mora    Escudero,     Dola
i and Maraja Sanchez, the
tithife sound of the casta-
was featured. The plea-
, -exciting sounds of the
inets were clear ar>d uniso-
fingered rather than
ced. However, the girls
not seem concerned with
•eal essence of dancing,
tesias' partner, Foamario
n, is truly a leading lady.
s and especially brasses in
tuatin? the work certainly
ed effective.
■. Friediandec's own read-
ertainly made the most of
ribh  consistently   melodic
passages. This reviewer
lever heard him play bet-
^ full tone, smooth bowing
persistent intensity of conation all characterized his
irmance — one which was
supported   by   Mr.   Koff-
and the orchest-a. With
composer as soloist, this
;rto certainly deserves reid hearing.
e purely orchestral part of
irogramme began with the
imporary   Canadian   com-
Pierre Mercure's Kaleida-
!, a richly scored eomposi-
using a variety of tonal" ef~
Pulsing pizzicattos, soncr^
larmonies and jagged rhy-
reminiscent of Stravinsky
abound. Conductor Hoff-
brought out these features
rably in a conception of
rork which was both idio-
and energetic.
william littler
Compactly built, with a bright
round face, and lustrous dark
hair parted down the middle-,
Miss Galan complements Roberto Iglesias — and that is
more5 demanding than it might
appear. Iglesias is at his best
when dancing with Miss Galan
as his slight mannerisms seem
to disappear amidst the flirtations temptations of M.ss Galan.
The novelty of the evening
was Los Cabezudos Traen La
Jota members of the corps
wearing large masks, presenting a feeling of lively playfulness, replacing the usual hip-
thrusting vulgarity. This number provided an interesting
and significant departure from
the varied styles of Iglesias'
The male corps de ballet was
particularly interesting and
full of surprises. How steely
is the line of the back, the bal
ance of the slim body, the set
of the head; ihe smart lift of
the legs and the bite of the zapateado. The co-ordination
and integration of the corps de
ballet gave the group dances a
special tension, a kind of
"inner lift" which is so important in the Spanish idiom.
One  of    the    most    exciting
aspects of the Flamenco style
of dancing is the way in which
the dances come to an abrupt
finish. Just when the dancers
seem to be getting warmed up,
just when the Spanish-sounding music is strummed more
intensely, just when the handr
clapping becomes more furious,
all comes to a startling halt
with the taunt body of the male
behind the languid one of the
female dancer stands erect with
the head held high and the
arms lifted proudly above the
—Wesley Knapp
by george bowering
been the mode of the day
in discussing last weekend's
Tropic Oi ~\,ncer case downtown. Let's r.ut it the way we
think it: The action of the
RCMP in raiding bookstores
and libraries for Miller's book
— was very stupid.
THE MOUNTIES —("we always get ou; book' ) are not
alone. When the McCarthy
mess was building to a frenzy
in the U. S. not enough years
ago, the King James Edition
wasi't safe. I was in Victoria
College in 1953 when the
mayor fired the librarian for
re using to burn: (1) The Communist Manifesto; (2) Das Ka-
pitaL and (3) Robin Hood. It
seems Robin was a sort of Sherwood Forest Marxist, what
with robbing from the rich and
giving to the poor.
WHEN D. FULTON brought
down his laugt.ab'e censorship
bill, hh blandly assured us that
on Gran-
can take
it was not designed to. forbid
literature, but rather to free
the country's youth from smut.
Notably, the first book that got
the PC axe was Lady Chat.
The smut is still here. Have a
. look, RCMP and David F., at
the lower right hand corner of
the paperback rack in the
"World Wide News"
ville Street, as for
You depraved youth
a peek, too.
plan to start looking for copies
of Tropic Of Capricorn, too, as
soon as they can get leads to
where they exist. Take a note,
headquarters: You won't find
them in the furtive bedrooms
of teenage kids, but rather in
the libraries of UBC professors
of English. Little late to save
the purity of those minds, eh,
Mr. Fulton?
WHAT MAKES THE SEIZING   of  the   books   even
- X97l£0 -
"SUBTITLES MUST GO! Let's have dubbed English dialogue
in Foreign Films," shrieked a headline in the New York Times.
The article, by Bosley Crowther,~said in part: "The mere suggestion is going to cause a lot of people to scream and blast this former
purist (sic!) . . . But the more we think about it, the more we
realise that every aspect of the present method of the superimposed subtitle is wrong, and that artistry, commerce and the public's
eyesight will best 'oe served by having general recourse to the
dubbing device."
Mr. Crowther bases His arguments on the fact that technical
advances have now made lip synchronisation of dubbed English
so close that it is difficult for the untutored eye to spot. It is for
precisely the "technical excellence" of dubbing that I find it
aesthetically unsatisfying. A good translation is never a word-for-
word affair, or even a phrase-for-phrase affair, but the technical
necessities of dubbing English words to a foreign sound track
means substituting syllable for syllable in the English equivalent.
This at best, even allowing for coincidences, can only give
an approximation to the purport of the original foreign word. It
generally follows that the more skilful the dubbers are about
matching lip movements the farther they must be forced from the
original meaning. Everybody has come across such gems as the
phrase "I love you" being answered with "You swear it?" Nobody
ever talked like that.
Dubbing is also unsatisfactory from a language and national
culture standpoint. How incongruous it is to hear an Indian in
traditional dress talking in the best Bronx, or. a Parisian crook
mouthing his threats with a Cockney accent.
A dubbing "actor" can never hope co achieve the emotional
depth of the original actor nor express himself with the same
forcefulness. After all, he is carrying the emotions at second hand.
Those who saw both the sub-titled and dubbed versions of WILD
STRAWBERRIES and compared the flat dubbed voice of the doctor
with the rich quality and overtones of Victor Sjostrom's own voice
in the sub-titled versions will be aware of the truth of this.
There is a further opportunity to compare sub-titling and dubbing at the Studio this week. The dubbed version of THE VIRGIN
SPRING was shown some months ago; now the sub-titled version
is being presented. Again, the distant unemotional voices in the
dubbed version compare most unfavourably with the tones and
rhythms of the original Swedish voices.
*        *        *
GOODBYE AGAIN (directed by Anatole Litvak out of Francois Sagan) is at the Vogue this week. Francois Sagan's novel
"Aimez Vous Brahms," although no masterpiece, deserved better
treatment than the film Litvak has made of it. The swirling senselessness of the new brand-name given to the story indicates Lit-
vak's approach. The theme as filmed is good-old-love-triangular
meanderings, following to the letter the precepts of women's magazine serials and full of ersatz melancholy contrived to give women
a pleasing, pang. Structurally the film lacks form and Litvak's
command of the regretful romantic mood he tries to inspire is
Yves Montand (w:iom I find anything but irresistible) contributes nothing more than a few shrugs and a stare of bored triumph. Ingrid Bergman's usual radiance is dimmed beneath sickly
sentiment even she cannot override. Anthony Perkin's talents are
largely hidden and his exceptional gifts for comedv misused. In
one scene he goes into a flash of mime in front of Bergman tnat
hints at his gifts. In the hands of a Francois Truffaur or a Jean
Luc Godard the scene could have teen immensely engaging. But
the actual photography is flat and Litvak so insistent on his cliched
approach that he cuts in a shot of Bergman looking charmed and
another of a small dog looking startled and another of a waiter
looking priggish. The underlining in a Victorian's letters could
go no farther.
if.        if.        if.
"Infallible tear-jerker and seat-edge thriller .   .  . and heavensent woman's picture   .   .   .   Gets the best dramatically and commercially out of the Catholic and Jewish religions, has many highlights including scenes of Jewish children too terrified to talk."
—Reviews for Showmen, from a trade paper.
more ludicrous, is that Grove
Press is releasing one million
copies. of Cancer in paperback
in a short while. We cannot
afford to place enough plain
clothes men on the border.
Civilian volunteer guardsmen
must be called out. We'd rather be  dead than read.
THE RCMP HAVE A BLANKET writ that allows them
to enter any home to search
for Henry Miller's books. The
idea of having policemen in
plain clothes knocking at my
door makes me rather apprehensive. In Nazi Germany the
raid on the home meant "Any
Jews hidden in this house?"
In South Africa, it means "Any
Bantu hidden in this house?"
In Vancouver "the local version
you    hiding    Henry
is    "Are
by the seizure of the one copy
in Duthie's. The defenders of
society grabbed the mail ordtr
copy of a customer who had
deposited two dollars on the
book. Who is going to pay
whom for the loss? You want
to bet?
persist in permitting their
country to appear ridiculous
because of actions of this sort?
Why doesn't the B. C. government simply paste black panthers on the covers of 'adulf
books, or have a sign posted
that says "Persons under the
age of 18 allowed to read this
book only with the accompaniment of an adult."? Page  8
Friday,   October   20,   1961
Dixie-piekin's with noon meal?
Dixieland Jazz with the Lance
Harrison Sextet, noon today in
the Auditorium. Members free,
non-members 25c.
* *   *
United Nations Club presents
a panel "The Population Explosion" Bu. 102, Monday noon,
International House.
* *   *
Lecture by Frank Palmer oi
Lucky Lager Breweries on the
brewing industry noon today, in
Wes. 113.
* *   *
Pre-Med Fall Mixer goes tonight in Brock Hall at 8:30. Larry Reynolds five-piece orchestra
will highlight the evening. Refreshments will be served. Admission—75c for coeds; $1.00 for
men. Proceeds go to the Medical
Bursary Fund.
* *   *
"Christian Living Today", a
lecture by Miss Cathie Nicol in
Bu. 106, noon today.
* *   *
The New Democrats present a
lecture by Dr. Friedson, Monday noon, Bu. 104.
* *   *
Presents "The Living Stone".
a NFB production on Eskimo
carving, Friday noon, Oct. 20,
in  Bu.  205. Non-members,   10c.
■k    *    ~k
General meeting, noon, today,
Bu. 203. All members please
. . . Brahadi's smoking
tobacco is a special
"Cavendish" blend of
Mild tobaccos. Comfortably satisfying ... a mild
smoking tobacco with a
delightful aroma.
53v for 2 ounces
Suggested price, all taxes included
Also available in
vacuum packed half pound tin
All-Phi, Mon., Oct. 23. Come
and meet our Grand President,
Mrs.   Marjorie   Chilstrom.
* *   *
There will be a General meeting today in Bu. 2239 at noon.
Members please attend.
* *   *
Would the girls who signed up
for Ramblerettes on Club's Day,
or those wishing to join, please
come to Hut 9, today at noon.
* *   *
U.N. Club retreat to Rock-
woods, Saturday, "U.N. and Current World Crisis" $3.00 (dinner
included). Phone Sandy Carr,
RE 8-8751 for further information.
General Meeting today in Bu.
2238.   Stag cancelled.   Elections
cf three executive officers.
*   *   *
Meeting Monday to report
highlights from the L.S.M. constituting convention. Details on
the fireside on Sun., Oct. 29, and
the Martin Luther film on Thurs.
will be discussed.
The United Nations club will present a number of
special events next week to mark United Nations week.
lhe week will start with a discussion on Population
Explosion in Bu. 102 at 12:30, Monday.
Tuesday, there will be a special flag raising ceremony
in the Buchanan quadrangle at 12:30 in addition to the^
stc-ft of tine Dag Hammarskjold Memorial Fund raising
A film on Berlin will be presented Wednesday, in Bu.
102 at noon. At 8:00 p.m. in Brock Lounge there will be a
Model Security Council meeting. ;
Thursday there will be the homecoming pep meet.
Friday in Bu. 106 there will be a panel presentation^,
gn the Student Service Overseas Project.
Parent's guides meet
Students interested in being
guides for University Day, are
asked to meet at the new women's residences Saturday morning at 11 o'clock.
The tours will take place between 11:30 and 12:30 and a
free lunch will follow for all
j....e...oej:s oi ine deflating
union will debaie the topic
"Resolved: that the Ubyssey
should have absolute freedom
of the press," at noon Wednesday in Bu. 222.
Let us sell your story, article,
book,  TV,  songs  and poems.
Violet  S.acchwell,
6125  Ewart St.,
South  Burnaby
HE   3-3176
Open  Evenings
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St. MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits    .-•
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and  Hoods
We   specialize
Ivy League
Clothes ^
Special  Student Rates
Consider the time you invest getting
your degree as a percentage of your
working life. It would be about 11%. To
get the most out of the remaining 89% your
work should provide the opportunity and
the scope to use your professional knowledge
and natural ability to best advantage.
Cominco is one of the world's largest
mining, metallurgical and chemical enter
prises. It is growing and diversifying. Its
range of activities provide interesting and
challenging opportunities for graduates in
engineering, geology, physics, chemistry,
commerce and many other professions. We
suggest you make it a point to see our personnel representatives when they visit your
campus. Cominco has much to offer you.
Trail, British Columbia .    _        .   _ ,. ,-   . . Montreal, Quebec
A Great Canadian Enterprise dgy,   October  20,   1961
Page   9
wncil notes
Council approves
SOS A constitution
itudent council has approved
> constitution of the Student
erseas Service Association.
Stan Yee, Education Under-
tduate Society President, said
! organization will work in
iperation with the President's
mmittee on Canadian Univer-
t Service Overseas,
[he plan of the association is
send university graduates to
lerdeveloped nations as vol-
;e,ers. It is now being imple -
nted on a national and local
Brian Marson, chairman of
SA, was also appointed chair-
n of a committee to conduct
reals for funds to send stu-
lt-- volunteers overseas.
?he   committee  is  known   as
Dag Hammarskjold Fund.
?he fund will be administered
the Alma Mater Society.
if.     ff.     rf.
Student treasurer Malcolm
itt said student council does
expect a request for more
ney from World University
vice of Canada.
They might ask for more,"
3   Scott,   "but   I   can hardly
them getting it."
■cott was speaking in refer-
e to a Canadian Universities
ss release Friday that alerted
j. d e n t councils to expect
ISC requests for more money
the near future."
le   said   last   year's   $11,250
itment to WUSC was higher
n   any  other  university   in
lada per student.  This year
grant is $12,500.
ftOtt said WUSC's internatio-
aid program here is not as
»e as that of some other uni-
sities because more of the
itted money is going into-
he announcement of the pro-
ed WUSC request  for more;
ds originated at the  WUSCJ
embly in Ottawa. i
•J*      V      Tt*
A Radio Society brief urging
establishment of a 250-watt
campus broadcasting station is
being revised to be presented to
a presidential sub-committee.
Pat Glenn, chairman of a student committee investigating
the possibilities of a transmitter,
said a three man committee is
doing the revision.
. He said he has had meetings
with the extension department,
Dean Geoffrey Andrew and
Radsoc representatives, and ali
appear in favor of the idea.
The brief said the station
will be used for the entertainment of the students and information of the public.
It said the station would strive
for the unusual, not for the sake
of novelty, but to stimulate the
interest and intelligence of the
if.  if. if.
Student Council approved 29
Accident Benefit Fund claims
amounting to $691.81 paid during the summer.
AMS Treasurer Malcolm Scott
was authorized in March to pay
claims resulting during the summer.
The Accident Benefit Fund assists students who incur medical
and similar expenses as a result
orf accidental physical injury.
Diane McNaughton, Judy
Blake, Bob McConnell and
Keith Tolman were appointed
to the 1961-62 Accident Benefit
•J*     *T*     V
Students will no longer use
their own cars when on Alma
Mater Society trips.
AMS Treasurer Malcolm Scott
said that private cars, when expenses are paid by the AMS, are
not covered by insurance.
He said U-Drive cars, which
will be used in future, are completely insured.
DIXIE-LANDER Lance Harrison
blows his sax at noon today
in the Auditorium. Harrison
is one of the city's leading
jazz musicians.
Leading math prof
comes  to  lecture
A distinguished British mathematician will join the fa.eulty
of the University as a visiting
lecturer for six months beginning in January.
Prof. C. A. Rogers, Astor professor of mathematics at the
University of London, will be
sponsored by the Canada Council. Prof. Rogers is currently lecturing at eastern Canadian universities.
He was head of the mathematics department at the University of Birmingham before he
joined the staff of University
College in London.
not new to pub
Student council members and the Ubyssey's editorial staff
lave found themselves in opposite comers on matters of prin-
:iple before.
The first and most flamboyant
example was in December, 1951.
The council, on one hand commending the staff for a newspaper standard "technically superior to any produced in recent
years" and on the other condemning the editor's work and
attitudes as not in keeping with
student interest, asked for editor Les Armour's resignation.
The council was bitterly divided on this question—the president, vice-president, treasurer
and another councillor took
space in the Dec. 4 issue to state
their "disassociation with the
action taken by Students' Council". The same edition carried
the Ubyssey staff's intention to
resign en masse if Armour was
A General meeting of the student body was called two days
later in the armory, where
members of the student council
and Armour spoke on the issue
of his dismissal.
The student council's stand
was: "that an editor ought to
present to the student body
opinions which that body- already holds". *   '   «
Aranour stated that should this
principle be allowed to stand,
"The Ubyssey will cease to exist
as the students' only safeguard
against their government."
At the end of two hours' argument the student body voted
overwhelmingly to reinstate editor Armour.
A week previous to council's
decision to fire Armour, student
president Vaughn Lyon had told
four council members he was
prepared to accept their resignation because of their general deportment as councillors. In four
months the clique in council
• tried to remove Lyon from
Get Your Subscription Now
Four  Big  Broadway  Hits  For  as  Low
as $6.50  For Complete Series!
Sponsored by Vancouver General Hospital Nurses1 Alumnae at the Queen Elizabeth
4th week of Nov. -
February 10, 1962-
March 21,1962-
April 3, 1962-
Good seats available in each price range. Rear balcony $6.50,  middle balcony $8.70, front balcony and  rear upper
orchestra $12-00,  upper orchestra  $15.30;  orchestra and   loges $18.60.
For subscriptions call at  Famous Artists  Box Office,   Hudson's Bay Co.  10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. daily. MUtual  1-3351.
• taken up the joking attempts of a campus athletic club
called the Kickapoos to sue The
Ubyssey because they had not
had a publicity story printed on
page one, but rather on page
• convinced the council to actually fine The Ubyssey $26 on
this mock charge, and seen The
Ubyssey suspend publication
over this slap in the face to the
editor's traditional right to decide where news should go;
• been forced to rescind this
$26 fine motion and, in the face
of student outrage, also been
forced to give The Ubyssey's
editorial board a vote of confidence.
In March 1958, The Ubyssey
again had problems. A vocal
club group complained to council that The Ubyssey was not
giving them adequate coverage
The council was divided on
the 'matter, student opinion was
that there was entirely enough
campus news as it was, and faculty members felt that the paper — should it continue to
soft-pedal clubs — looked like
a miniature newspaper, "not
like a high school rag or a product of a State College."
The clubs struck a bargain,
privately, with The Ubyssey on
clubs.' publicity and the 'tween
classes section was created as it
is today.
Men's Fashions
3573 W. 41st
at Dunbar
AM 6-5920 Page 10
Friday,  October   20,   1961
Standards upped
for sport  awards
Jock to odd
25 to solve
the probl
alls mi...
-Photo  by Les  Pal
TWO ENDS of the UBC Sports Program. Above, unidentified
swimmer leaps into water of Empire Pool during intramural
championships Thursday. More than 100 swimmers broke
several records in one of most successful meets ever. Right,
a couple of ends on the UBC Chiefs, one of the three extramural football teams.
in Rugby
Birds leading an
underdogs life
UBC  TCiunderbirds  continue to  lead an  underdog's life
this weekend.
Thunderbirds meet undefeated 'Lomas Saturday in first
division rugby action, but they
are definite underdogs.
Birds are still out of condition and plagued with injuries.
Most of their backfield is inexperienced and Neal Henderson, their veteran fullback, is
out with ah injury.
Head coach Dr. Albert Laithwaite said Thunderbirds will
play an open game rather than
a defensive game.
Game time is 2:30 at Connaught Park.
The five other rugby teams
will also be playing Saturday.
Braves meet Rowing Club at
Balaclava Park; Tomahawks
meet Ex-Britannia II at Clinton Park. Frosh I and Frosh II
meet Hornets at Winona and the
Barbarians II at Pauline Johnson School, respectively.
The only home game will he
at 1:30 on the Gym field. Physical Eds look for their third win
this year against Richmond II.
Only men who are rated league all-star calibre by thei
coaches will be eligible for athletic letters this year.
An   amendment  to    the   Big j
Block  Club constitution stating
this was made at a meeting  of;
the club this week.
Basketball coach Jack Pomfret
found out this week that 20
can't be divided by three and
still come out even. The solution: add 25 and try again.
Pomfret has already selected
20 players Jor the three university teams and another 25 will
be chosen at the beginning of
next week to round out the
teams' rosters.
The players were selected
from the more than 90 who
showed up for tryout practices
last week.
The 20 include three returnees
froim, last year's Thunderbirds,1
Dave Way, Dune McCaUum, and
Jack Lusk.
Several players from last
year's Jayvees also have made
the list. They are Dave Nelson,
Courtney Brousson, Dave [Black,
Ed Terris, and Norm Vic&ery.
The 1960-61 Braves have
placed several players on the
list. They are Don Brooks, Doug
Latta, John Cook, and Brian
Newcomers Wayne King, Laurie Predinchuk, Neil Dorey, Ken
McDonald, Gord McKay, Rory
Weliings, Bill Atkinson, and
Steve Spencer have also made
the cutoff.
Notable by their absence are
Mike Potkonjak, Keith Hartley,
and Wayne Osborne, all with
last year's Birds. Osborne will
be out with the team as soon as
the football season is over.
Hartley will be playing for Ken
Winslade's new team in the Senior A Men's League.
Potkonjak has said he will
also join Winslade's team. Pomfret, however, said he thought
Potkonjak's. old knee injury
may keep him out of basketball
completely this year.
He said Potkonjak had told
him he had not made up ins
mind yet about playing for Winslade.
The healthy crop of hopefuls
is being looked over by Pomfret and his two new assistants,
Alan Yarr and Graeme McKay.
The amendment is aimed at
reducing the number of big
blocks awarded.
"We want to raise the prestige of the big block," said club
president Gordon Olafson.
The amendment reads:
"The player must be, in the
opinion of tbe coach, of a quality worthy of consideration for
the Association on league's representative team."
It will become effective this
year, but is still subject to the
approval of the Men's Athletic
Committee, Olafson said.
He said present plans include
the awarding of a pin to every
member of a varsity team, and
that only athletes of all-star
Calibre will receive big blocks.
Small blocks; vvould probably
still be awarded, he said.
The old clause stipulated only
that "the athlete must be an
outstanding member of the
Thunderbird team — first team
of any sport."
He also  must meet a list of
minimum requirements, main!
involving a percentage of game
Basketball players must hav
played 25, percent of thei
team's games to qualify. Soccei
rugby, and • several other sport
require 75 percent playing tim<s
Others merely have minimur
time or distance requirement:
Some are already on an all-sta
"We'd like to limit the nun
ber of big blocks given out cor
siderably," said Olafson. "Bi
there's a bit of indecisio
among the MAC as to the nei
system." c
He said he couldn't estimat
how much the new clause woul
restrict the number of aware
"There's still an awful lot c
leeway in the wording," he sait
"If the football team wo
their league and went into"*th
Canadian final, they might ha\
as .many as 15. qualifiers for bi
blocks," he said.
Last year, 20 football playei
received big blocks. Another 3
received small blocks.
A challenge
In accordance with the dictates of science, that to be
found true, an hypothesis
must be proven by experiment, we, the S.P.E.A.W. (Society for Proving that Engineers Are weakings) propose
the following test:
We challenge the weak,
bloated engineers to a rope-
climbing contest, in Memorial
To prove we are serious
about our strength, we offer
a prize to the engineers if
they can beat us.
The time of the contest (if
any Engineers, or anyone else
for that matter, have the
nerve to challenge us) will be
at 1 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 26.
In all modesty,
i Yours,
Apply in writing (no experience necessary)
Publications Office
Brock Hall
Jh&dtiqh foM0f0A&&Amg?
It's non-existant at Jack Elson. Here at a minimum price
are luxurious imported shetlands and tweeds, Herringbones
and worsted hopsacks — all in our natural shoulder model
—  a   true-shoulder  triumph.
SUITS  69.50
Jack CUph £td.
545 GRANVILLE MU 1-9831
■ Friday,  October  20,   1961
Page   11
L not?
Sport competition at UBC
:1ems deeper, than wins and
rossrf !^nd; which team plays
vho, when,' and where,
athletics root deep into organization, time-c onsuminf
vork, and gruelling practises..
But the roots of UBC athletic
ure lundernourWhed They are
hrivelling away. Our athletics
re being crippled by inadequate
acilities—a disease which is
lampering the abilities of the
■layers and the coaching staff. -r
How can practices be beni
iciai to team members wher
►laying fields are inadequate
nd undersized?
in the past 15 years, the
laying fields on campus have
dwly been depleted, giving way
j buildings and parking areas,
ntil teams are now practising
i organized confusion.
The grounds, in their present
ondition, have outdoor sports
i complete chaos, three foot-
all^- teams, six rugby teams,
^ree soccer teams, four men's
rass hockey teams and base-
all teams are cramped into six
ndersized fields.
,It is time the UBC grounds
Sministrator.s aided athletics
! its dilemna. Never before has
ie administration made a grant
• physical education, and extra-
:iiral sports for playing fields.
The main field, Mclnnes, Chris
pencer, and the new Woolfson
rust fields have been donated
the University.
Now the University has ac-
lired 10 acres of land where
jl Dominion department of
ansport's wireless station is.
lis may or may nbt be "turned
to playing fields.-
Rugby coach, Dr. Albert Laith-
aite said, UBC must have more
cilities if it is to remain a
reatening power in sports,
t is the shortage; of playing
■ids which cause unconditioned
d inexperienced teams," he
Have we art adequate number
professional coaches?
he problem is net really coach-
l, said Laithwaite, the ques-
n should be how to coach, with
real room to coach."
'It is customary for people of
s continent to think of a ptay-
• field 60 yard-sT wide Cthe
dth of an American or Cstaa-
an football iiel&i "Moxveveir,
jby or soccer fields are 95
*ds wide. Existing- fields on
npus are trridersized. Even the
dium field is not wide enough
rugby," he said.
Sfet, even now, there is a
iposed night parking lot being
sidered which will take away
field directly behind the
Id House.
t seems that expansion at
C means parking farther off
lpus, while the sports pro-
m wallows iri the mud of
•easingly smaller playing
Chiefs greet Vikings
with "gift" victory
I UBC Chiefs combined a rash of fumbles and poor blocking
to hand Western Washington Vikings their first  win  of the
' season, an 18-7 gift.
•r a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
—Photo  by Les Pal
THE LIVING ENDS of the UBC Chiefs were displayed Thursday
during game with Western Washington at UBC Stadium.
Washington won game 18-7.
Vikings took command of the
game from the opening whistle
and only relinquished the lead
They scored their first touch-
I down in the first quarter after
a sustained drive.
Chiefs then took over and
looked like they could control
the play. They marched to the
Viking ten yard, line when the
horn sounded to end the first
On the first play of the second quarterback Lloyd Davis
handed the ball to halfback Jirn
Stevens, who rambled into the
end zone.
Gordie Nishi converted to give
chiefs a 7-6 lead. - "
The score remained unchanged
until the fourth quarter when
Vikings again bulled their way
to another T.D. They again missed the convert, but led 12-7.
Vikings  scored   their  third
touchdown in the final quarter,
taking advantage of several
Chief penalties to march down
the field. Final score:  18-7.
Stan Knight, who will be travelling with the Birds to Seattle this weekend, quarterbacked
the Chiefs in the last quarter and
moved the team well using a
good assortment of plays to keep
the Viking defense on its heels.
But it was to no avail. The
loss was Chief's seventh straight.
Birds to meet pros
: Frank Gnup leads his UBC
Thunderbird footballcharges in-
to'Seattle Saturday for a showdown with Seattle Ramblers.
. Ramblers, a semi-pro team,
have been pepped up with the
entire starting backfield of the
University of Washington Huskies.
Buses will leave for Seattle
at 4 p.m. Saturday.
The Canadian, the C.P.R.'s nickel
stainless steel streamliner, has been
flashing across Canada on a daily
schedule for more than seven years,
still as gleaming bright as the day it
went into service. The world's first
stainless steel train made its initial
run from Denver to Chicago over
twenty-five years agp. And it's still
going strong after logging more than
3,000,000 miles.
The new Italian luxury tiner Leonardo
da Vinci uses gleaming nickel stainless
steel and bright nickel silver for hardware and ornamentat accessories,
strong, tough and durable nickel alloy
steels for heavy duty engine parts.
Modern transportatfon 'builds
world markets for nickel
Nickel stainless Steer is used widely throughout the world in
the construction of modern streamlined trains, planes, ocean liners
and automobiles—because of its bright beauty and ability to withstand corrosion ahd high temperatures.
Nickel alloy steels are the strong, tough, durable materials that
carry the load in modern transportation. They're used for automotive transmissions and engine parts, for the heavy duty machinery
and structural parts of ocean-going ships and' lake freighters, for
planes, trains, trucks and buses.
Canada is the world's largest producer of nickel. And Inco,
through sales, research and market development operations, maintains a continuing program for the expansion of international
markets for Inco nickel.
More Inco aickel than ever before will be exported to Inco's
expanding world markets ... helping to build trade balances, stimulate Canada's economic growth and-oreate more jobs for Canadians.
Rolls Royce's meticulous attention to
design is evident in the handcrafted"
radiator shell of nickel stainless steel.
Other nickel allqys are used in the
engine and transmission to insure
long dependable service.
iMRAb. £
Designers arc planning jets capable of
reaching Mach 3 (approximately 2100
miles an hour). At these speeds, nickel
stainless steel and other special nickel
alloys are necessary to withstand
intense heat and high stresses.
INCO Page  12
Friday,  October  20,   1961
bujiti: xfce tea* aad Found is
located ia the basement at the
north  side of the  Bookstore.
LOST on Oct. 12 a plain dark
rimmed pair of glasses in vicinity of M huts. Phone Miss
M. Beales; CA 4-9070, Margaret Mackenzie.
^OST:   One   olive-green   rever-
--   sible    raineoat    near    Hi.Sc
2000. Phone Al, CA 4-1429.
LOST: Would the person taking
the wrong sleeping bag and
air mattress after Frosh Retreat please call Evelyn Car-
penter, CA 4-9973
j^uoi: About Oct. 4th a light
brown woman's wallet, with
Mexican designs on it. Finder
please phone CA 4-4237, after
6:00 p.m. Reward.	
strayed: One copy of Milton's
works, last seen at back of
Bu. 106. 10:30 Thurs. Finder
please phone Julie, CA 4-
9768, or turn it in to the
Bookstore.   I   need   it   more
 than he does.	
LOST: Yankee cant go home!
Must have papers from black
handbag lost on Monday in
Buchanan washroom. Please
tvfrn t*t "to Lost and Found; no
*> guestioos    asked.: .T<mn»*er
«■ Armstrong,   Aldy^u,   Hamber
-. Ifouae. CAJt-9873. ,
LOST; What makes you tick? Is
it my -watch? If you have
found a ladies gold writwatch,
please turn it in to the Lost
, anti Found. (Bookstore)
LOKR Black purse with textbooks ?md notes outside Chem.
176. Please return to Lost
and Found. C. Takimoto. CA
4-4697. __	
LOST: One • round, brown
leather case containing
clothes. Lost in C Lot We.,
Oct. 11. Please phone WA 2-
2093 if found.	
LOST: Will the person who borrowed rry "King Lear" from
the front table of the book
sto^e on Monday morning
kindlv return same to Lost
and Found or ohone Lornq at
AL 5-6451, and I will gladly
buy you another one. I need
the notes in the copy you
LOST: Silver propelling lead
pencil initialed H.S.H. Finder
please phone CA 4-1111, local
LO^T: Will the person who accidentally removed a man's
beige raincoat from room 250
in the Chem.. building on
Monday between 11:30 and
12:30 olease turn it in at Lost
and Found or phone Arnim,
CA 4-3064.	
LOST: Tuesday in library, English text — American Poetry
and Prose. Please phone Joen,
TR. 6-6128.	
LOST: Would the person who
removed my briefcase from
the Bus Stop Tues. noon,
kindly turn it in to Lost and
Found or call CA 4-7368.
.OUND: Black plastic makeup
kit between Bio Sc and Home
Ec. Contains 5 tubes of lipstick and 5 eyebrow pencils.
Barry   Cohen,   4575   W.   8th.
_ CA 4-5697^	
FOUND: Lady's wrist watch.
Call Barry, AM 6-6T86.	
WANTED: Would the people involved in the car accident on
Marine Drive near Wreck
Beach at 8:10 a.m. Thurs.,
Oct. 12th, please contact me
at AM 1-2462. Ask forAlan._
WANTED: Would the person
who saw the theft of a ton-
neau cover from my green
M&-A in lot last week please
contact me again at LA. 2-
5401. If the person who took
it wishes to avoid prosecution
for theft in excess of $50, you
had better inform Ron at the
above number as to its whereabouts.
RIDE WANTED: Ride for 9:30
classes six days a week from
tnth »r>d Alma. Phone Diane,
RE 3-8795.      _____  	
RIDE WANTED: From 18th and
Oak St. Monday to Friday,
8.30-4:30, Saturday 8:30-10:30.
Phone Jane, TR 4-8978.	
'jOST: Briefcase taken from 1st
floor Buchanan, October 19,
2:00 p.m. Contact Edwin Ross,
CY 9-3394.
WANTED: Canadian Anthology,
edited by Klinck and Watters
(English 435) and any of the
novels for Canadian Literature. Phone Colleen at CA 4-
1463, after 5 p.m. 	
BXCFANGED in Caf at noon
or Political Science at > 1:30,
brown reversible raincoat.
Mine has car keys in pocket,
I have yours. Phone CA 4-
FOR SALE: 1960 Polaroid Land
Camera outfit, complete with
Highlander 80 A camera, wink
light ,flash gun, light meter,
and carrying case. As new.
Phone LA 2-4996, evenings.
u^.ujie Lutaste^j ouns
Converted  into
Single Breasted
Alterations — Repairs
United Tailors
549 Granville
FOE. SALE: '59 Volkswagen
Deluxe. BIaek-*ed inteariot.
$1200. "D" sticked. AM> 1-
house, 4609 W. 11th, CA 4?
3155. $70 per month. Quiet
and lots of food. Call around
at supper time.
two girls to share house with
3 girl grads- Near UBC gates.
CA 4-0289.
THANK YOU for returning my
BOAC bag but how about the
Economics book?
AGNOSTICS: An open discussion group for agnostics who
are willing to discuss the
problems of doubt with one
of the University Chaplains
meets.every Monday at noon
in Hut L 4. The group is spon-
sored by the SCM.
downtown  to   8:30  Job  from
Wesbrook Gamp.  Call Sheila
, ate A 8-8853.
Page 8
Last Two Nights
8:30- 1:30
Montgomery Bros.
Jazz from  San  Francisco
Coffee Bouse
726 Seymour St.
Open for Lunches
St.   James'  Church
Cor. Gore Ave. & Cordova St.
Sunday Services
7:30 a.m. Low Mass
8;00 a.m. Matins
8:30 a.m. Low Mass
9:30 a.m. Family Mass
1.1:15 aim;. High Mass
7:30 p.m. Solemn Evensong
Mass daily at 7:15 a.m. Confessions Saturday 7 & 8:30
Georgia at Granville . . . Shop daily 9-5:30, Fridays S-S
Phone MU 1-6211
feom % parallel Ws,
He Jell, ana saw stars,
Now lie's §W"i)iT_.
space |li|li instead
If bills yourfinances are wreckin'
Give a thought to Personal Chequm',
The account that says "whoa",
Jo your vanishing dough—
To the B of M now you'll be trekin'?
Bank of Montreai*
The Bank where Students' accounts are warmly welcomed
Your Campus Branch  in the  Administration  Building.
MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager.
Wool Worsted Stacks
only 19.95 pair
Use your PBA card. Fall weight in pleatless
traditional English 100 percent wool worsted that
keep their crease, wear wondrously. Trim and
lean with extension waistband, quarter top pockets. In heather, olive, brown, grey and checks,
28 to 38.
New and Narrow all
Wool Ties
only 2.00 each
Only iy2" wide—planned with your new natural
'■"it in rmri''1 100 percent wool ties beautifully,
knot won't slip, shrugs off wrinkles. Olives, blue,
biack, brown, others.
New Button Down
Traditional style—favourite of the college crowd!
Rugged 100 percent cotton oxford cloth. Button
cuffs. White only. Sizes 14i/2 to I6V2.
USE YOUR PBA CARD . . . Shop 'til 9:00 Friday,
all day Saturday at The Bay CAREER AND CAMPUS SHOP, second floor.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items