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The Ubyssey Feb 12, 1965

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 Twist, dont pluck,
U.S. eagles tail
Canadians should twist the tail of the American eagle
over the U.S. stand in Viet Nam, a professor told students
in a packed Bu. 104 Thursday noon.
Dr. William Willmott, of the department of sociology
and anthropology told the Academic Activities Committee
sponsored forum: "Canadians have not only a right but a-
responsibility to question the American position in Viet
Nam.
Dr. James Foulks, president of the B.C. Civil Liberties
Union and Clive Ansley, an arts student who is majoring
(Continued on page 2)  SEE: EAGLE
THE UBYSSEY
VOL. XLVII,  No.  48    VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12,  1965
48   CA 4-3916
AMS squelches
Federation bid
Still grumbling
Resident
hits new
food pay
Part-time student employees
are still grumbling about their
wages.
John Woods, Comm. I, a
student Food Service worker,
claims residence workers are
still not being paid a fair
wage.
"The cost of the three meals
to the resident is $1.37 and
the loss incurred because of
prepaid meal tickets should
be refunded on this basis,"
Woods said Thursday.
Woods is one of the student
workers who touched off the
Food Service hassle that resulted in wage adjustments
announced Monday.
Woods said students should
have a raise in salary which
. would return this meal cost
to them.
He suggested a worker
should get one-third of the
$1.37 in an increased wage
giving a 23-cent bonus over
the $1.12 base rate.
In answer to Woods' proposal, Food Service head Ruth
Blair said the meal cost was
only 76 cents.
The remainder covers Food
Services overhead, she said.
Miss Blair complained the
Food Services had enough
trouble feeding 2,800 residence
students and operating 11 food
outlets without having to suffer from bickering student
workers who upset the system
like a chain reaction.
'Gotta be an idiot
$80 a day cost cancels
conference booking
AMS co-ordinator of activities Graeme Vance moved
Thursday to squelch B.C. Student Federation's use of
Brock Hall for a conference Feb. 27 and 28.
"There   are   just   too   many	
—bert mackinnon photo
HOT BUTT caused more than $25 damage to Brock Lounge
chesterfield Thursday. Proctor doused blaze. Fireman
checks couch outside Brock to make sure fire is extinguished and no loose change is left.
Powerful Pierre steams
at profs on comfy pew
Powerful Pierre, well known man about Canada, comes
to UBC today.
Pierre Berton will discuss his controversial book The
Comfortable Pew with UBC religious studies prof. Rev.
William Nicholls and Anglican Chaplain Rev. Allan
Jackson at noon today in Brock in a panel sponsored by
the Anglican Theological College.
irregularities in their application," he said.
"And it appears to me the
federation is just using campus
groups as sponsors to get free
facilities."
As a consequence, he said,
he has notified BCSF head
Hardial Bains the group will
have to pay the regular Brock
rental fee of $80 a day.
"That's too much money,"
Bains told The Ubyssey. Bains
said his group will meet over
the weekend to consider the
possibility of forming a B. C.
Student Federation Club.
He said then the UBC branch
of the Federation would at
least be considered an AMS
organization and hence eligible
for free use of Brock.
Vance said he almost cancelled the booking altogether
"The federation came out
with a $118 full-page ad for
thte conference which listed a
$2 delegate fee;
"The advertisement didn't
mention NDC sponsors and
they didn't fill out the required co-ordination control form;
"And they didn't get confirmation from us on ; their
booking," he said.
"However, all I am doing is
insisting they pay the same
rates for Brock as other off-
campus people, since they are
not an AMS organization."
Vance said the Federation
first had the conference booked
under the sponsorship of the
Academic Activities Committee last Monday.
"But since the AAC is in a
(Continued on Page 3)
SEE: SQUELCH
to study in College
Chatter beats books in Library
By GORDON McLAUGHLIN
The College Library is as
noisy as College Library
head Eleanor Hoeg says it is.
I was assigned to observe
the conditions in the College
Library study areas after
Mrs. Hoeg blasted noisemak-
ers in a letter-to-the-editor in
Tuesday's Ubyssey.
Wednesday I sat in the upper study area and tried to
read. But the noise from
groups of students standing
around talking made it impossible to concentrate.
I talked to people who appeared to be studying seriously:
Byron Garcia, Science I,
"I don't study up here very
—don hume photo
College Library discussion group
often, but the noise is pretty
bad, generally."
Chris Garland, Science IV,
said: "The noise goes on all
the time. It is pretty hard to
study. The commissionaire
should take action here."
Bill McLeary, Arts 1, who
was socializing, was asked
why:
"We don't have any place
else to go! Brock is overcrowded, and lunches can't
be eaten in the Bus Stop.
Other areas are too far
away," he said.
(Eating is forbidden in library study areas.)
"Library policemen would
just cramp our style," one of
his friends ,said. "You gotta
toe an idiot to study in here
anyway."
'Garbage'
campaign
slammed
By  ROBBI   WEST
AMS president Roger McAfee blasted Thursday what
he called "lying, garbage tactics" employed by Charlie
Boylan's supporters in Wednesday's first vice-president
election.
He charged Boylan's backers spread rumors that he
(McAfee) and incumbent Bob
Cruise bribed other potential
candidates to prevent their
contesting the first vice-presidency.
McAfee also claimed Boylan
consistently misrepresented
positions he (McAfee) had
taken in past discussions between them.
Commenting on McAfee's
charges, AMS first vice-president Bob Cruise said: "To my
knowledge, Boylan never
stooped to the level of some of
his campaigners.
"It was a good, hard-fought
campaign," he said.
(Cruise won the election
2,675 votes to Boylan's 1,698.)
In an interview, McAfee
said: "I am absolutely disgusted with the campaigning tactics used by several supporters
of defeated candidate Charlie
Boylan.
"I have never seen so much
garbage and so many outright
lies spread by one particular
group.
"Some of Boylan's supporters spread rumors that incumbent Bob Cruise and myself
had bribed other candidates
to keep them from running
for   office,"   McAfee   charged.
"This is garbage and these
people knew it was garbage
when they started spreading
it," McAfee said.
McAfee challenged Boylan
to a public debate regarding
the issues he claimed Boylan
had misrepresented him on.
McAfee said it was very unfortunate that a candidate who
had so very little to offer had
to resort to such tactics to
gain support.
CAROLE FIES
ON POVERTY
See page 4 Page 2
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, February 12, 1965
Elections Monday
Grad candidates
campaign on
bar
A bar and more grad student centre facilities is the platform of both grad student presidential candidates.
George Wootten, Applied
Science IX, and Mel Weisbart,
Zoology VIII, tooth said if elected Graduate Student Association president they would
continue what they have been
working for while on the grad
class executive.
Election will be Monday
and Tuesday with polls at the
Grad Centre only.
Wootten and Weisbart urged all 1,300 graduate students
to vote. Only 98 voted last
year.
EAGLE
(Continued from Page 1)
in Asian studies, also spoke.
Willmott outlined Canada's
involvement in the area
through the International Control Commission in the
former Indo-China, and through
Canada's interest in multinational development of the
Mekong River.
He stated three reasons for
current National Liberation
Front (Viet Cong) support of
the revolt: Vietnamese nationalism, desire for economic
change and land reform, and
misery incurred by the war
itself.
Foulks hit the Americans
for their support of the Diem
regime.
"The people were literally
driven by Diem to take up
arms," he said.
Burns bellows Sunday
Radio commentator Pat
Burns sounds off Sunday at a
B.C. Civil Liberties Association Minority Rights Committee panel discussion on the B.C.
Indian.
UBC Anthropology professor
R. W. Dunning will also be on
the panel at 8 p.m. in the Jewish Community Center, Forty-
first and Canibie.
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THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
Academic goals
NEW ANGLICAN College chapel, originally scheduled for completion in June of this
year, will be finished in September. Th e chapel completes a building program
begun  several years ago.
Million to build
library facilities
Lumberman H. R. MacMillan's $1 million gift to the
Union College will be used for extension of its library
facilities.
SQUELCHED
Rev. Jack Shaver of the
college said extension of library facilities would bring the
college_ up to the standards required by the American Association of Theological
schools.
This would allow for the establishment of a seminary in
the Vancouver area.
The college will also use
some of the money for research
scholarships and fellowships.
The Anglican Theological
College also received a $1 million endowment from MacMillan.
Rev. J. Blewett, principal of
the college, said the money
will be invested and the interest used for expenses outside
the normal costs of the college.
"The funds will be used
strictly for scholarship, research, training, travel, visiting lecturers and post graduate work," Blewett said.
Higher education
Vice principal of the B.C.
Institute of Technology, W. S.
Adams, speaks on the role of
his institution in B.C. higher
education in Bi. Sci. 2000 Monday noon.
(Continued from Page 1)
state of flux, their chairman
has resigned and they are in
debt anyway, I advised the
federation they had to find
other sponsors," Vance said.
Wednesday, the Nuclear Disarmament Club made a booking for Brock, sponsoring the
conference. But the booking by
NDC chairman Dick Woods-
worth said there would be no
admission charges.
"The listing of no attendance
costs was just an error," said
Bains.
Bains said he hopes to present the federation club constitution to University Clubs
committee Monday.
Whigs not con,
simply not for
Liberals would like to see
birth control laws changed
but won't take the responsibility themselves, MP Bob Prit-
tie told students Thursday.
Prittie has introduced a bill
in Parliament to allow dissemination of birth control information.
Meagre crowd
hears apathy hit
A panel discussion on Student Life Thursday railed at
student apathy.
The panel was the third of
a series sponsored by the Academic Goals committee to
discuss the President's report,
Guideposts to Innovation.
Panel members were Carey
Hall residence dean Rev. J. I.
Richardson, physics professor
Dr. Kenneth Mann, Education
undergraduate society president Dave Lynn, Ed Hutchins,
Grad Studies II, and Clay
Perry, Arts III.
Dr. Mann told an audience
of about 30 students in Brock
lounge  the   president's   report
is a compromise of diverse
views.
Rev. Richardson called the
report an analysis of symptoms, not the disease.
"Students aren't free, inquiring academics yet," he
said.
Education Undergrad Society president Dave Lynn said
most students are concerned
only with passing exams.
He said most women students in education are more
concerned with getting their
Mrs. than their BEd.
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a product of Peter  Jackson Tobacco  United —  makers of fine cigarettes Illegality and corruption:
PF looks at pot —page 2
also: a backward look at AAG
HOT OFF THE GIRDLE: Radsoc announced it
is going to fire up its already sizzling hot lines
with a program called
Sex and the Co-ed. The
secrets of life will come
from a master (mistress?)
of ceremonies by the
name of Marg Perry, a
17-year-old freshman arts
student and the daughter
of presidential aide and
garbage investigator Dr.
Neil Perry.
• •    •
DON'T CALL US.
WE'LL CALL YOU
DEP'T: When 10 persons
showed up in the 450-seat
Hebb Theatre for his anti-
apartheid rally, organizer
Dismas Adija  offered:
"I am sure people are
interested in what we are
doing!"
And there was the
Thursday meeting in
Brock at which Dr. K. C.
Mann, of physics, and
Rev. J. I. Richardson
preached the virtures of
students and faculty
mingling for spare-time
discussions. Then they
left their audience of two
dozen students and headed straight for the Faculty Club.
• •    •
IN THE FAME GAME:
Raving Roger McAfee,
the out-going AMS pres-
id e n t, out-talked everybody this week to get his
name in the paper a rec-
" ord 22 (twenty-two) times.
He easily drowned out:
vice - presidential c a m -
paigners Bob Cruise (21)
and Charlie Boylan (15);
Byron Hender (11); and
William Andrew Cecil
Bennett and Barbara
Budd (1 each — in separate stories).
• • •
INQUISITION: Communist Charlie Boylan,
with subtle pink tongue
in cheek, said of newly-
elected first vice-president
Bob Cruise, who beat
him: "I'll be here next
year to watch him." But
guess who will be watching Charlie.
• •   •
TREADING   ON   THE
FEDS: For the second
slate in a row, B.C. Student Federation candidates were wiped out.
Well, back to picketing,
non - violent sing - songs
and public demonstrations for another year.
And, insignificantly,
B.C. Stud Fed tub-thumper Hardial Bains didn't
get his name in the paper
once this week. But he
did manage to squeeze
his address twice into an
expensive, cluttered full-
page advertisement.
IMPOTENT: Aggie-
Aussie  Graeme   Vance.
who's never run for election in his life, will be
AMS co-ordinator for the
second straight year. Ah,
vox populi . . .
• •    •
IN CHARITY: Zillion-
a i r e lumberman H. R.
MacMillan got lots of
press for his big gift to
UBC's library. The only
contribution of more value was the suggestion of
a woman librarian that
serious students form vigilante committees to run
out those who would turn
study places into night
clubs.
• •    •
INDIGESTION:     P t o -
maine tsar Ruth Blair has
reneged, and will ply
her student slaves with
pay increases of about
four cents an hour. She
wil now probably remove
even that wretched relish
from campus hamburgers,
just like she scratched
the lettuce and tomatoes
when money was needed
to build the Ponderosa.
INHALED, JAILED,
AND BAILED: Police
deftly raided a lower
mall residence last week
and later charged a student with having a pound
of marijuana in his possession. Which proves
what we've been saying
for years: the residences
are going to pot.
INFIRM: Nationally,
Opposition Leader John
Diefenbaker was reported to have emerged from
the important national
executive meeting in Ottawa, confident and shaking.
INEPT: Among the ar-
tistical abortions performed during the Contemporary Arts Festival
were:
A six-ton fizzle on the
ice-sculpting scene — B &
G finally bulldozed the
ice off the Buchanan
quad after artists decided
ice goes better in drinks;
Eating in effigy when
frazzy SF artist Bruce
Connor finked out on his
"Art Is Me Eating" display and a frazzy fourth-
estater from the local second-rate paper subbed for
him;
A $500 goof when architect Jeff Lindsay's "free-
floating structure" floated freely umpteen miles
straight up instead of remaining moored and hovering over campus.
—30— pf
FEBRUARY 12, 1965
ON THE COVER: A John Sloan
painting, from 1896. Part of a
show in UBC's Fne Arts Gallery,
opening   Tuesday   next.
Editor: AL HORST
Criticism-
-John Kelsey
Films, Books Graham Olney
Current Affairs Peter Pen»
Artwork—Jeff Wall, Al Hunter,
Gerry Ehman
We've only got s i x
pages this week, so This
Week Has Two Columns
returns on the front
cover. Himie Koshevoy,
move over.
The rest of the paper
reeks of marijuana
smoke. Our indefatigu-
able and intrepid investigator, Al Horst, spent
an evening with a group
of local potheads. He returns to earth from his
marijuana high on page
two. Al says he now lives
in constant fear of the
RCMP.
Back another page, Ed
Hutchings decides the
American avant - garde
film-makers lack the discipline of the other arts.
They've become sort of
derriere instead, says Ed.
Barbara Shumiatcher
goes to Hamlet, John
Kelsey goes to Oh Dad,
Poor Dad, Mamma's
Hung You in the Closet
and I'm Feelin' so Sad—
which is the best title of
the year, too.
And Bhavan bumbles
about the bistros, Eth-
ridge goes to the symphony, and Bell replies
to nine music students.
Frank Harris com-
m e n t s on symposium,
and adds his wreath for
Kaspar Naegele.
There's probably more
in there,  somewhere.
But not as much as
we'd like. Six pages puts
strange, strained limits
on creativity. More pages
puts strains on the budget.
HERE'S THE POT procedure:
above, folding a marijuana
joint; center top, putting the
pot into that same joint;
center bottom, toking with
the aid of an English carburetor — a long, hollow
paper tube.
ARGUMENT
Crouched in dark cellars,
they sit and smoke marijuana
but it's really all so what
and the problem could go
poof and away so easily
PF  Two
By AL HORST
LIKE, I am now high on
pot.
As I write this, it is as it
will be printed.
I feel fine, not drunk, not
really different.
I'm vaguely content, yet
I can't say why.
I can hear a guitar playing, two conversations, my
typewriter, a noisy refrigerator and a mouth loudly
biting a cookie.
It all started when a
group of people came to
The Ubyssey office to tell
us about a society being
formed to legalize the use
of marijuana and to try to
eradicate other obsolete
laws. We asked if they
would help us do a Page Friday article about marijuana.
We wanted to know all
about pot.
They had plans for a Vancouver Province — attended
pot smoking session, so we
made it that evening. This
evening.
The Vancouver Times
came along; we went to a
Kitsilano flat.
These people showed us
how to make a joint (as a
marijuana cigarette is called), and smoked several, all
the while answering questions for reporters and posing for photographers. After
an hour or two, I asked if
I could try.
I tried, and here I sit.
I think (as someone said
tonight) pot smoking removes your automatic noise
filters. I can understand and
distinguish each noise and
coherently understand each
—simultaneously.
I notice colors and patterns more intensively than
I normally do, but not in an
intruding way.
But when I look directly,
things seem more vivid.
I am comfortable, breathing, bodily systems all go,
sex drive normal, all faculties clear and alive.*
I have somewhat perverse
notions about playing little
word games on the typewriter, but I'm resisting
them.
I'm now smoking a cigarette (tobacco) and drinking
a beer. My first beer tonight.
Here's how a joint is
made:
Two cigarette papers are
fastened together. A small
amount of pot is put in —
about one-quarter the
amount of tobacco in a cigarette.
It is folded up, one end
twisted, licked well, and lit.
The people pass it around,
each taking a very deep
drag (a toke).
Then they get high —
which is pleasant, sort of
"so what"; nobody here to
night is an ogre, and no-
one is raving, and no one is
a nuisance (like someone
drunk on alcohol). A high
lasts several hours.
And no one is a criminal.
Except they all possess marijuana.
Marijuana.
The old evil stuff.
It's bad stuff, says Det.
Sgt. John Gillies, head of
Vancouver City Police's
drug squad.
"I've never met a male
addict who wasn't a criminal or a female addict who
wasn't a prostitute," he said.
From this and more, the
picture of the marijuana
user is one of degradation,
crime, ridden by his habit,
sunk in a pit of evil.
This is the apparent picture and basic premise used
by the Vancouver City Police and Canada's legislators.
Such as Magistrate Les
Bewley, who sentences users
to six months and more.
Such as the laws, which
prescribe seven years penalty for mere possession of
marijuana and other drugs.
But others say otherwise.
They say marijuana is non-
addictive, and is no more
harmful physiologically
than tobacco.
HORST gets high on pot
"There is no evidence
that marijuana is a habit
forming drug in the sense
which the term is applied
to alcohol, opium, cocaine,
etc., or that it has any deleterious influence on the individual using it," says the
editor of The Military Surgeon, Col. James M. Phalen
of the U.S. Army.
Marijuana is a hemp-type
plant — similar in appearance to the tobacco plant.
It is about six feet tall, with
thin, saw-tooth edge leaves.
Small green flowers grow
at the top — these are the
best smoke and the top-
grade pick.
The variety reaching Vancouver is picked, dried, cut
and cured in Mexico. Much
of the world's supply is
grown in the Far East and
the Tangiers area.
When cut and cured, it's
a reddish or greenish substance looking very much
like dry tobacco or tea.
There is no discoverable
connection between marijuana and heroin.
Heroin is derived from
the seeds of the opium
poppy. It is a narcotic (marijuana isn'tt), it is addictive
(marijuana isn't), and it is
dangerous  (marijuana isn't).
". . . it may be observed
that there appears to be
medical opinion that marijuana is less habit forming
and less toxic to the human
system than is tobacco,"
says Justice Schauer of the
California  Supreme Court.
Narcotics put you to sleep
— I've heard no evidence
that marijuana does.
There's more quotes —
quotes in favor of marijuana
from doctors, armies, and
courts of law. Each balanced
by quotes from police and
other courts of law, describing (as Det. Sgt. Gillies
does) the pothead (mark
juana user) as a deviant
criminal and a little thick
in the head.
It depends on whose authority is the most reliable.
A user said, "The key
seems to be here: marijuana
users, all those I know, are
reasonably bright and apparently normal. They break
no laws, except the law of
possessing marijuana. They
do no terrible thing, aside
from breaking this law. But
they are a police problem,
and a problem costing enormous amounts of time and
money to remove.
"Legalize marijuana, and
the problem mis gone," he
said.
The only argument against
legalization is that pushers
of heroin use marijuana as
a thrill-teaser and then they
incite the victim to try the
greater kick of heroin.
Heroin pushing is a most
profitable  business.
When a user is hooked,
the price is jumped, forcing
him to steal to support his
habit.
So here's the real problem. Marijuana alone cannot lead to any such situation because it is not addictive, and the user is not
compelled to use more and
more.
There's how it stands.
Det. Sgt. Gillies and the entire police force would eliminate their drug problem if
they could convince the
legislators to legalize it out
of existence.
And from the standpoint
of the crime rate, they'd
be in far better shape. CINEMA
Discipline in the arts, but
AAG slops all over the silver
screen with fuzzy battle cries.
Until they take the phone out.
and who was listening anyway?
This is the second and
concluding part of a good
long look al Avant Gard?
film-makers  in  the  U.S.
By ED HUTCHINGS
TWO weeks ago Graham
Olney began this hatchet job on the American
Avant-Garde film, sometimes called the Apres-
Garde.
Then there was a week's
break for Contemporary
Arts Festival reviews and
claw sharpening. Now back
to the modern American
school of way-out film.
In regard to the AAG, I
don't join with Graham in
hating each individual gut.
I've never been able to
make up my mind, for example, whether the group
as a whole lacks basic talent.
• •     •
But they certainly lack
artistic discipline.
Their freedom from convention lies in their behavior more than their art, and
their celebrated spirit of
revolt seems to me to be
oddly complacent.
An artistic movement
such as the AAG that cuts
itself off from tradition as
the AAG does has to depend
largely on the legitimacy of
its approach to its own art.
In the 1940's the AAG attitude was strongly influenced by graphic art: Cubism, surrealism and other
1920-ish ideas.
• •      •
Pre-1950 was, in fact, the
true apres-garde period.
However I date the distinc-
t i v e American movement
from 1950, when the principal influence became the
dogma of revolt, not as a
means to an end, but as a
valuable state of mind, one
which clarified issues and
generated new concepts.
In general this kind of
approach encourages poor
discipline and disorganized
thinking in an artist, but we
tend, or are encouraged, to
excuse all this if the motive
of the revolt is honorable.
(Kafka would be called a
mediocre Gothic writer, except that we feel that what
was bothering him was, and
is,  important.)
Now let it be clear at once
that there is reason for revolt in film.
•     •      •
The Hollywood tradition:
invincible professionalism,
utter fat-headedness and total restriction of opportunity would make Horatio Alger give up.
And,   national   boasts   to
THE WRITER
Ed Hutchings has been
lurking about the Brock
since 1959, working in Film-
soc, (he is a past Chairman
and President of C1G). and
occasionally doing some
Mathematics, to the delight,
not unmixed
with surprise,
of the department involved. He fan-
cies himself
a film critic,
among other
fane ies. He
has strong
opinions, claims to be able
to out-talk Brian Belfont,
admires Larry Kenfs diplomacy, has made Potlatch,
but as a character, not a
writer. He is totally unable
to write, but cultivates educated typewriters. For relaxation, he enjoys asking professors who talk about Marshall McLuhan if they have
ever read any of McLuhan'i
books.
the contrary, there isn't
much in Canada that isn't in
the Hollywood tradition.
In reply, the AAG filmmakers are taking the appropriate liberties. There is
little question that they are
a disorganized and self-indulgent mob.
One recalls Brakhage,
two years ago, showing a
fearsome collection of films
ranging from moderately
interesting t o atrociously
corny. And standing there
quite convinced that every
last tone, (and indeed everything he ever made), was
worth showing.
• •      •
Yet we are obliged to ignore this, because Brack-
hage is revolting against
'the interests'.
I once had some hope for
the New York scene, where
Robert Frank and Shirley
Clarke seemed to have both
feet on the ground.
Frank, in particular,
seemed to be interested in
some of the less obvious aspects of Beat at a time when
Beat had a future.
His Sin of Jesus is pretty
far out, (the Heavenly Host
appear as beatniks in a
cloud of chicken feathers),
but it shows real dramatic
feeling and a willingness to
accept the discipline of the
medium.
• •      •
Frank,   though,   is   never
likely to refine his style,
(■which needs it), as long as
Jonas Mekas can become
the local hero for slobbering his self-pity all over
8,000 feet of Guns Of The
Trees.
Once eagain we are expected to excuse Mekas because all this slush is in a
good cause.
Now I have a suggestion.
I think the revolt is phony.
The cause exists, yes. The
opponent is a pitiless authority, yes. What bothers me
is that in a real rebellion,
the rebels stick together, but
these heroes are divided
into winners and losers.
• •     •
And the winners are supposed to be the true revolutionaries.
Perhaps the question is
worth   examining:   how   'in'
PF  Three
POETRY
PF poet finds Academic Symposium
less than academic — fun, gomes,
dancing, debauchery and all,
forgotten with announcement
of Dean Naegele tragedy
Humpiy   Dumpty  eggheads   manifested
arteriosclerosis of the brain
At Parksville hundred beer cases
swimming sauna sex symposium
Vacuous vapid speakers.
Much exchanging of trite intellectual
tripe.
Disintegrating professor dominated
discussions.
And sing-song party piggy-back swimming fights all night
Compressed compact actions
few thoughts
and coupled young people
dancing eating criticising
degenerate disgraceful profs.
The suicide of Kaspar Naegele was
announced.
Some men die by inches
it takes a lot of inches to make ton
stories.
—Frank Harris
do you have to be, how careful, how conformist, to be
blunt, in order to be accepted as a rebel?
I'm certain that history is
full of genuine rebels that
no one has ever heard of—
because they really were
rebels against a pitiless
authority, and they died.
•      •      •
And nobody cares about
them, not because they were
not rebels but because they
weren't  winners.
I'm not apologetic at all
for suspecting that the rebel
who is acceptable to modern
art patrons, (who are, by
and large, a touchy crew),
is, either by accident or design, a pretty accommodating person.
Conversely, the rebel who
merely rebels is considered
a bit questionable. Brian
Belfont a rebel? Not really.
Where's his Canada Council grant?
Perhaps the important
thing about the avant-garde
revolution against the op-
p r e s s i v e system and the
nasty bourgeois, (and they
are oppressive and nasty),
is that it has been lost.
In some areas, say civil
rights, there is still action.
In North American art, and
particularly in film, the revolutionary battle-cry seems
to be the recorded message
that goes on for a few
weeks until they take the
phone out.
w
n
A CURTAIN OF IGNORANCE
Hear World-Famous Correspondent
FELIX GREENE
Author of "AWAKENED CHINA"
Tell how the American and Canadian Public {
have been mis-informed about CHINA
The only American-based correspondent who has been to China [
' more than once since the Revolution, Felix Greene returns from
his  third trip in recent years to tell of the startling changes i
I that are taking place. '
Travelling 12,000 miles  in  three  and  one-hair months,  this
trained observer covered both urban and agricultural areas ot i
I the Chinese mainland, venturing far Into the hinterlands. Granted
permission to travel freely in nomadic Inner Mongolia, he rode .
camels In cold blizzards and took jeeps through trackless wastes \
I to learn the true conditions there.
Is life behind the Bamboo Curtain as grim as it is painted i
I in the Canadian press? Felix Greene spoke with people in all'
I walks   of   life   from   Prime   Minister  Chou   En-lai   down  to  the
smallest child in the most remote area of the country — senior I
I civil   servants,   commune   leaders.   Western   diplomats,   artists, \
doctors,  teachers,  religious  leaders,  and  just  plain  people.   He
presents a vivid cross-section of an awakened and growing China/
| at this crucial moment in its history.
SATURDAY, FEB. 13th, 8 p.m.
P.N.E. GARDEN AUDITORIUM
Sponsored by the Canada-China Friendship Association
Admission $1. Students 50c
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1 •'»;>!:/-: BOOKS
Round Hoss pegs
out squarely —
take it in the
ear, you nut
By MIKE HORSEY
GEORGE Francis Train
cast a fond eye on the
500 gathered!) to watch him
sail from Vancouver in 1889
and was ! sea-sick for the
next 16 daysh
Train, a multi-millionaire
eccentric, was on his second
round the world trip attempting to best a 72-day
globe-girdling effort by Nellie Bly.
Some few thousand dollars and no end of trouble
later, Train completed his
trip, beat the hell out of the
sweet sob-sister for the New
York World, and collected
$4,200 prize money.
Train's first trip, which
he made in 80 days and
some joker named Verne
stole for a famous story of
some sort, made world
travel fashionable. After
Verne's version of Train,
Phineas Fogg, hit the streets
in Verne's celebrated book
Train suffered an acute case
of indigestion that lasted
until his death.
He was, in fact, so
choked up by Verne's story
of his life, that he never
deigned to even drop in on
SQUARE PEGS by Irving
Wallace. Berkeley Publishing. New , York, soft
cover, 255 pp. 60 cents.
Verne at his Paris home,
though he passed through
Paris several times on his
earth-shattering trips.
Train is only one gentleman with a few oddities.
There are eight other male
and female eccentrics rolled
into one delightful knot in
a small book by Irving Wallace. It's entitled Square
Pegs, and, if you close your
eyes really tight and think
hard, Wallace's name will
creep in.
This is the Wallace, that
Wallace, who wrote the
Chapman Report. Yes, that
Wallace, banned by the
Catholic League for Decency and the Girl Guides.
But that Wallace doesn't
really show his face in this
Wallace's book. Light, racy,
but well - researched this
Wallace digs into the lives
of nine American eccentrics
in the 1800s.
People like Timothy Dexter make this an unusual
book. Timothy Dexter, yes,
Timothy Dexter. An innocuous little man, he has to be
the struggling English 100
student's answer to a prayer.
It was Dexter, you see,
who had his own little book
published in 1802, an admittedly lusterless period of
American literature. He
added a bit of that old ka-
pow by writing a rather
unusual book. It was one
long sentence, or rather no
sentence at all.
His effort, A Pickle for
the Knowing Ones, had not
one bit of punctuation in it
at all. Further, there seemed
to be no meaning — a great
stream of consciousness perhaps — and no rekognizable
speling except bi fonetics.
11 w a syoucouldsayadamn
hardbooktoread.
But Dexter was no fool,
he recognized his mistake
immediately, and 36 years
later added a page which
cleared up any problems the
reader might have had. He
merely added a page of
punctuation marks for the
reader to insert where,
when, and how he damn
well pleased.
It  looked  something like
PF Four
@@ ***   etc.,
etc., etc.
That about set the tone
for the other seven individuals studied. They range
from Victoria Woodhull,
stockbroker, spiritualist, and
prostitute who ran for president of the United States
against Ulysses Grant. (She
didn't win, students of American history.). She preached free love and practiced
it, became unbearably wealthy and died at a ripe old
age.
Or perhaps you feel the
centre of the earth is hollow and inhabited by millions of people — well 'John
Cleveland Symmes is your
man.
Or maybe you are in favor of nudity, well Anne
Royall managed to interview a goodly number of
people in her life—including John Quincy Adams—
in the nude.
Why not follow the exciting tales of Joshua Norton.
He was the Emperor of the
United States and Mexico,
you know. He told Abraham
Lincoln what to do, and
many papers carried his almost monthly proclamations.
Wallace's book is the
ideal bedside reader. Each
character is dealt with in
one chapter and easily read
in that time just before you
need pencils to keep your
eyelids open.
His characterizations are
not cruel, but gentle and
tolerant. The book is written in an easy and readable
manner. There are no great
insights to draw from this
effort, just a little useless information to add to your
cocktail conversation.
If you are inclined to be a
slight nut you will find
friends. If not, you may curl
your lip and laugh in superior tones. Everyone wins,
no one loses.
MUSIC
A glissandi, a
Barenboim and
thou makes for
a glompy concert
By JEAN ETHRIDGE
Daniel Barenboim, 22
year old pianist, is quite a
showman, judging from last
Monday evening's performance with the Vancouver
Symphony. His playing of
Beethoven's Emperor Concerto lacked inspiration and
seemed   cold,  although  evi
dence of a faultless technique and attention to detail made some compensation. The rhythmically stilted beginning of the final
movement was distressing,
but in repetition the passage
improved as the pianist took
his cues from the orchestra
instead of vice-versa. Occasionally the orchestra overpowered the pianist; generally the two elements blended successfully.
Weber's Overture to Der
Frieschutz began the evening pleasantly, providing
contrast to the exciting
Scheherazade b y Rimsky-
Korsakoff. The orchestra
conducted by Meredith
Davies deserves praise for
their high quality of musicianship. I n Scheherazade,
the sweeping glissandi on
the harp coupled with the
passionate violin melodies
made a pleasing combination; contrasted with colorful answering effects between the brass and woodwinds. The orchestra captured the oriental mood
well, carrying the audience
into The Arabian Nights'
imaginary world.
Bell dings the
irate music
students for
unfair snark
By WARREN BELL
My review of a Collegium
Musicum presentation drew
some public criticism from
music students. I should like
to reply to their attacks,
which are partly unjustified.
First of all, my original
article was rather drastically edited, and clarity and
continuity were partially
destroyed; moreover, several vital omissions radically
altered its overall aspect.
However, I do not seek
cover behind the actions of
others.
• •      •
In the original review, I
should merely have written
that, in my honest opinion,
Mr. Piltz gave a lousy lecture. I believe any one present at the concert (or whatever you wish to call it)
would agree to that. He
rambled, digressed, and so
knotted himself up in details (of no interest musically or musicologically) that
I despaired of his ever extricating himself. His frequent asides were of significance to faculty members
only (i.e., they were personal remarks and rather out
of place).
• •      •
I realize and approve of
the aims of Collegium Musicum — to give lecture concerts dealing in depth with
some lesser known composer
— but on Jan. 22, these
aims were obscured through
poor preparation of the lecture half of the presentation. This was unfortunate,
since the music was interesting, pleasant, and up to
standard in performance.
I hope the next, Collegium
Musicum I go to is better
narrated.
Panel Discussion
Sunday, February 14th
Eight o'Clock
Jewish Community Centre
41st Avenue, at Cambie
— THE B.C. INDIAN —
A Second Class Citizen?
The Panel Will Consist of:
Pat  Burnt — Radio Commentator
Professor R. W. Dunning—Dept.
of Anthropology, U.B.C.
Gloria   Webster — Social  Worker
From Indian Centre.
Alfred Scow—Lawyer.
Dunstan Campbell—Youth Repre-
g ATI frfl_t4vA
Glen  McDonald, — Moderator —
Lawyer.
Poetry   Reading
Al Purdy
Milton Acorn
Fri., Feb. 12, 8 p.m.
1208 Granville St.
Sponsored by
Vanguard Books
Proceeds go to the
Alexander Defence Fund
FOR YOUR NEXT
BANQUET
DANCE
REUNION
Enjoy a Distinctively New
Modern Ballroom and
Banquet Hall.
"not just good,  but Vancouver's best cuisine!"
Ample Free Parking
Large Terraces
Beautiful  English  Gardens
V    VANCOUVER
A-AIRPORT INN
South End Oak St. Bridge
278-9611
HILLEL
WEEK
Feb. 15-19
WHOSE
PROBLEM IS
PREJUDICE?'
MONDAY-Miss Mary South in
Graduate of U.B.C. Law
School. Brock
Director of B.C. Civil Noon
Liberties Association.
TUESDAY-
Rabbi W. Solomon, Director of Hillel Foundation
Father B. Cooper, Anglican
Theological College
Rev. R. D. Kimmett,
St. Anselm's Church
Brock
Noon
WEDNESDAY-Dr. W. G. Black
Director Youth Counsel I-    Brock
ing Services. Noon
THURSDAY-
The New Girl'
The High Wall7
2 Films on Prejudice—Free.
FRIDAY-DR. Werner Cohn
Associate Professor of
Anthropology and Sociology.
Bu. 106
Noon
Brock
Noon
FRIDAY-SABBATH SERVICE
Refreshments and Program. Beth Israel Synagogue. 4350 Oak St. at 27th.     P*m*
8:15 BISTROS
Dobson songs
sung similarly
but each song
so sincere
By   TAJA   BHAVAN
C a n a dian folksongstress,
Bonnie Dobson, is appearing
at the Ark. She gained much
of her experience in the
States and was especially influenced by Joan Baez but
when she does Baez numbers they are noticably different. One good thing is
that she used a goodly number of Canadian folk songs
and sings almost every type
of folk or blues. Also, she
seems so sincere about
every song that she sings;
on the other hand, each
song sounds as though it
were sung in the same way.
Another female songstress
is Karen James who is playing the Bunkhouse. Karen is
the hostess of a children's
show on local TV and by
this association sings good
songs for children, like "The
Unicorn". She plays a 12-
string guitar and it is this
that makes her rather un-
que. But it is the songs that
are accompaned by a 6-
string that are her absolute
best. I must say bravo for a
new version of "Blue", but
it was too fast moving and
non-sensuous for an old traditional blues number.
DRAMA
Head-shrunk
Hamlet no more
as play leans
toward action
By BARBARA
SHTJMIATCHER
What in hell is Hamlet
all about? Well — there's
this prince, see . . .The
action approach to Hamlet
has a great deal to be said
for it, and it does not exclude the possibility of a
sensitive and profound interpretation of the main
character. It is certainly
better than siezing a few
lines and saying "This is it!
("Hamlet is a man who cannot make up his mind" —
Olivier. Nonsense!) Or the
vogue of insisting that the
important fact is that Hamlet has a great big Oedipus
complex.
John Brockington's production of the play, now at
the Freddy Wood, sticks to
the action and leaves the
psychologists outside the
theatre, where they probably belong.
The set, undoubtedly the
mainstay of the show, is an
intriguing piece of sculpture
placed on a turntable and
wound about with wonderful flights of stairs. It is
pierced by arches and integrated perfectly with stairs
leading down into the orchestra pit. The director
moves  the   characters  over
under   and  around   it   in   a
meaningful   way.
The supporting cast is
good. For once, Polonius is
not overplayed. An excellent performance by Robert Orchard. Patricia Lud-
wick's Ophelia is fragile
and charming and a good
strong Laertes is provided
by Eric Schneider.
Peter Brockington as Hamlet is often clear and moving, especially in the solilo-
quys (which are given an
honest, and therefore very
fresh, reading), but at other
times a petulant quality of
voice and gesture mars his
performance and weakens
the play. He is not aided by
his costumes which are
skimpy and unbecoming.
Starched collars for Hamlet?
The main task the company has taken for itself
is to make the story clear.
This has been achieved, but
the production lacks fire
and, in the last half of the
play, even pace. There are
many times during the play
when the reality of the situation and the characters is
striking. Hamlet's first
greeting of Horatio, for instance, and the oath on the
sword scene, all.of Polonius'
long speeches, Rosencrantz
and Guildenstern exchanging dirty looks . . . many
moments . . . but not enough.
Depth of characterization
has been sacrificed to polish. The pressures of short
rehearsal time often force
Canadian directors into this
kind of expedient and slick
approach to a play. If they
are doing "The Moon is Blue'
I couldn't care less. But
with good plays like Hamlet
I think it's time they resisted the silly argument of
time, money, and all that
with some solid down to
earth realistic statement
like: "Our company is now
in rehearsal for Hamlet.
We'll produce it in about
six months — if it's ready."
AH rosy — dad's
on his hook and
all's right with
the world
By   JOHN   KELSEY
It is a hotel room. Five
bellboys enter a hotel room,
to prepare it for Madame
Rosepetal (Dorothy Davis).
Her lovely son Jonathan
(Tom Hauff), whom she
calls alternately Edward,
Albert, and Robinson, comes
in and stut ers through the
placement of his fabulous
collections of books, stamps,
and coins. Madame Rose-
petal browbeats the bellboys, and they bring in her
when i grow up...  Are you?  goddam.
OH DAD. POOR DAD.
MAMMA'S HUNG YOU
IN THE CLOSET AND
I'M FEELIN' SO SAD —
a pseudoclassical tragi-
farce in a bastard French
tradition, by Arthur Kop-
it. At the Playhouse Theatre until Feb. 20. Directed
by William Francisco.
luggage, pet pirhanna Rosalinda and her two pet Venus'
flytraps.
The rest of the plot is her
(Continued on Page 6)
SEE:   MORE DRAMA
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WEST POINT GREY
BAPTIST   CHURCH
Eleventh Avenue at Sasamat
Rev. A. J. Hadley
9:45 a.m. Elective Study
Courses
11:00 a.m. Mr. Wilbur
Sutherland,
General   Secretary, V.C.F.
7:30 p.m. Youth Service
Mr. Bob Anderson, Arts 4.
e Eyes Examined
e Contact Lenses Fitted
Armstrong &  Reo
OPTOMETRISTS
Uptown office:
1522 West Broadway
RE 3-1611
Kerrisdale office:
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WARD   MUSIC   LTD.
We carry a complete stock of
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MAIL ORDERS OUR SPECIALTY
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Special Events of the Arts
presents The Canadian Opera Company
"Die Fledermaus"
TUESDAY, FEB. 16 - 8.30 p.m.
Auditorium
Tickets: Students 75c and $1.25 at AMS and
Vancouver Ticket Centre
•      •      *
Thursday, Feb. 18, Auditorium, 12:30
Economist: Robert Theobald
(X shwWrcfc in fbipkire owe sail
I'm timd qf tiroteig mtlileal,
(Xnd turn and clay
~ em to rust and cLggchj
in mat% instead!
Penny-wise and dollar-wise,
The student who would like to rise,
Will use this saving stratagem—
A bit each week in the B of Ml.
TO 3 *IW0H (UMIAK
Fflffll
Bank of Montreal
Canada* "pinAt S«*A fryi Student*
U8-61
The Bank where Students' accounts are warmly welcomed
Your Campus Branch:
The Administration Building: MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager MORE DRAMA
(Continued  from  Page  5)
seduction of Commodore
Roseabove (Lee Taylor);
Rosalie's (Isabel McClure)
seduction of Jonathan; Jonathan's murder of Rosalie;
Jonathan's murder of his
stamps, books, coins, Rosalinda, and the flytraps; and
Dad's fall out of his closet.
Madame Rosepetal starts
slowly — she hasn't the
proper command of the bellboys, and the first scene
doesn't happen as Kopit intended it should. But she
winds up to a tremendous
delivery of her 20 minute
speech to Commodore Rose-
above. Twenty minute
speeches are very difficult
for any actor.
The bumbling Roseabove
is, I think, miscast. He does
not look or act as Kopit
seems to intend in his original — he is too silly, and
looks too foppish. Madame
Rosepetal's actions don't affect him as they ought; he is
not bewildered enough and
starts too low to be properly
brought down.
Jonathan was at his best
alone. He has several dialogue-less scenes with his
telescope and the rest of the
living room — he succeeds
admirably. He stutters most
dramatically. And Rosalie
was terrific throughout. She
has a wild, mad role; she
does it full justice.
Francisco has interpreted
this play correctly — the
original is very clear anyway — and the motherhood
theme reaches the audience.
It is the sort of thing which
can lose it's basic idea, if too
PF  Six
much attention is paid to the
ridiculous and to the gags.
The sets could have been
uteerly fantastic, and would
then have seriously detracted from the plot. They had
the right amount o f restraint, while still incorporating all the necessary gadgets.
Aside from the bellboys,
the slow start, and Roseabove, this is a well done
play. A Playhouse Theatre
first for this season.
CALENDAR
Die Fledermaus, operetta
written by Johan
Strauss. Staged by Geiger-
Torel and starring John
Arab, Kathyrn Newman,
Jan Rubes and many others. Die Fledermaus will
be sung in a "new English translation" Tuesday,
Feb. 16 at 8:30 in Aud.
Sponsored by Special
Events and presented by
the Canadian Opera Company. Student tickets at
75 cents to $1.25 available
from AMS.
Three Exhibitions in UBC
Fine Arts Gallery, Feb.
16 to Mar. 6. Photographs
of works of Spanish architect, Antoni Gaudi; 60
American Art Nouveau
posters; objects characteristic of Art Nouveau
movement.  Free,  free.
Ark. Bonnie Dobson and
Barrie Hall end this weekend. Don Crawford and
Jana Bergh Feb. 13 to 17.
Bunkhouse. This week Karen James and next week
Dave Wiffin.
Fla* Five. Special Jazz Concert Feb. 14. Dave Mc-
Murdo's Big Band.
Michelangelo Lecture. Prof.
R. J. Clemens harangues
on "Michelangelo — His
Poetry  as  a  Key  to  His
DIAMONDS   WITH
CONFIDENCE
(Jatw
Quality
Shflinq
FIRBANKS
Downtown
Brentwood and Park Royal
THE BAVARIAN ROOM
(NODKKN   CAFKf
EUROPEAN and CANADIAN CUISINE
3003 W. Broadway
•kom M 44011
Art." La. 104 noon today.
At 8 tonight, Clemens
speaks on "Dante and the
Western World" in Bu.
106.
Arms and the Man. Presented by Emerald Players. Metro Theatre, 1370
SW Marine Dr. To Feb.
13. Tickets $1.50 to $3.00.
Doors 7:30 and curtain
8:30.
Die Fledermaus . .
CONFIDENCE
You, too, will have confidence in
CONTACT LENSES
by LAWRENCE
CALVERT
"He   specializes"
705 Birks Bldg. MU 3-1816
9:30-5:30  (Sat.  Noon)
Looking for a place to meet your friends
Try "THE BOOK BARREL"
A Complete
Selection of
MONARCH NOTES
PENGUIN BOOKS
CITY LIGHTS
OPEN DAILY
MID-DAY to  MIDNIGHT
TEL: MU 5-5814
891  GRANVILLE ST.
ANNUAL
SALE
*
Discontinued Texts
Art Prints and
Stationery Items
Begins Tuesday, Feb. 16th
UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE
You can't beat
the taste of
Player's
Player's... the best-tasting cigarettes. THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press. Founding member, Pacific
Student Press. Authorized as second-class mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and news photography.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1965
Keep it bouncing
Note to H. R. MacMillan:
Thank you.
The ball, loaded with $8.2 million plus interest,
passes to UBC, Union College and Anglican Theological
College.
It's the kind of ball that can be bounced a long
way.
It will treble the library's collection.
In the words of John B. Macdonald, the fellowships
"will put us into competition with the top U.S. colleges such as Yale."
It is a grant so attuned to the needs and recommendations expressed in Guideposts to Innovation, the report
of the president's report on academic goals, that the
report might have inspired it .
The two recommendations that come to mind:
"... that the university seek funds to permit graduate
students to continue their program of studies throughout the year," and "that the university continue to give
high priority to the expansion and improvement of
library facilities."
There is no question that a trebled library collection
and increased fellowships will put UBC into the competition for top students.
But another recommendation of the president's committee also comes to mind: "that the university seek
funds to permit the appointment of distinguished professors to initiate new research and foster emerging
creative work."
Within limits, increased library facilities and graduate student grants will serve as a magnet for topflight professors.
But still there remains the hard fact of scholarly
existence — food for thought, no matter how abundant,
does little to supplement a meager salary.
We suggest that this should be foremost in the
minds of this university's advocates as they put their
case before those in government and private industry
who dabble in the game of university finances.
We suggest that it should be foremost in the mind
of the Board of Governors when faculty salaries are
re-examined.
We suggest also that the university delve into its
jumbled promotion procedures.
If faculty are offered incentives comparable to those
now being offered students, UBC might yet become a
worthwhile place to study—and to work.
They might even bring a little closer Dr. Macdonald's
dream of a Yale tucked away in the southwest corner
of Canada.
H. R. MacMillan has certainly done everything he
can be expected to. It would surely be unreasonable to
expect him to pay for more faculty, too.
That job is UBC's.
"Would you care to hear a short prayer I wrote for
MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell River?"
Carole's looking glass
'-*> ?{\* s-iV!2 o}
Fie on poverty —
who's poor anyway
By CAROLE MTJNROE
The scene: a Vancouver
night club.
The time: any Saturday
night.
The cast: 12 UBC students.
As the curtain rises on this
cozy group, the host orders
the first cocktails.
Conversation through two
rounds of pre-dinner drinks,
a $6-a-plate dinner, the wine
and the liqueur is light.
But a well-satisfied stomach seems to promote more
stimulating table talk.
Topics understandably have
their basis in university life.
And university life has its
basis in money — which soon
becomes the center of discussion.
More specifically, Canada
Student Aid Loans and other
money-lending agencies.
These students spoke with
authority on the subject.
Many had already taken out
loans through the Ottawa
fund; the others figured they
would soon have to.
And as the advantages and
WfcY-TJltfgg b>M»«4U
disadvantages of this loan
system were jockeyed from
student to student, the host
ordered another round of
cocktails.
A scene crammed with paradoxes?
Maybe so, but it's a pretty
common sight.
UBC students may be
broke, but we ARE living
high.
We have money to buy
cars. Or to fill gas tanks of
borrowed ones.
We have money for movies,
plays, concerts and operas.
(So much, it seems, that we
don't even bother to take advantage of special low rates
we are entitled to for last
minute tickets.)
We have money for liquor
at our  parties.
We have money for pub-
bing sessions.
We have money for formats.
Poverty-stricken   students?
No . . . but why should we
be?
We are considered safe financial risks. Our status as
UBC students guarantees this.
We can usually walk into a
bank, a credit office or a student loan agency on our promise of good marks and good
summer jobs, just because we
are students.
Why be worried?
Our society is built around
credit.
So as we study and play
with gay abandon on borrowed funds, let us remember:
We're investigating not only
in our education but also in
our credit ratings.
Ten years from now we'll
be glad we have both.
from
the
john
kelsey   |
The roommate's parents
came to town last weekend.
I was all for getting the
hell right out, moving them,
and us, into a hotel.
"Oh, no," he said. "We'll
spend a few days cleaning
the place up, then we'll move
out for a few days, and then
we'll come home just before
they get here."
"Come on," I said. "Got a
shovel  or  a  flame-thrower?"
"It won't be that bad. Really. And you've got the double
bed, so you can move onto
the couch."
"Come on," I said.
Not daunted in the slightest, he requested that I go
borrow a vacuum cleaner
from the lady on the top
floor. Undaunted, I went upstairs, waited a judicious few
minutes in the hall, and came
down again.
"She's not home," I said.
"Bull," he yelled, and ran
upstairs himself.
While I vacuumed the living room, he tackled the
dishes. Then he vacuumed the
living room while I took a
turn at the dishes. Then he
did some more dishes he
found under the chesterfields.
And so into the rest of the
place.
We threw two huge boxes
of papers out. And then burned two bundles of newspapers.
We made $7 on beer bottles.
Then we spent $2.50 of the
$7 on laundry, and the rest
on blankets at the dry-cleaners.
We don't keep house too
well, I guess.
We moved out for a few
days. To let the dust settle
again and to avoid messing
the place up some more.
And we locked the door,
so our friends wouldn't use
our lovely, clean, neat pad.
His parents arrived while
we were at class, which we
knew they would, and we
left them the key on a nail
outside.
When we got home, his
mother was scrubbing the
floor.
She said our dishes were
dirty.
"And so are your stove and
fridge," she said.
"They were not," we chor-
oused. But she washed them
anyway.
So, I moved out for the
three days they were here.
They've been gone a week
now.
I got a letter today from
my mother.
She and the old guy are
coming to town for a few
days next week.
EDITOR:  Basil  Ratzlaff
News    Tim Padmore
City    Tom Wayman
Art _    Don   Hume
Managing Editor .... Janet Matheson
Sports   George Reamsbottom
Asst. City   Lorraine Shore
Asst. News Editor Carole Munroe
Associate  _ Mike Hunter
Associate —   Ron  Riter
Thursday was the day of Let's
Pretend. Dave Ablett played Editor-in-Chief, Richard Blair played
City Editor and Carol-Anne Baker
played Assistant City Editor. Playing along were: Mike Bolton, Gordon McLaughlin, Cassius Clark,
Joan Godsell, Roberta West, Ann
Burge, Jack McQuarrie, C o r o 1
Smith, Lynn Curtis, Robin Russell,
Linda Hawley, Sara Simeon, Tim
Roberts, Elizabeth Field, Art Casperson and Paul Terry. For party
news, hot-foot it down to the office
NOW. Friday, February 12, T965* '
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 5
Birds eye Yanks
a matter of pride
UBC's Thunderbird  basketball  team  has  been   causing
curious rumbling noises among American collegiate sports
circles in the northwest.
SPORTS
AT
UBC
The UBC Thunderbirds
travel to Victoria Saturday to
play the Victoria Rugby Union
Reps, Victoria Crimson Tide,
in a preliminary McKechnie
Cup match.
The game has been postponed once because of unplayable
grounds in Victoria, but it is
expected that this game will
go Saturday for sure.
The winner of the Victoria-
UBC match will meet the winner of the other preliminary
game, which has Nor-Wests,
an all-star team from the
North Shore and Richmond,
playing  Vancouver Reps.
The ultimate winner of these
playdowns will take possession
of the McKechnie Cup. All
games in the playdowns are
sudden-death  affairs.
The Thunderbirds go into
this game with an impressive
record of fifteen wins and one
loss.
•    •    •
Revitalization of campus
cricket will be the topic of a
meeting open to all, at noon
today in Chemistry 250.
At present, there are two
separate organizations at UBC:
the University Occasionals—
composed mostly of staff—and
the Varsity Cricket Club, both
of whom compete in the first
division of the City League.
The Occasionals captured second place last year and received awards for the best wicket-
keeper and the best bowler of
the season.
To ensure UBC's illustrious
cricket reputation is maintained, an effort is being made to
regroup all activities into a
single organization under one
solid management. All those
who are interested in cricket
are urged to attend the meeting.
First of all, U.S. sports buffs
ask: "Where the hell is the
University of B.C.?"
Then they ask, "How can a
team of Canadians from a
school which does not provide
athletic scholarships keep
beating our handpicked All-
American boys?"
Answering these queries
UBC coach Peter Mullins says,
"It's simply a matter of pride,
we like winning and my players realized at the start of the
season they could beat the
tough American colleges only
if they hustled every minute
of every game."
As a matter of fact they've
done it so well that for the
first time since the late 'forties
UBC is in a position to end its
season with a winning record
against U.S.  Colleges.
By winning their games
against Cascade college tonight and tomorrow night at
8:30 in the Memorial Gym the
Birds can make this feat a
matter  of  record.
Currently their record
against American colleges
with whom they have four
games left this season is eight
wins against six losses. The
Birds over all record is 11
wins, seven losses.
UBC defeated Cascade 86-72
a few weeks ago in Portland.
But Cascade has three times
scored over 100 points per
game this season and Mullins
men will have to have their
favourite defensive weapon,
the full court press, working
at its best to control the offensive minded Cascade forwards.
Latest statistics show that
UBC's Bob Barazzuol and
Gene Rizak are having a tight
battle for individual scoring
honours. Barazzuol is averaging 13.9 points per game compared with 13.7 for Rizak.
-^rjr$["
Sports shorts
UBC Sailing team placed
first in the Northwest Inter-
Collegiate Yacht Racing Association Regatta at Seattle.
Amassing 90 points, UBC outdistanced their second place
rivals in the field of five
teams, by 25 points.
;%t?.
*>">'Sfc..,-
WITH GRACE AND BEAUTY on ice, all that remains to be sewn up is victory when the
Women's Skating team meets U. of Alberta and U. of Saskatchewan this weekend
in Thunderbird arena. The WCIAA competition features Figures and Dance on Friday,
and Optional Routines Saturday, with both events going from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Defending Senior Pairs Champions Pat Ha,y (left) and Trudy Norman (right)
WCIAA tournaments here
UBC will host two WCIAA i
women's    tournaments    this
weekend.
At home in Memorial Gym,
Saturday from 10:00 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. UBC hosts a
WCIAA gymnastic tournament. U. of Saskatchewan will
be defending the title they
have held for the past five
years against U. of Alberta
and UBC.
Thunderette chances of an
upset are this year rated the
best ever. The calibre of individuals on the team is high.
Team includes Bonnie Dertrell
PE II, a Canadian representative in the 1962 World Championships; Fern Brynjolfson
PE I, all-round winner of the
1964 B.C. High School Meet;
and Marie Ramsey PE III, all-
round winner of 1962 P.N.W.
meet and junior all-round winner of the 1962 Western Canadian  Championships.
UBC won the native provincial    team    championship    in
1963-64.      ,      ,      ,
•k   it   -k
Over at Thunderbird Arena,
the same three teams compete
in WCIAA figure skating
championships. Figures and
Dance go Friday from 1:30-
4:30 p.m., optional routines
are Saturday at the same times.
In last year's competition at
Edmonton, UBC walked off
with  three of the top places.
The ski bum
Tough competition for skiers
By TIM  ROBERTS
The women's ski team, an
inspiring element for the men
in many a training session
this season, will be competing
against more than 20 teams
in the Pacific North-West Inter-Collegiate Women's ski
meet today (Feb. 12) and tomorrow (Feb. 13) in Schweitzer Basin, Idaho.
The team has been working
out twice a week since September, and on weekends has
been skiing in local races or
training on Mt. Seymour to
warm up for this main meet
of the season.
Coached by Liz Bilodeau,
formerly Liz Green, the team
should run strongly against
teams from the United States
and other colleges in Canada.
On the first team are Leslie Anglin and Sue Workman,
both holdovers from last
year, and Charlotte Kerr and
Barbara Deane, a former
Canadian national racer.
Sandy Hamilton and Janet
Harrison are returnees for
the second team, with newcomers Shirley Black and
Mikey Chataway rounding
out the entry.
The Giant Slalom will be
held today, with the Slalom
being run on Saturday.
Barbara Deane will leave
Saturday night for Rossland
in B.C. to enter the second
day of the Western Canadian
Alpine competitions on Sunday, Feb. 14.
The men's Thunderbird
team decided to compete in
the Western Canadian championships, rather than attend
the inter-collegiate meet in
McColl, Idaho this week at
considerably greater time
and expense.
The competition at the
Western Canadian Finals
promises to be keen, as many
entries have been submitted
from the National team and
class "A" racers from B.C.,
Alberta and the United
States.
The members of the team
left in groups on Wednesday
and Thursday night, and will
return next monday.
both I are
absolutely delicious!
Two things about Pimm's: easy to serve,
and a taste you'll enjoy. Just pour into a
tall glass and add ice and fill up with your
favourite light mix. You can add a slice of
cucumber, a piece of lemon, or a sprig of
mint to make the traditional Pimm's, famous throughout the world. But don't
bother unless you're in the mood. A new
generation is rediscovering Pimm's... and
enjoying every moment or it.
DRINK PIMM'S
simply because you'll enjoy the taste of it
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the
Liquor Control Board or by the Government of
British Columbia. Page "6 i.
T.H f;   UB'YS S E Y
Prldoy, February VI, 1965
'tween classes
Architects' foundation
Pre-Architecture society's
first meeting noon today in
La. 102. Architecture director
Henry Elder will speak.
*    •    •
NISEI VARSITY CLUB
Valentines Dance Saturday,
Feb. 13 at Airport Inn, 8:30
p.m.-1 a.m. Laverne Gerard
and The Shades. $3.00 per
couple.
• •   •
IMMUNIZATION  CLINICS
Regular Immunization Clinics Wes. 114, Tuesdays and
Wednesdays 2-4 p.m. Students
requiring immunization for international travel are advised
to start immunization programme now.
• •   •
UN CLUB
William Bartlett, secretary-
general of Canadian Commission on UNESCO, speaks on
Canada's Role in UNESCO
noon today, Bu. 220.
• •   •
JUDO  CLUB
Club SHIAI for all members
and P.E. classes Monday in
Apparatus Gym at 6 p.m.
• •    •
UBC CURLING CLUB
Inter-Varsity Bonspiel, Feb.
19-20. Enter at rink; $12 per
rink includes dance.
• •    •
STUDENT   ZIONISTS
Classes in conversational
Hebrew every Friday noon.
Beginners in Bu. 225; advanced in Bu. 227. Everybody welcome.
• •    •
EL CIRCULO
Talk on Argentinian folk
music by Mr. J. Murchison in
Bu. 204.
• •    •
VCF
Is the Christian an Irrevel-
ant Recording? Wilber Sutherland, General Secretary IVCF,
Canada, Hebb Theatre noon
today.
• •    •
GRAD CLASS COUNCIL
Faculty grad class reps meet
in Bu. 227 Monday noon.
• •    •
INTERNATIONAL   HOUSE
French language day today
10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Spanish language day Monday 10 a.m. - 5
p.m. Tonight Cultural program by African and Native
Canadian students. Dance to
follow.
• •   •
G. M. DAWSON CLUB
Dr. Finn, Civil Engineer,
will show slides and speak on
the Anchorage earthquake
from the aspect of soil mechanics. Noon today in F and G
102.
• •    •
AQUA SOC
Seining Party Saturday,
Feb. 13 at Cates Park. Meet
behind Aquarium at 8:30 p.m.
All welcome.
VOLKSWAGEN
Repairs • Inspections
B A Service Stn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
HENRY ELDER
building architects
PRE-SOCIAL  WORK  CLUB
Film Monkey on the Back,
on drug addiction, Monday
noon in Bu. 100.
•    •    •
BIG BLOCK MEETING
Meeting noon Monday in
Bu. 214.
LUTHERAN   STUDENTS
Will My Mother Be happy
In Heaven Knowing I'm In
Hell? A discussion of ultim-
ates, Rev. L. Deneff Monday
noon in Bu. 102.
• •    •
SCM
Fireside featuring Dr. R.
Crook discussing Identity Redefined, tonight at 4682 West
Sixth.
• •    •
FACULTY DEBATING
Resolved that Infants Enjoy
Infancy More Than Adults Enjoy Adultery . Affirmative,
Nursing. Negative, Education.
Noon today in Bu. 217.
• •    •
STUDENT  COMMUNISTS
Tim Buck, CPC National
chairman speaks on Viet Nam
and other questions Monday
noon in Hebb Theatre.
• •   •
PW GRADS
Prince of Wales graduates
will hold a re-union Feb. 19 at
the school.
A Valentine Offer . ..
Bring in your sweetheart and this coupon and receive
Two Sundaes of Your Choice
for the Price of One
PETERS ICE CREAM
3204 BROADWAY (this store only)
Good until February 21, 1965
UBC Thunderbird Winter Sports Centre
For   SKATING,   CURLING,   HOCKEY
Pleasure Skating Hours:
12.45 p.m. to 2.45 p.m. Tues., Thurs. and Sunday
3.00 p.m. to 5.00 p.m., Friday and Saturday
7.30 p.m. to 9.30 p.m., Tues., Fri.. Sat. and Sunday
THURSDAY STUDENT SPECIAL 15c
SKATE RENTAL AVAILABLE, ALL SIZES
Skating Parties each Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
Book Now for Your Club
Phone Local 365 or 224-3205
Mt*!?'*
We bend an ear to undergraduate money
problems of all kinds, from setting up a savings
account, to budgeting, to discussing your financial
future. Any time we can be of help ...
ROYAL BANK
crmai
/  Ma,
GO FORMAL
TO THE JACK OF HEARTS BALL
Tuxedos - While Dinner Jackets
Tails - Morning Coats - Director Coats
Complete Size Range and Latest Styles
2046 West 41st Avenue
McCUISH   FORMAL  WEAR   LTD.
Telephone: 263-3610
CLASSIFIED
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, 75c—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications Office: Brock Hall.
Lost & Found
11
LOST—Ring. Gold set, tourquoise
stone. Missing since February 1st.
Phone 224-9098, Rm. 677 after five
p.m.          	
LOST — Ladies' dark grey framed
glasses. Finder please phone 987-
4876 after 6.
WOULD the person who removed
my bicycle from Hut G14 Monday
please return it to same. It was
a borrowed bicycle.	
LOST — Jan. 28 at UBC Arena, one
pair of skates about 11:30. Phone
YU 8-8566.
LOST — Black raincoat from LA 100
Wed. morn. Reward. Phone Robert
224-5214.
Valentine Greetings
12
LIEBB     KARIN,     bitte     sel    mein
Valentine fuer 29  Tage. H.  K.  A.
TO THE "ultimate" in courtesy —
Hemigrapsus — Happy Valentine
from the men in your life.	
TO THE second witch, from the
wood,  come valentine  greetings.
"BIG BROTHER" still loves you.
Sal.
HAPPY Valentines Day Kitten. All
my love from your big bad'tiger.
HAPPY Valentines Day. "V. A.M. —
Love and kisses. J.  "Cupid" T.
JEANETTB
No card or such
No candy as yet
Just my love
As big as a jet.
Happy Valentine.
HAPPY Valentine's Day Graham,
from all of your wives: in hospital,
in jail, dead or otherwise
TO E. All my love. To my Valentine
and six little Valentines too.  G.
LOVE   and   kisses   to   Cynthia   M.
Hope you find your true self.
YEAH Valentine,  really!  Love ttitl.
NICELY:
Roses are red,
Violets are blue,
"We try harder"
So I Love You.
Happy Valentines Day.  Joel.
THERE were 3 boys named Mel,
Joel & Larry. Who would not ask
their girlfriends to marry, so Geri,
Penny & Lynne, asked them for
their pin and they said NO.	
WALTER'S stories are the best.
They're so full of sex and zest.
Exotic tales such a hit even though
they're   full  of  apples?
WANTED a refugee playwright to
be my year-round Valentine J-T-A.
Barrie. 	
NICOLE: Roses are red, violets are
blue; and you are sweet, my mocky
Ooo.   Love  Al.	
HAPPY   Valentines   to   Huggy  Bear
from her loving Craig.	
WENDY!   Whe'n   do  we   get   to  use
our big gold key? Dan.	
SALLY — Sorry no midnight cruise
this weekend. My boat has been
dry docked. Captain Bob.	
ROSES are red,
Violets are blue,
I love you Sandy,
Oh, please love me too.
DEAR Phantom
Phan Club.
we love you —
PHANTOM PHANS — T love you all
— the Phantom.
HAPPY Valentine's Day to the
horny green Phantom from S.S.
HAPPY Valentine's Day greetings
to Harvey. Let's get together real
soon.  Your Passion  Flower.
ATTENTION: Mr. R. MacK. there
is an unusually shaped package of
love waiting. Accept it? Your
slave, Marge.	
SAM,: If you want to be my Valentine meet me at Brock at 4:30.
Mike. 	
LOVE    to    Irene   from    across   the
street.      	
K- K- K- KATIE, beautiful Katie,
you're the only G- G- G- girl that
I adore. — Love Tig.	
TO ALL the figs. Especially the immortal Burke and the immortal
Rick. May the Gods be with you!
DEAR   George:    Happy   Valentine's
Day kid. P. H. W.	
ROSES  are  red,
Violets are blue,
Macdee  is  smart
And  Hansom too!
MAD Claire baby. Be my Valentine
and on the 14th we can cut our
hearts together at the morgue.
—Half a League.	
GREETINGS to all on this day from
the kid from Alert Bay. Special
greetings from me be those going
to Mary & Phoebe.	
HAPPY Valentine's Day Granny
Shore from your loving flock of
CUB reporters.	
NOTE: If your Valentine ad has not
been published payment will be
returned on presentation of re-
ceipt.	
MARLENE:
Have  a  heart,
Have my heart.
—Val  Intine.
Liquor is fast and  so  is  candy
But not half as fast as my Valentine  Randy.
Valentine Greetings—con't   39
JUNIOR—
Roses are red,
Violets are blue,
Mary Jane's lonesome and misses
you.	
LOVE and kisses to Marie McKim
on  Valentine's  Day from Joe.
HAPPY Valentine's Day, Barb, and
more especially, Happy 16 months.
—Love John.
DEAR Capone, Happy Valentine's
Day with love on our first Gee
Dee.
THE SHOCKERS send Valentine
greetings to everyone for making
their appearance tonight a great
success!        	
TO THE CUTEST GIRL IN BROCK
be my Valentine. I'll find out your
name one of these days.	
SLURPI (BILL) I still love you pas-
sionately. Weed.	
TO   DEAR  LOGO   the   prettiest  girl
in lower mall. Love Wayne.	
HAPPY   Valentine's   Day   to   Tucky
Tar Pitts the S.C.
TO VAL on her day out Ottawa way.
—Dearest Friend.
SWEETNESS:  Ich  lieben  dich mitt
mien kunzen herz.
MISS TURNER: the perfection of
your beauty is such that it breaks
my   heart.	
Happy Valentine's  Drake
From your eaters of cake.
Special Notices-
13
THE SHOCKERS are coming to electrocute the PSI U House Feb.
12! The SHOCKERS!	
SPECIAL college rate subscription
for Playboy Magazine. 1 year, $6.50,
2 years, $12.00; 3 years, $16.50.
Call Fred, RE 8-4504.	
WILL the girl who stoppedlhe rolling car on Memorial Road by the
Armoury near noon Wednesday,
Feb. 10 please contact the commissionaire, New Ed. Building (local
127), or Mr, Kelly, Traffic Office
(CA  4-1414). 	
BEWARE of imitations! No other
band can turn you on like the
SHOCKERS   do!
Transportation
14
WEST VAN. carpool requires driver.
Phone George at 92a*8083.
Wanted
15
WANTED a set of Kodak polycon-
trast filters. Phone Randy, CA 4-
6547.
AUTOMOTIVE   &   MARINE
Automobiles For Sale SI
1961 AUSTIN Cambridge. Excellent
condition, low mileage, new snow-
tires, good student transportation.
AM 1-2122 evenings. 	
'52 CHEV 4-door, 2nd engine, '65
plates.   Offers.   Gary,   CA  4-6401.
1963 FIAT "600" Forced to sell, $460
cash. Phone Dan, after 6 p.m. RE
6-6074.
'53 DODGE, radio. Can't afford new
plates. Phone 733-7352 after 5:30.
$50.
Motorcycles
27
WILL the PSI U House withstand
the sonic assault of the SHOCKERS?  Tonight,  THE  SHOCKERS.
Orchestras
35
ONLY PSI U has the SHOCKERS!
We repeat, only Psi U has the
The   Shockers.
Scandals
39A
WHAT has 12 legs and fluorescent
hair? The Shockers! Coming Feb.
12th.  The Shockers. 	
SINNERS repent! Fellowship meetings held nightly 11 p.m. Nonunion college basement. The Venerable C.P.R. himself will redeem
your soul. There's still time, brothers! Come and wipe out all evil.
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
51
INSTRUCTION
SCHOOLS
Tutoring
64
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
ART BUSINESS, ideal as side line,
for male or female. 1065 E. 17th
Ave. TR 6-6362.
WOW 5-string harmony banjo &
case, $75 or ?. Almost new. Cost
over $100. Call Al 224-9812 Evenings.
RENTALS   &
REAL
ESTATE
Rooms
81
Apartments
83
AT QUEEN'S University. One bedroom furnished apartment. Available May 1 to Sept. 1. Phone Donna
RE 1-4406.

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