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The Ubyssey Oct 4, 1962

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damn you
Point Grey
is ours
Vol. XLV
 ■ — ^ . _	
Frat parties   reckless
No. 9
—Al   Worobetz   Photo
BOTTLE-SLINGING BRAWLS in this house have disrupted life on West Thirty-Seventh Ave., allege neighbors who have petitioned city council in complaint. House, located at 2867 West
Thirty Seventh, is occupied by-members of the Delta Upsilon fraternity, and is used for fraternity functions.
Appeal wins vote
for 3,000 students
Students living temporarily in the Point Grey riding will
be eligible to vote in the fall byelecton.
The    Attorney-General's    de
partment overruled provincial
registrar of voters Kenneth
Morton Wednesday and enfranchised 3,000 students who live
in Point Grey for the University term.
Morton refused to grant the
vote because he said the students' permanent homes were
not in the riding.
But UBC Liberals argued
that the Provincial Election Act
said a person's permanent home
is the place where he usually
Morton   put   the   question   to
the   Attorney ^General's   department  last week for  arbitration
and the Grits won.
"Morton told me the byelec-
tion will be held before December," said UBC Liberal Club
president  Ross  Munro.
Munro s&id the club will now
press for a revision of the Act
so that any ambiguity will be
Booths will be open on
campus today to register all
students over  19 living jn resi
dences and the Point Grey riding who have not already been
The booths are in the Engineering building, Brock Hall and
the lobby of the gymnasium, and
will stay open from 9 a.m. to 10
Vaccinated can't
give their blood
Blood drive officials are
' looking for 1,400 students
who haven't had smallpox
Co-chairman Alan Owen
said Wednesday that 1,400
pints of blood are needed before the end of the week if
the drive is to reach its goal
of 2,000.
Vaccinated students may
not give blood because a vaccination is   a  mild  infection.
Frosh nominations
glean two candidates
Only two nominations have
been received for positions on
Frosh Council.
A total of eight offices are
"I don't know what we will do
if there aren't more nominations
before the Friday deadline,"
said Marilyn McMeans, public
relations officer for the election.
Positions open are: president,
vice-president, secretary, treasurer, c h a i rman of special
events, executive member,
women's athletic representative,
and men's athletic representative.
One nomination has been received for president and one
for Men's Athletic Representative.
Nominating forms may be
picked up in the AMS  office.
All nominations must be
signed by ten Frosh students
and returned to the AMS office
by 4 p.m. Friday. Oct. 5.
Campaigns will be held Oct.
8 to 12, with speeches by candi
dates on Oct. 11 form 12:30 p.m.
to 2:30 p.m. in Buchanan 102.
Election day will be Oct. 12.
Neighbors object
to noise, bottles
An entire city block has protested night-time activities of
'■a fraternity house in the Kerrisdale area.
The protest, in the form of a petition, is aimed at the Delta
tUpsilon Fraternity House, at 2867 West Thirty-seventh.
It asks city council for an in
vestigation of a multiple-occupancy bylaw infraction and also
protests the use of the property
as  "a house of entertainment."
Neighbors charged that the
fraternity house is the scene of
repeated "wild and reckless all-
night parties."
Parties last Thursday and
Tuesday nights were singled out
as particularly bad.
One person said he called police  but no   action resulted.
Permanent residents on the
block, many retired, some semi-
invalids, and others with young
children, say they have tried to
co-operate with the fraternity
over the last eight years.
Their current attitude is summed up by the father of a 15-
year-old girl:
He said: "I was young once
too, after all boys will be boys.
So I have tried to be tolerant.
"But now to hell with it," he
told The Ubyssey.
The man who circulated the
petition said everyone was glad
to sign.
He asked that his name be
withheld from publication until
the protest is formally presented
to city council.
The first attempt at organized
protest was launched early last
spring. A petition was drawn
up and circulated in August.
"All but one resident signed
it," the organizer disclosed.
There are eight Delta Upsilon
Fraternity   members,   and   two
guests, boarding at the house.
Jack Rennie, house manager
and fraternity member, told
The Ubyessey Wednesday fraternity members were not responsible for beer bottles thrown
around the neighborhood and
the wild summertime parties.
He said the house was rented
to six university students from
May to the middle of September. No fraternity members
were present.
"If we had known of the
complaints, we certainly would
have stepped in to stop the row-
diness," he stated.
Ken Dobell, president of the
Inter-Fraternity Council, said
the matter will be discussed at
a general IFC meeting today.
Mac Jardine, president of the
fraternity, said, "The offenders
were definitely not Delta Upsilon members."
He said the fraternity had not
been contacted by city officials.
(Continued  on page 7)
Bennett Peterson
open new building
Premier W. A. C. Bennett
will officially open the new
Education building at 2:30
p.m. today.
The premier will be accompanied by Education Minister Les Peterson.
Peterson and Dean Neville
Scarfe of the Faculty of Education will adress the gathering.
Other guests include the
President of UBC Dr. John
Blood test
The first blood test results
from suspected smallpox carrier
Kaneung Watanachai have
proved negative.
But health officials will not
have a confirmed diagnosis until two more tests are completed
by Friday.
The closest laboratory
equipped to analyze blood
smears taken from Watanachai
is in Ottawa.
City helath officer Dr. J. L.
Gayton toid The Ubyssey Wednesday it is unlikely Watanachai
has contracted the  disease.
The 25-year-old graduate stu
dent from Thailand is still in
a Vancouver General Hospital
isolation ward.
He is in satisfactory condition.
He flew to Vancouver from
Tokyo Sepit. 21 aboard Canadian Pacific Airlines and registered in Fort Camp last Thursday.
The federal health department
says it has names of all persons
on the plane with Watanachai
and is tracking them down
with the help of the World
Health Organization.
UBC Medical Health Services
began vaccinating students soon
after *it learned Watanachai was
a suspected carrier.
By late Wednesday more than
5,000 students had bared their
arms in Wesbrook Hospital.
City health officials said
500,000 Lower Mainland residents will be vaccinated if the
smallpox is confirmed.
^ Page 2
Thursday, October 4,  1962
Magazine tor students — not plugs
. Just a word of advice to the National Canadian Federation of Canadian University
Don't turn the new national student magazine into a promotional piece for NFCUS and
student unity.
This warning might seem unnecessary because most students in Canada are aware that
a united Canadian student body is an impossibility.
But we are forced to do it on the basis of
NFCUS past performance. It keeps promoting
national student affairs. It hasn't realized the
students couldn't care less.
At UBC, for instance, NFCUS is dead.
It evokes no feeling of belonging.
Most students feel it is mainly an outlet for
^graduated student   councillors   who   want   to
"continue  spending their  time  inflicting  good
intentions on an even greater number of students.
And, we suspect this is the feeling on other,
if not the majority, of campuses in Canada.
Now we have a national student magazine.
If the NFCUS people expect it to help weld
Canadian students into one big group—and
they probably do—then they can get ready for
a big disappointment.
If this is the case, the purpose of the magazine is wrong and its goal impossible to
Canadian students, as NFCUS should know
after 35 years of trying, will not be made into
one body.
They come from varying provincial, political economic and cultural backgrounds and
are not interested in other students or their
If the magazine provides students with a
book of literature, politics and controversial
articles it is doing its job.
If the magazine becomes wholly, or in part,
a gimmick to get NFCUS and national student
information in front of the students it is a waste
of our money.
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the  University year  in Vancouver by the Alma
Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial'
Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University
of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242. Locals:  Editor—25; News—23; Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief:   Keith    Bradbury
Managing Editor '.. Denis Stanley
City Editor M. G. Valpy
Associate editor  .._ Fred *letcner
News Editor    Mike Hunter
Features Editor   Mike Grenby
CUP Editor „ Maureen Covell
Picture Editor     ._. Don Hume
Layout Editor     Bob McDonald
Sports Editor Ron Kydd
Editorial Assistant Joyce Holding
Critics  Editor      William  Littler
Layout: Bob McDonald
REPORTERS:  Mike Horsey, Tim  Padmore,  Jim  Alexander,
Greydon Moore, Krishna Sahay, Lorraine Shore, Christine
Hunter, Ann Burge, Nina Cosco, Ian Sandulak, Rob Watt,
Judi Freiman, Nonna Weaver, Sharon Rodney, Linda Light,
Janet Matheson, Gail Anderson, Bill Millerd, Gail Kendall,
Derek Allen, Shannon Pigott, Heather Virtue.
TECHNICAL: Clint Pulley, Mike Atchison,.
Emergency ...no problem
Letters to the editor
Kaneung Watanachai was admitted to Vancouver General Hospital's isolation ward at
4:30 p.m. Monday—and within half an hour
Fort Camp residents were being vaccinated
against smallpox.
The speed of the University Health Service's reaction to that particular threat is typical of the efficiency with which that organization operates.
Living with it as we do, and not having
the opportunity to compare with other universities, it is not often that we are consciously
aware of the excellence of the Health Service.
But a student who needs them can take
advantage of University or affiliated services
second to none in Canada, and Health Service
officials know of no more comprehensive plan
in the Commonwealth.
Vaccinations, X-rays, diagnosis, hospitalization, a special MSI plan, two full time doctors
in Wesbrook Hospital, common drugs free,
special medication available through the Faculty of Pharmacy at a discount, psychiatric
care—you name it, they supply it.
In fact the record of the dedicated Wesbrook officials, with the full support of former
President Mackenzie, has been one of expansion and improvement of the hospital to the
point where they know of no university in the
Commonwealth that offers a wider range of
services to its students.
The showing of the Health Service in the
face of the emergency situation that faced the
campus Monday afternoon could have been the
difference between spread of the disease to
other students and its immediate arrest.
We like symposia
Something worthwhile occurred" Tuesday
It was Frosh Symposium. And all who attended seemed to come away with a feeling of
accomplishment and satisfaction.
Perhaps it was mental accomplishment and
mental satisfaction but we feel that such ends
are being sadly neglected in all but a very few
instances on this campus.
Only after one ha*s had the opportunity to
get together with several others for informal
discussions can one fully realize what stimulation comes from the bandying of words.
The annual Academic Symposium is perhaps the epitome of such gatherings. Through
it a series of "baby" informal discussion groups
evolved last year.
Delegates from this year's National Federation of Canadian University Students seminar are trying to further this idea on a larger
We would like to suggest more emphasis be
placed on such symposiums, both large and
small, and less time be given to off-campus
An apology
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The Associated Women Students Council would sincerely
like to apologize to those
women students offended by
the entertainment at the Big
and Little Sister Banquet. Un-
derstading the act to be a folk
singing group, we decided to
combine the entertainment for
the Frosh Smoker and the Big
and Little Sister Banquet with
the hope that such a professional group would make the
evening more enjoyable.
We at.no time approved the
act which  was  presented  and
regret the unfortunate result.
Yours truly,
EXECUTIVE.   Associated
Women Students.
An insult
The Ubyssey,'
Dear Sir:
We   wish   to   protest    most
vigorously the form  of  entertainment   offered   at   the  Big-
Little Sister Banquet.'The performance by the comedian in
question was an insult to university women.
This portion of the evening'9
entertainment was in direct
contrast to Dean McRae's
speech on the standards and
opportunities of Canadian university women.
If this entertainment was to
amuse the men at the Smoker,
it would be advisable to return
to the practice fo former years
by not bringing the groups to»
gether Yours truly,
Arts 3.
'Traffic Hazard'
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The  University  gates  are a '
traffic hazard.
Although these gates carry
a great deal of tradition with
them, something should~--be .
done to move them possibly a
hundred feet back from their
present position and thus alleviate the traffic hazard
which they create.
Yours truly,
For the preservation of life, liberty, fresh air
The first airing of a long-winded program
It is indeed, a distressing
state that one such as myself
should perceive that mankind,
already plagued with many
misfortunes, should be the
victim of a new assault
against its desperate struggle
for survival.
In my humble estate, I seldom feel qualified to make a
modest proposal for the consideration of my learned superiors. But having the approval
to advance a small formula toward the everlasting peace of
mankind by my erudite colleagues, I will venture forth a
scheme concerning the right of
a nation and an individual to
air space.
*      •      •
I hold these truths to be self-
evident: that all men are
created to have an equal portion of air, that they are endowed with certain unalienable rights, that among these
are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of fresh air.
• By this I mean that each
nation has the right to a snace
of air  rising  directly  vertical
to the extremes of land that
it now possesses, which would
be supplemented by three miles
of grace extending seaward
and a maximum ceiling of
three miles toward space.
Let us deal with the national aspects of this maxim.
War would no longer be
fought with nuclear weapons
or other conventional devices
for inflicting misery, but with
gigantic vacuum cleaners. The
results would be less harmful
due to the abundance of the
material employed in the war
Should a scarcity result, a
nation m defence must report
to stockpiling large quantities
of the said strategic material.
Similar techniques to those already in existence could be employed for this purpose.
In times of peace, a nation
possessing great quantities of
this material could ^ help the
under-aired countries of the
world create a Cipher standard
of breathing, a truly humanitarian gesture indeed.
History will look back at
President Hoover as one of the
great presidents, having given
his name to the first design cf
the gigantic vacuum cleaner.
For personal disputes a
smaller vacuum cleaner could
be used in conjunction with an
aqua-lung  outfit.
Here I must excuse the lack
of details in the national program for I must confess that
it is but the first draught hi
this direction and needs considerable filtering.
•      •      •
In the sphere of the individual rights the concept of
air has been conditioned to the
immediate needs of the individual.
I feel that Barry Mather
would give complete support
to this worthy cause which I
now mention.
The need for Chlorets would
be drastically reduced as a result of the law enacted for
violation of air space. Smokers could be prosequted for
such a violation and would be
liable for punishment not exceeding two years of a mixture, two parts smoke and one
p&rt oxygen.
This would inevitably lead
to many cases of violation of
air space in the courts and I
now propose' a system of
equity which would guarantee
e?ch individual his right to
•      •      •
The judges would be allowed
to hand out sentences of five
years, ten years or life without air for major breaches of
law and order and lesser
crimes would be punishable by
sentences up to 30 clays without air.
A traveler to a foreign
country would by law be
forced to empty all his suitcases and exhale deeply before crossing the border.
At first this msy appear as
a dreadful inconvenience but
I must r.iint out an advantage
to the plan.
This method would do away
with much of the deception
perpetuated against mankind
by the gentler sex. Those articles of their personal attire as
needed air would be deflated
at the border. The embarras-
ment involved would undoubt
edly cau^e serious recession in
the market of those articles
and thus free man of great expectations, and even greater
Damages inflicted against
persons violating the Pure
Air Act i.e. Los Angeles, could
be collected in terms of so
many litres of air.
This simple plan would also
curt-il the activities of long-
winded politicians, unless of
course they could persuade
people to contribute air to their
campaign   funds.
•      •      •
It would also simplify the
problem of v-.-i'Mtical patronage
for hot air instead of political
office could be dealt out to
loyal members of the party.
Ard of course the demand
for "eoual air time" would
have to be strictly adhered to.
In condition I realize that
certr.in criticisms will be
leveled at the release of this
plan to the general public but
in a spirit of democracy I will
give each person time to air
his views before the report is
submitted  to   the  government. Thursday, October 4, 1962
Page 3
U. of Cal. allows
outsiders access
campus political organizations may now use University
of California facilities • for
their business meetings, provided the meetings are not designed to "plan or implement
any social or political action"
according to a new ruling.
SWARM OF STUDENTS clogs main hallway in Wesbrook
Hospital Tuesday afternoon as emergency smallpox vaccination   centre  opened.  An  estimated   2,000  students  stood   in
Totem faces crisis:
to be or not to be?
Totem, the University yearbook, faces oblivion.
"The choice," says co-ordinator of publications Bill Mac-
Donald," is either sell Totems or can the project."
MacDonald   came  to   Student    : r	
Council   Monday   night   to   ask  £raduatIng studen? halto buy a
for help.
—Don   Hume   photo
line for their vaccinations after Colombo  Plan  student  Kaneung Watanachai  was hosptalized  with  possible  smallpox.
Latest details on smallpox case are on page one.
"The book (which sells for
$4 now and $5 later) costs
$20,000 to put out. So far we
have sold 1,500 copies," he told
"We must sell at least 3,000
to carry on."
Council    debated    tor    more
than  an  hour   on   what   should
be done to save the yearbook.
At one point MacDonald suggested councillors should get
out and sell the book to thair
Two motions finally resulted:
• that a committee be struck
to investigate the crisis and
aid the co-ordinator of publications in stimulating sales;
• that -the undergraduate
presidents lead campaigns in
their faculties during October
to sell  Totem.
However, Council didn't commit itself to "can" Totem if the
measures failed.
MacDonald could not explain
why  Totem sales were  lagging
so badly.
"Our   book   compares   favor- j
ably   with   most   other    college
efforts—both the successful and
unsuccessful ones,"  he said.
The most successful yearbooks, he said, a.re on campuses
where every student must buy
Until   two   years   ago,   every
Arts split into two
EDMONTON (CUP)—The University of Alberta now has two
faculties where there was only
The Faculty of Arts and Science h? s been split into two separate groups.
Totem. But since then Totem has
had to sell on its own merits.
And these merits are considerable,  adds  MacDonald.
He blamed part of the problem on a lack of communication,   "especially  with   Frosh."
He said the October campaign could  help  this.
No prosecutions
in vandalism case
Negro in-
sorority out
University of Wisconsin chapter
of Delta Gamma sorority may
be banned from pledging, initiating members and participating
.n campus activities, according
to the Daily Cardinal, the university newspaper.
The Daily Cardinal said reasons for the action were not
available, but they were believed to involve the suspension
last spring of the Beliot-College,
Wisconsin chapter by the Delta
Gamma national organization.
The Beliot chapter pledged a
Negro girl.
A carload of partying youths
suspected of smashing windows
in Brock Hall will escape prosecution.
University RCMP said prosecution is hopeless because all
evidence in a recent case of
Brock Hall vandalism is too circumstantial  for  conviction.
* *      *
A carload of youths smashed
several windows in Brock Hall
Sept. 15. AMS treasurer Mal-
com Scott ran to the door and
;aw the car driving  away.
Police later stopped a car on
campus grounds and questioned
the occupants,  RCMP said.    .
The occupants had been
drinking, police said, but denied
any responsibility for the vandalism.
• •      •
Police said there was not
enough evidence to lay charges.
Student council decided Monday night that charges will not
be brought to Student Court
for the same  rerson.
"It would be unfair to prosecute   these   people.   They   could
very well be innocent," said
Architecture Undergrad president Brian Fisiier.
•      *      *
Council also recommended
the Bank of Montreal install a
night deposit system in their
campus branch to prevent a recurrence of last week's theft
of $463. from the AMS offices
in Brock.
Failing this it was suggested
a proper safe be installed in
Brock Hall.
Photogs needed
The photography department of Canada's foremost college newspapers needs darkroom help.
Anyone who has noon
hours or afternoons free during the week and who knows a
bit about printing and developing is asked to contact
Don Hume anytime in The
Ubyssey offices, North Brock
Get AMS cards soon
This is the last week students can pick up their AMS
The cards will be distributed outside  Buchanan  102.
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MU 1-5625 Page 4
Thursday, October
"JhsL (B&qhuwiq-. ofc Urn. £ruL
John Frankenheimer is only
in his early thirties, but already he has directed over 200
TV shows (including the three-
hour Playhouse 90 production
of "For Whom the Bell Tolls")
and four movies. He possesses
a definite talent for eliciting
exceptional performances from
his actors, and a distinct
though as yet not completely
controlled directorial style.
In "Birdman of Alcatra;/,"
aided by a generally sensitive
and intelligent, though episodic, script, he has turned out
what is probably his best film
to date, and one of the few
worthwhile films to emerge
from the Hollywood treadmill
in some time.
* • •
The plot, based on fact, concentrates on its central character, Robert E. Stroud (Burt
Lancaster). Convicted in 1909
for murder, Stroud is sent to
Leavenworth, where he kills
a guard who tries to prevent
his mother from seeing him.
He is placed in solitary confinement, refused permission
to do work of any kind, even
to read. One day, pacing the
prison yard aimlessly, he finds
a fledgling sparrow, smuggles
it into his cell, cares for it and
teaches it tricks. His interest
in ornithology grows. Soon
his whole life Is devoted to
his birds: when an epidemic
strikes, he discovers a cure;
he writes articles and a book
on bird diseases; he even goes
into business selling his remedies.
• * •
Then he is transferred to
Alcatraz, where he writes a
history of American penal institutions and helps put an end
to a prison riot. In 1959, after
43 years of continuous solitary
confinement, he is transferred
to a prison hospital, and is
even now awaiting parole.
Although F r a nkenheimer's
direction has its moments, the
film never really comes to life
until Stroud discovers the fallen sparrow. Up to this point
the form has been loose: a
series of sketchy episodes hitting the high points of Stroud's
prison career, but never delving very deeply into his character. Now, however, the
script goes into much greater
detail  and,  in  a   series  of  se
quences remarkable for their
quiet yet intense realism, portrays Stroud's gradual transformation from a callous, aimless criminal to a sensitive human being.
• *      •
Here Frankennelmer's mastery of the diverse technical
and artistic aspects of the
film-maker's craft is so complete that his direction becomes wholly unobtrusive.
The composition, movement
and length of each shot is perfect; shot follows shot in a
natural, flowing series of cuts
and dissolves which build up
the delicate mood without
once breaking it.
In these scenes Lancaster's
portrayal is subtle, thoughtful
and   utterly  believable
• •      •
Thankfully, Frankenheimer seldom feels the need to revert to the stylistic tricks
which plagued his previous
work, "All Fall Down"
(though the blame for that
film's failure must rest equally on William Inge, whose
adaptation was cliched and
essentially unfaithful to the
intent of the original). An exception is the riot scene, in
which Frankenheimer tries to
inject excitement by the crude
and unnecessary device of tilting his camera.
• *     •
In a generally good supporting cast two performances are
outstanding: Telly S a v a 1 a s'
tough, good-natured con, Feto
Gomez, at once humourous
and touching; and Neville
Brand, cast against type to excellent effect as a soft-spoken,
humanitarian prison guard.
Thelma Ritter's performance,
however, as Stroud's over-
possessive mother can only be
described (and already has
been) as "cloying." Elmer
Bernstein's sparse score is noteworthy anci a definite relief
from the usual Hollywood gush
which insults the viewer's intelligence by underlining every
emotion for him in resounding
"Birdman. of Alcatraz,"
though far from an unqualified success, proves that, given
a decent script, Frankenheimer can make a good movie.
fa  Poems
fa  Short Stories
On Sale Now . . .
Price   75c
. . John Poole-West with his painting "The Beginning of the Fnd."
The propaganda-art of the
Third Reich has been splendidly received in the work of
John Poole-West now on display in Brock TV lounge. Under the suitable sponsorship
of Science Undergrads, this "remarkable display" (in their
words) traces the development and probable decline of
man, to and from a state of
savage  bestiality.
One is led gently from
cave-man to suburbanite by a
series of EPIC-OF-MAN-like
paintings and monochrome
sketches which inevitably and
not too favorably compare
with text-book illustrations.
Although illustration is the
obvious intent of the display,
slightly emotional artistry
breaks through the intellectual
veneer in such items as "The
here uaA \na\x
hand that blessed" and "Man
serves machine."
With "The Divided City",
the transition to indoctrination
starts. Freed now from historical fact, Mr. Poole takes us
full circle; the illustrations
that follow could well provide
a handbook for every Nuclear
Disarmament fan. Deep shades
of 1984 appear, now postponed
to at least 2025. Mian becomes
a progressively more revolting
mutant, until he returns to the
sea ". . . from whence he
About the artistic excellence
of this exhibit there can be no
question — it does not exist.
The carefully lettered cards
intrude heavily upon what is
already clearly illustrated in
each painting, and often produce a  conflict. Technical fa
cility is good, but not remart
able. Judged as a pictorial dis
play, the exhibit has s o m <
merit, although its intense anc
unoriginal subjectivity in the
last section may bring ever
this claim into question. Re
markable though it may be, il
cannot be considered an "Art
One can counteract total dis~>
illusionment, after viewing the
last painting, by purchasing
from the artist an exhibit
handbook which concludes
with an enigmatic alternative
— "OR THIS! A power for
good in the right hands" —arid
gives one a chance on a door
prize (!). No doubt these additions are "for the good of
mankind" —the avowed pus»
pose of the display.
—dave nordslrom
"JJvl Stow fjoddu
19 962
Page 5
i glimpse of an artist
... and all that jazz
J"Lee Konitz bore the same relationship to (Charlie)
arker as (Miles) Davis did to (Dizzy) Gillespie in
op's evolution to its cool phase of the late 1940's."
he words are not mine, they are from Leonard Fea-
ler, certainly one of our more knowledgeable jazz
:itics. The statement definitely stamps alto saxo-
honist Lee Konitz as being one of the major inno-
ators in the development of modern jazz.
*That Lee Konitz is today in commercial obscurity
obvious. The why of his seclusion remains to be
cplained. The answer lies almost entirely within the
an himself. An introverted but uncompromising
i^vidual, Lee is a man whose music is an extension
: his personality.
Did o$ Aiijk
2 He expresses a revalsion towards artistic ugliness.
2e knows he can see ugliness in the humanity around
nj; therefore he is openly hostile towards perceiving
e grotesque in art. And while jazz as a commercial
lantity remains a faddish business, Lee Konitz is
ntent to be out of style. He has nothing short of
■ntempt for the musical conception" Of the avant-
irde—be it the stark, jagged reality of John Col-
ane or the bristling anger and frustration of Charlie
With these ideas in mind the task of understand-
g the music of Lee Konitz is considerably lightened.
;e's approach to his instrument is essentially a cereal rather than a more fashionable emotional one.
s style of fluent but elliptical phrasing coupled with
languid and subdued tone places Konitz among the
more distinctive artists of today and the perfect antithesis of say, "Cannonball" Adderley. Lee has been
further described by jazz writer Barry Ulanov as,
"being well endowed with melodic resourcefulness,
a distinctive tone and a subtle sense of time."
icohkinq p/wJbJsmUt
Of course there were particular working problems
confronting Lee during his University concert of September 28. Lee prefers working clubs to concerts; he
maintains there is a closer musician-audience affinity
in a club. Further, the UBC concert lasted only 35
minutes, hardly enough time for a musician to begin,
All drawbacks aside, it was a good concert; considering them, it was excellent.
Working in a trio that included local musicians
Tony Clitheroe on bass, and Stan Perry drums, Lee
played five numbers—all standards, with the emphasis on ballads. On the opening "Melancholy Baby"
the gaps in Lee's melodic line did much to reveal
Clitheroe's  appropriately light ensemble sound.
The ballad "Don't Blame Me" followed and featured a delightful transition from alto to bass with Lee
then playing thoughtful obbligaios against Tony's regrettably dull solo. The third number, Cole Porter's
"There Will Never Be Another You" was the highlight of the set.
The rhythm section drove intensely as Lee ripped
off some dazzling runs in hign register. Drummer
Perry managed his best licks in the closing four bar
exchanges pushing Konitz right along with him. Following was the very pretty ballad "Out of Nowhere."
The concert ended on an up tempo, "Indiana" with
Lee's approach acknowledging the influence of the
first of the truly modern saxophonists, Lester Young.
There were also a few good natured honks thrown
in—perhaps to suggest that Lee Konitz is not as
straight-laced as he gives the impression of being.
If any lesson can be learned from the appearance
of Lee Konitz in Vancouver, it is this individual's
unyielding musical philosophy. The great music, Lee
asserts, comes not from what people think, but from
what people feel. He further states that the successor
to Charlie Parker for the creative leadership of modern jazz is Lennie Tristano. Tristano's work, which
has so strongly influenced Lee, "is all music — no
That Lee Kronitz is in obscurity is actually only
an unfortunate superficiality. The fact remains that
all great jazz "musicians must have deep convictions
in their approach to music. As trumpeter Kenny Dor-
ham remarked, "I've always gone on my own way.
I don't know how you can play jazz and not be yourself." To Lee Konitz there is no other way.
angus ricker
?ish's new program of bi-
ekly poetry readings faces
this week at noon Friday
Buchanan room 202, or
atever the ad elsewhere on
i page cares to proclaim.
; first salvo shapes up as a
ly in hip.
lopping up to the rostrum
'. be James Reid, the hippest
hardest to handle tisher
them all, and John New-
!, Saskatchewan expatriate
;he wheat pool putsch. It
be a counterpoint concert,
red by Reid who has a
rig sense of the traditional
•ces, and Newlove who
tis to be all the sources he
Is himself.
• * *
3id is a cross between
baud and Robin, the cheek-
vocal companion of Bai-
. Chances are that he will
be swinging from his silk-
spe on Friday, but he will
g. And the words will be
;. Reid has a great love of
Is, including his own—
lers will hear a voice
ed for poetry by an im-
tig delight in the collision
it Reid departs from most
is  contemporaries  in  one
respect. He has a remark-
faith   in   his   poetry   as
case for IDEAS—he is not
most tishers  have  been
d,  an incidental  poet.   A
it    poem   deals    lyrically
the cultural impact of the
j in Spanish history, civi-
on, and art. A Reid poem
graph  of his   expanding
l'gence,   a   representation
by george bowering
of the movement of his imagination outward from a sensory perception to a broad
study of love, curiosity, wonder, soul, God arrested in the
form of the sculpture, poems as
shapes cut in lime and across
it. "What is a horse that the
Spanish love them so much?"
•      *     .*
Newlove is a surprise. A
year ago a publicity agent or
friend said the downtown poet
was living on one ten cent potato per day. Now rumors have
it that he will soon have a
small book of .poems published,
the price of which would buy
a week's supply of potatoes
plus a handful of carrots.
Which leads naturally to the
themes^ traced in Newlove's
poems. As seen in recent numbers of Prism and Mountain,
the  poet  acts  as  an   outsider,
offering sometimes bitter commentaries on the acts of those
who think they are on the inside. The fact that he provides
many of his reconnaisances on
matters dealing directly with
sex and such, makes for uncomfortable listening. And this
is why we need Newlove—we
need to sit uncomfortably from
time to time. He is not a love-
able poet, and he is not an accomplished one yet. What is
important to us as listeners is
that his poems in voice will do
something to us—the listener
is a part of his poem, in a way
that doesn't happen often
enough anymore.
BOTH these poets have some
important things to tell people
in room 202. Fresh air be-
damned, come and consume
some vitamins with your
Mussoc Auditions
Singers — 10th and  11th October, 7:30 p.m.
Mussoc Clubhouse, Brock Huts 1
Dancers — October 25th, 9:00 p.m.
2182 West 12th Avenue
Dues Must Be Paid Before Auditioning!
27 weeks $1.97
2 months     3.00
1 year         4.00
(reg. $7.00 a year)
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1 year     2.98
(reg. $3.95 a year)
2 years        5.95
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(reg. $6.75 a year)
1 year $7.50
(instead of $10)
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(reg. $7.00 a year)
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(reg. $6.00 a year)
8 months $3.67
1  year $2.97
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3 years    13.00
1 year $1.50
(reg. $3.00 a year)
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(reg. $4.00 a year)
8 months    _.__    2.00
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(reg. $4.20)
4 months $2.00
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1 year $5.00
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(20 issues—new subs only)
1 year $ 6.00
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2 years      11.00
(reg. $16.00 for 2 yrs.)
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50 issues $5.00
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Better Homes & Gardens
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P.O. Box 717, Adelaide P.O.. Toronto 1, Ontario
__ Please send the above underlined magazines to:
fj]  Payment enclosed rj  Bill me rj  Renewal Page 6
Thursday, October 4,  1962
What next?
femmes now
Two courageous females are
desegregating the red-shirted
Marjorie Carlson from Alberta and Marlene Gosling of New
Westminster, have both enrolled in first year Engineering.
They said the majority of Engineers were helpful and friendly, and seemed to accept them.
Of the problems to be faced
in such an integration move,
Marjorie said: "I don't know
whether or not to laugh at the
dirty jokes the lecturers crack."
The general feeling during
the first week seemed to be that
she was in the wrong class and
didn't know it, she' added.
But she has purchased a red
sweater to correct this impression.
Marlene accepts the common
Engineering feeling towards
"I can't say too much for
them," she said.
Marjorie admitted she should
hate them but added: "They're
people too."
Both support dunking (if done
in the spirit of good clean fun)
and  Engineering  drinking  parties,   although  neither  attended !
Tuesday's Engineers' Smoker.
Asked why she was trying to j
integrate  with  Engineers.   f^r-
jorie said she was good in English and history but joined the \
Engineers to defeat segregation, j
Marlene registered in the faculty   because  she  has   always j
been good in physics and chemistry, she said.
Males needed
to fill up squares
Twenty men are needed to
fill out a square dancing class
Monday nights at 6 p.m.
Male students are invited
to the classes, held in the Education Gym. Interested call
Mrs.  Kane,  local 282.
WANTED: Male or female stu-
rt^iv, or student wife, to tie in
charge of sleeping two-year-old
Kir] in campus home, 1-4 p.m. Each
Tues. and Fri. $2 per afternoon.
I honp Hooson, CA 4-51T4 or Call
~>!'21,  Clement Road.
Don't Jeopardize
Future Earnings
Insure your  car  now!
"Since 1918"
1678 West Broadway
RE  1-5328
Campus Barber
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday 8:30 - 12:00
Absent-minded painter
leaves memo for mankind
John Poole-West is perhaps a
little absent-minded himself, but
■ he wants to make other people
■ think—and remember.
1 With this end in mind he has
' oiade up a display of paintings
1 depicting the story from man's
1 oeginning to his eventual hypothetical destruction.
"I    want    to     make    people
! think,  to  remember  what they
Review of Poole^West's work
Page Four
Il of a conjectural aftermath to an
all-out  atomic   war   will   never
'become reality," the 50-year-old
j artist said.
I     But when a Ubyssey reporter
I asked Poole-West where he lives,
the artist could not remember
and had to consult a card in his
Poole-Wests's display of 50
paintings, Here Was Man, is
currently being shown in the
upstairs Music Room of Brook,
sponsored by the Science Undergraduate  Society.
Born in London, England,
Poole-West came to Vancouver
11  years  ago.
In 1960 the artist had some
morbid thoughts about man's
future and painted some sordid
scenes of the mutations and
eventual extinction of man following an all-out atomic war.
He then completed the cycle
by  adding  man's  past.
"There's still time to do something, there's still time for
hope," he said. "If there wasn't
I would never have painted the
Poole-West    isn't    pessi-
wallet for the information.
—Barry   Joe  photo
Gosling, is one of two girls
in   Redshirt  midst this year.
"/ Oct 30 new
play deadline
The UBC Players Club has
sxtended the deadline for its
playwriting competition to Oct.
The   competition   is   held   in
. conjunction with the 1963 Festival  of the Contemporary  Arts
The winning play is produced by
the Players Club Feb. 7 and 8.
Winner   will receive  a   prize
1 of  $25.
!     Competitors must submit ori-
11 ginal one-act plays of not more
' than    one-hour    running    time
, which have not previously been
Manuscripts should be mailed
to the UBC Players Club, Alma
Mater Society, Brock Hall, with
a self-addressed stamped envelope.
Sargent Sales and Service
SALES: MUtual 4-7730; SERVICE: MUtual 4-3933
European  and   British   Small  Car  Specialists
• Qualified Mechanics • Guaranteed Satisfaction
West Point Grey United Church
"Just Outside  the Gates"
4595 West Eighth Ave.
SERVICES - 11 A.M. AND 7:30 P.M.
Will  Meet  Sunday,   October   7,   8:30   p.m.
Film "Methodism  and the Miner"
A Study in  Religion  and  Labor   Regulations!
Choir practice Thursdays at 8:00 p.m.
Advance Sales Now!
Student Christian Movement
Personally Narrated
Filmed  in  Color
9. Ho"r« of Action
•  Adventure
•  L=uah<!
•  Travel
Theme: - The Christian in the Academic
Speaker - The Rev. Ted Nichols
Date - Friday Evening, Oct. 5th, to Monday afternoon, Cct. 8th
Place — Camp Howdy
OR   PHONE  CA  4-1111,   LOCAL  255
Twisting- at the Red
Onion      a Boh  Reichert   on
t.ie   Bumps   oi   Ratines   Risn       •
Othmar Schneider,  Pepi  Staegler,
Effon Zimmerman, Ctjy Terillat in
Fortillo       m Doujf  Pfeiffer  Spins'
Morris in Alta      » Fro World Championship
the Active  Volcanos  of  Southern  Chile
a Ted Johnson. Bill Tishwan, lidflie
m Pepi G-ramshammer in Sun Valley     « Anderl
Mclterer in Aspen Spring Powder in the
Canadian Rockies      * New Zealand's Unbelievable
Ice Seracs on the Tasman Glacier (Skiing on the Moon)
•  SKI
U.S.A.        New Zealand
Canada       South America
Today, Oct. 4 - 8:30 p.m.
$2.00 & $1.50
Tickets  Available  at  Box  Office Thursday, October 4, 1962
Page 7
Prof, advocates
mind corruption
The university has a responsibility to "corrupt" youth, a UBC
English professor claimed Tuesday.
"And by corrupt I mean to
unsettle people's minds and
thereby to educate them in the
fullest sense," Dr. W. E. Frede-
man told 60 delegates to the
Frosh Symposium in Brock Hall.
His topic was Ersatz, Osmosis,
e-nd Flapdoodle: Notes on conformity and the University.
He stressed the importance of
non-conformity and thinking for
oneself and criticized North
American university students
for not having these qualities.
"In general these students are
apathetic, dull and complete
conformists," Dr. Fredeman
"They would rather passively engage in osmosis than active-
Males make
best nurses
Two female nurses did a
pretty good job of talking themselves out of the nursing profession in an inter-faculty debate.
The girls, members of the
Nursing Undergraduate Society,
successfully argued that "As
nurses, males are preferable to
Two male members of the
Arts Undergraduate Society
plumped for women as bedside
companions, but the audience
supported nursing students
June Muskett and Delcie Hag-
"Just think of the time gained
when the nurses won't be flirting with doctors," said Miss
Artsman Hugh Large claimed
male nurses would take away
the incentive for male medical
students to enter the profession.
"Can you imagine Ben Casey
or Dr. Kildare without the romantic interest?" he said.
"Will girls now drive by the
male nurses' residences calling
for four men to go to a party?"
asked  Artsman  Eric Hunter.
ly take part in lectures and
"They want to learn not why
but merely how to earn a living.
"They revel in the warmth,
comfort and ease of conformity
because it is less bother than
Dr. Fredeman added that students should come to university
asking not "What do I want to
be?" but "How can I become a
human being?"
It is because students adopt
the former attitude that they
have become conditioned to
collective rather than individual
action,  Dr. Fredeman said.
Dr. Fredeman attacked society and the university for not
concentrating on education but
"humoring the snob and luring
the lout."
PANIC     *
He said society paniced when
signs of non-conformity appeared
among university students and
gave the much-publicized UBC
chastity debate of 1961 as an
"The whole affair was conducted in a spirit of quite
natural tomfoolery," he said,
"but it was alarming as well as
amusing to see the serious and
pompous off-campus reaction to
the debate.
"It's only when group rebellion is in deliberate bad taste
or when it affects others adversely that the university
should take positive action.
"Otherwise the university has
a   responsibility   to   allow  such
things to go unnoticed."
Following Dr. Fredeman's
talk the symposium delegates
broke up into discussion groups.
The evening concluded when
delegates split up for a free-
for-all debate: Resolved that
chastity be a university entrance
Although the affirmative was
greatly outnumbered it apparently won, claiming that all its
members were practising what
they supported while few of
the negatives side's were practising what they supported.
From page 1
of 'Bird football fame will
speak at organizational meeting of UBC Pep Club noon today in Bu 217. Election of officers and films of last week's
game will be shown. All students welcome."
"And we are certain we won't
because of a retroactive clause
in a municipality Act, givine uf
legal multiple occupancy of the
One neighbor told The Ubys
sey she did not hold the fraternity responsible for the dis
turbances. ■
She said it was "inconsiderate guests" who were to blame.
A city building official said:
30 days have been allowed fort
the property owners to submit!
an application of multiple occu-|
pancy for the dwelling. Other-'
wise it will be considered a
single family dwelling restricted
to two boarders or roomers.      .
The g.rea is zoned for singles
dwellings   only. j
17th WUS assembly
to probe programs
World University Service of
Canada will probe international
aid and scholarship programs
this week at their 17th national
assembly in Winnipeg.
The three-day seminar will
deal with expansion of projects
in the international aid program
and also review scholarship
programs and plans for the
1963  Seminar in Pakistan.
The conference will be held at
the University of Manitoba.
Dr. Francis J. Leddy, National
Chairman, will give his annual
report  at the opening session.
A report on the International
Assembly held in Japan this
summer will also be given.
Makoto Fujita, General Secretary of WUS Japan, will be a
special guest.
The conference opens Friday.
University Hill United Church
5375 University Boulevard
Services  11:00 a.m.  Sundays
All Welcome!
More than 300 applications
are expected from students
wishing to go to the WUSC
seminar in Pakistan next summer.
This year's seminar is slightly smaller than previous ones
because of additional expense.
Only 35 students will make the
Application forms can be obtained from the local WUSC
General    meeting    and    elections today noon Bu. 212.
One elderly lady living a
short distance away complained of being forced to take
sleeping pills because of the
noise   at night.
Other neighbors said they
were tired of picking up beer
bottles strewn all over their
property after all-night drinking bouts.
Nearby residents objected to
young girls entering the house
after midnight and sometimes
as late as 5 a.m
"It was particularly bad this
summer, although last year was
bad too," said one retired man.
"We are not particularly concerned in our protest with what
goes on inside the house," he
"But we all object to loud
swearing, singing dirty songs in
the street, excessively loud
shouting, and cars screeching
around in the middle of the
Ryerson finds
no discrimination
students at Ryerson Institute
have encountered no racial
discrimination, according to a
; survey taken in the wake of
a blow-up over discrimination against colored students
at UBC.
Student housing registrar
Ron Arthur said he has pieced
several Negro students and
knows of none being turned
If you are eligible you can take advantage
of benefits offered through the University
Reserve Trainina Plan (URTP)
To qualified candidates,  male and female this plan offers
the opportunity for:
1. Full time summer employment;
2. 16 days pay during academic year;
3. Training for commissioned rank in
the Regular or Reserve components
of the RCAF.
Get full details about this outstanding plan now
from your Resident Staff Officer.
Yes, put them through the automatic . . . appearance, beautiful;
touch, warm and gentle! Kitten
superfine Botany wool sweaters are
easier than ever to care for!
THE SWEATER:—Chic roll
collar % sleeved dressmaker cardigan, raglan full-fashioned, in full
rich shades for Fall. 34-42, at
THE SKIRT:—Superbly tailored
100%. wool worsted, dry-
cleanable. Colours perfectly match
all Kitten Botany sweaters. 8-20,
$14.98. At better shops everywhere.
Without tin's label yrjftfcjBj it is not a genuine KITTEN. Page 8
Thursday, October 4,  1962
'tween classes
Totemites ahoy
Totem, the campus yearbook,
will hold a general meeting of
all staffers and any new persons
interested in joining today at
noon in the Totem office, basement of Brock Extension.
• •'    •
Prof. John Hawgood lectures
on "Dr. John McLoughlin and
the Americans" today Arts 100.
* *     *
Organizational meeting for all
interested 1st and 2n"d year students. Fri. 12:30 in Ch, 250.
• •      *
General meeting noon today
Bu. 203.
• •      *
Banquet for new students following 5:30 p.m. Mass today at
St. Mark's College. New students
free; all others 75c.
• •      •
Films: "The Travels of Physician Engelbert Kaempfer"
(Film Award 1958); "Students
in Berlin;" and a News Reel.
Friday 12:30 Bu. 203.
* *     *
Banned W.W. II film "The
Battle of Russia" today noon Bu.
104.  Admission  25c.
General meeting today noon
Bu.  214.
• • *
Questions from Frosh interested in running for Frosh
Council, with regard to duties
on Council, will be answered in
Bu. 225  toda.y, 4:30-5:30.
• • •
Organizational meeting for
all interested in Canadian Indian
noon today Bu.  205.
• • *
Practice noon today in armoury.
• • •
Wilbur Sutherla-nd, Canadian
General Secretary IVCF, speaks
on "Christ, the Campus, and
You," Fri.  12:30 Bu.  106.
• • •
Organizational meeting and
tour of UBC Archaeology Museum. Today noon Arts 103.
• • •
General  meeting  today  noon
in Bu.  216. New members welcome.
Bible study in Mark today
noon Bu. 2202.
Library gets
$1,000 gift
FOR SALE: Two booklets of World
Fair tickets. Cheap. Call Marilyn Da
Silva  at   CA   4-S976 after  6  p.m.
RIDE WANTED: For 8:30's Monday
to Saturday; returning 10:00 weekdays, 5:00 p.m. Saturday. Vicinity
41st and Larch. Phone Cynthia 10:00-
10:30,  or   leave   number.
FOR SALT*.: Volkswagen, excellent
condition, 1955 model, " only $525.
Phone   CA   8-8459.
SUITE WANTED: Urgent, quiet and
studious, wish to join 2 or 3 other
males in a suite. Money scarce.
Phone Jim,   CA  8-8926.
LOST: Orey pearl ring, vicinity cafeteria on Friday. Sentimental value.
Reward. Contact Room 21,  Brock.
LOST: Briefcase and contents belonging to M. Crowther in Chem Building, Monday, Sept. 24. Finder please
phone   WA .2-1977.   Reward.
RIDE WANTED: Desperately need
ride to leave university at 3:30 Monday, Wednesday, Friday. Vicinity
37th and Arbutus. Phone AM 6-0617.
FOUND: Lady's watch, Proctor's office,. Brock.
RIDE WANTED: Going to Calgary,
Friday Oct. 5. Can drive. Phone
RE 8-2S75 after 6 p.m. Ask for Bob.
RIDE WANTED: Two girls need ride
from Courtney and 10th for 8:30
lectures. Phone Barb or Joan, CA
FOR SALE: Lightning sailboat frame
kit.  all  BR  7-4360.
FOR SALE: First year medical texts,
one copy each of Friedman, "Visual
Anatomy", "Head and Neck" and
Thorax   and   Abdomen".   Phone   RE
General meeting noon today
Bu. 204. New members welcome.
*      *      *
General meeting toda.y noon
Chem. 250. Films and information on coming events.
A three button raincoat with
double gun patches and slant
flap pockets. Featured in the
shorter length with railroad
stitching at the bottom.
Foreground cotton raincoat
features scalloped yoke with
detachable back belt. Styled
with split shoulder which has
a raglan back.
Richards & Parish
Mens Wear
802 Granville St,
'Exclusively to
Young  Men"
WANTED: Male student to share
apartment with two other students.
Phone Bob at MU 1-8055 after 7
FOR SALE: Looking for economy,
1960 Matchless motorcycle, 650 twin,
7600 one-owner miles. Over 60
m.p.h. Saddlebags, windshield, mirrors.  Phone Maurey,  HE  1-8195.
LOST: Damn it! A reversible overcoat, white and green checked, at
Phil Delt function. Name on collar,
Brent Tully. If you have it, phone
WA   2-8440.
RIDE    WANTED:    From    Lougheed-
Sperling   area   for   8:30    lectures,
Monday-Saturday.    Call   Lorrie,   CY
A gift of $1000 has been made
to the department of Slavonic
Studies at the University of
British Columbia for the purchase of library books.
The gift is from Mrs. J. P.
Fell, 1598 Angus Drive, Vancouver, a member of the organization known as The Friends oi
Ihe Library.
•   •   •


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