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The Ubyssey Oct 11, 1962

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 Frat told: 'Shut  up or get out
-Ji
By GREYDON MOORE
Vancouver city council has
given Delta Upsilon Fraternity one week to curtail noisy
night-time activities at the
fraternity's Kerrisdale house.
"If they (the fraternity)
don't, they will find themselves persecuted or prosecuted right out of the city," Alderman Orson Banfield stated
Wednesday.
•      •      •
The ultimatum was directed
against the fraternity after a
delegation of six determined
residents of the 2800 block
West Thirty-seventh presented a petition to council asking
a city investigation of the
fraternity house operations.
"If they don't voluntarily
conform to acceptable behaviour, then I am in favor
of using full powers of the
city to end this nuisance,"
said Mayor Tom Alsbury.
The fraternity was not represented at the council meeting.
Aid. Banfield was appointed to investigate the situation after a suggestion to
have Corporation Counsel
Russell Baker apply for a
Kunreme Court injunction tc
close down the house was rejected.
A fuller report by Banfield
will be presented to council
Tuesday.
"Let's give them a chance
before we take drastic
action," he said.
•      •      *
•,     The     citizens'     delegation,
(headed by James A. Ander-
tson, claimed the fraternity
Ihouse was the scene of repeated wild all-night parties.
Mrs. C. G. Wilson said she
has put her house at 2838 W.
Thirty-seventh up for sale in
the last week because of
noisy activities.
"It is impossible for my
young  boy  to  sleep because
of the rough language and
noise in front of the house at
night," she said.
Another resident c o m-
plained the noise was so bad
she couldn't sleep in her
front bedroom. Mrs. G.
Horsman said she and her
mother spent alternate nights
in the room "so the other
could get some sleep in the
back bedroom."
And William Wayslow of
2870 West Tirty-seventh, who
is "strictly a teetotaller,'"
told council he was tired of
finding beer bottles on his
front lawn Sunday mornings
after late-night parties at the
house.
The petition of 25 signatures was "a last resort" for
the  residents.
"The situation has become
intolerable over last winter,
summer, and this winter .too,"
said Anderson who circulated
the -petition in August.
*      •      •
"Scenes like those that take
J place   at   the   house   would
f never be tolerated—even in a
' skid-road  district," he  said.
i     "We get nothing but abuse
c (Continued on Page Three)
SEE:  FRATS
THE UBYSSEY
aims
to fill
minds
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER,  B.C.,  THURSDAY,  OCTOBER   11,   1962
No.  12
MAC Incompetence'
NFCUS
remains,
but barely
By TIM PADMORE
A split vote in student council Tuesday night saved the
National Federation of Canadian University, Students from
an untimely end at UBC.
Council voted 9-3 to stay in
NFCUS for another year. One
councillor abstained.
Treasurer Malcolm Scott said,
"Without UBC, NFCUS would
wither away."
"They should be given a year
to prove themselves—they have
the money and the people to
produce significant results this
year."
ANOTHER   CHANCE
Education president Jolyon
Hallows said, "We've been in
NFCUS for 30 years; each year
we've said 'give it another
chance.' "
"It's the same story this
time."
Qn the heels of the decision
to remain came the issue of a
proposed 10-cent increase in
NFCUS fees.
Delegates to the NFCUS congress in Sherbrooke, Que. were
blasted for obligating council to
the fee increase and to produce
a national magazine.
Delegate Malcolm Scott, AMS
treasurer, said council wasn't
obligated morally or otherwise.
BEST DEAL
"We merely tried to get you
the best deal possible," he said.
The fee increase passed on
another split vote.
Said Law president Sam Merrifield: "This could be the beginning of more and more demands by  NFCUS."
Council also approved the
mandate to The Ubyssey to produce a national student magazine (yet to be named).
Again  there  were  dissenters.
"This is a completely untested product," said Commerce
president Lloyd Martin, "We
are risking $3,000 and stand to
gain nothing in return."
Don Hume photo
THEATRE PRODUCTION is going on outside UBC's new Lassere
Building. Half-finished shell will be small theatre and lecture
room for drama students. Theatre, part of Fine Arts complex,
will have two revolving stages and seating for 400.
Athletic board
one-man show'
The Men's Athletic Committee is incompetent, two student
councillors charged Tuesday.
R. F. Osborne, director of the School of Physical Education
was accused of dominating the committee and running a one-
man show.
Acadia  council president
has split personality
WOLFVILLE (CUP)—Acadia University has three student council presidents—all holding office at the same time.
The situation, unique in Canadian, student history, was
brought about when a troika was the only nomination received for the presidency.
The troika offered its services "in the interest of student
welfare," the student newspaper said.
The troika will have one council vote, and three voices
and will act as a single unit.
"Three heads are better than one," a spokesman for the
triumvirate said.
A special committee, formed
after in camera discussion at
Tuesday's council meeting, will
investigate the charges.
Bernie Papke and Peter Shepard leveled the accusations after attending a MAC meeting
in place of Doug Stewart and
Malcolm Scott, absent at a Quebec conference.
PAPKE SHOCKED
Papke, AMS co-ordinator of
activites, said he was '"shocked"
after attending the meeting. Osborne is the man in control, he
said, not the chairman, Dean
A. W. Matthews.
President Stewart and Treasurer Scott, who are on the Committee as AMS representatives,
supported Papke's charges.
"It isn't necessarily one man,
but certain members of the P.E.
department who all think the
same way," said Scott.
"They present the case after
the fact," he said.
Stewart, who returned to campus yesterday, said he agreed
MAC  was "poorly run."
He complained that MAC liked to present problems to council after action had already been
taken.
FREE  HAND
"It's pretty difficult to refuse
to approve an expenditure after
the money has been spent;," he
said.
MAC gets $56,300 of student
funds and a free hand to spend
it.
Council should haye more say
in where 17 per cent of its total
budget is going, said Papke.
"The AMS had to threaten
MAC with a lawsuit to get a
look at its books this summer,"
he said.
"And they found that the
$4.30 per student allotment had
never been officially approved
by student council; all we are
actually obligated to is $3.40.
"We could use this as a lever,"
said treasurer Scott.
MAC also closes its doors to
reporters. Ubyssey repor t e r s
were refused admission to MAC
meetings last year.
The investigating committee
is headed by Science president
Don Farish. Farish was noncommittal about the direction
the investigation would take.
The committee has two weeks
to complete its work.
NO SUMMER SPORTS
None of the senior faculty
members on MAC were available for comment at press time
yesterday.
MAC has also come under
fire   from   another   direction.
A recent MAC decision to
drop financial support for summer sports is bringing protests
from cricket, cycling, golf, tennis, and baseball.
Redshirts
want frosh
off council
Frosh may lose their seat on
student council if a petition
prepared by the Engineering
under-graduate society is passed
at the Oct. 18 AMS general
meeting.
The engineers submitted the
petition proposing removal of
the Frosh president from Council last Friday, afternoon before
the weekend deadline for general meeting  business.
"We did it to prevent the
Frosh from retaliating," said a
spokesman.
Also on the agenda are a whopping 37 constitutional amendments.
Some of these are a backlog
from last year when the general
meeting faileti due to lack of a
quorum. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 11, 1962
EDITORIALS
Ole Miss is Confederate grey
It appears that many students at the University of Mississippi would like to secede from
the academic world.
A wire story reports that many of them are
still fighting the American Civil War — conceded by the South nearly 100 years ago.
These students are hanging Confederate
flags from their dormitory windows. Many
were seen wearing grey Confederate army unir
forms at one of the big football games that
constitute the university's main claim to fame.
History, it appears, has passed them by. And
so have other academic disciplines. These scholars cling to long disproved beliefs that Negroes
are culturally inferior to other races.
These students are not swayed by the
search for truth. Truth, to them, is what
Southern demagogues say about race relations.
But face reality, they must, eventually.
Meanwhile, however, local merchants and
especially the student store, are cashing in on
the new demand for hate symbols.
Girding themselves to fight one lone Negro,
the students are purchasing the Confederate
flags and grey caps and uniforms of their ancestors with great-alacrity.
No amount of reasoning, it has been found,
will sway them from their conviction that white
supremacy is somehow God-ordained.
Reporters from all over have found themselves attacked as 'nigger-lovers" and "damn
Yankees" as they probed for answers to the big
question outsiders ask: Why?
The answers reporters have got have not
seemed to them sufficient reason for the violence that has taken place.
Grey is a suitable symbol for these students.
Their thinking on basic issues is fuzzy grey—
although they see most things in terms of black
and white.
And grey, after all, is only dirty white. That
is what these people are: whites who have
soiled themselves by putting prejudice before
reason.
The academic world is based on reason. If
they secede they won't be missed.
Don't whisper ... we  can  shout
If you live in the Point Grey area—whether
you batch, board or live at home—and are 19
or older, you will be able to vote in the forthcoming byelection in that provincial riding.
If, that is, your name is on the voters' list.
The UBC Liberal club appealed to Mr. Bonner, who cleared the way for transient students
to get this vote, and four registration stations
are now operating so that you can get listed.
The rest, obviously, is up to you.
It is the democratic duty of adult Canadian
citizens to express their opinion of the government through the ballot, and our way of life
retains its vitality only so long as this duty is
conscientiously performed.
That is reason enough for the politically
aware, but they have already registered. This
editorial is directed to those who don't know
enough, or care enough, to get their names on
that list.
To them we would like to point out that
UBC cannot afford to miss this opportunity.
There are at least 3,000 potential student
votes in the Point Grey riding, votes that in
the past have had no influence on the sitting
member.
But now we have a chance to create a student voting bloc.
Students were formerly considered represented by the members sitting for the riding in
which their parents' homes were located. This
meant that what strength we had was dissipated.
Now that we have a chance to speak with a
united voice on matters of student interest—
UBC financing, for instance—we cannot afford
to whisper.
We by no means dominate the riding, but
a vociferous minority demanding its rights
can accomplish a great deal.
So go see those registrars before Friday
afternoon. Your vote might make all the difference. —D.A.
Food on campus
Food on campus (like rain, queues and
lectures) is usually unavoidable—and almost
always bad.
But unlike rain, queues and lectures, the
price of food has gone up this year. Food Services doesn't want to say why and this leads us
to think that perhaps the food moguls are taking advantage of a captive audience.
If the quality of the food had gone up or
if the quantity had gone up we wouldn't complain. But they haven't, so we are.
Sometimes it isn't even ail food.
Pork chop suey occasionally includes extras
such as silver paper, a few grains of grit, a
small sliver of wood and, for the most fortunate,
some raw mineral additives in the form of a
shaving from a tin can lid.
We don't mind eating yesterday's left-over
mashed potatoes as today's fried potato patties,
but please, couldn't we perhaps have two vegetables with the 65-cent meal? —M.G.
V**
Well, it all started with the cave-in at the parking lot.
THE UBYSSEY
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in Vancouver by the Alma
Mater Society, University of B.C.  Editorial opinions expressed are those of the 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.
Member Canadian University Press
Editor-in-chief:   Keith   Bradbury
Managing Editor Denis Stanley
Associate Editor  „ Fred Fletcher
News Editor         Mike Hunter
City Editor   Mike Valpy
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: Nina Cosco, Lorraine Shore, Ian Sandulak,
Tim Padmore. Greydon Moore, Rob Watt, Trina Janitch,
Ann Burge, Ian Cameron, Steve Brown, Heather Virtue,
Nicky Phillips, Shannon Russell, Nonna Weaver, Janet
Matheson, Eric Wilson, Megan Carvell.
TECHNICAL: Mike Atchison, Gail Kendall, Linda Light.
Letters to the  Editor:  Food  services  hit
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Brock  Hall.
Dear Sir:
Staphylococcus exotoxin is
a poison which sometimes contaminates food. If ts'sen internally, it causes severe vomiting
and diarrhea, internal hemorrhaging, cramps, dizziness, and
generalized pain without fever.
Under certain circumstances it
can  be fatal.
I was one of the nine people
afilicted with this type of
poisoning who reported to the
University Hospital on Oct. 2.
The poisoning was almost immediately traced to egg sandwiches purchased in the cafeteria beneath the Auditorium.
It was later traced to an infected member of the cafeteria
staff.
It would seem that trained
and responsible personnel,
checked periodically for throat,
nose, and skin infection, are not
likely to be a source of staphylococci in cafeteria food. Moreover, adequate refrigeration
and careful handling of foods
such as egg sandwiches prevent these foods from becoming a culture media for staphy-
ococci.
Therefore, the university
food services are not to bf:
commended because such food
poisoning happens only occasionally: it should never happen.
Yours very truly,
N. A. JOHNSON
ENG. 4.
Story missed
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Would it be possible for the
editorial staff of the Ubyssey
to infrom us as to the purpose
of this said newspaper? We
have always believed, although
it has never been shown, that
its purpose was one of a news
media for the campus, and not
that of an exclusive club.
The sensationalism and flash
magazine tactics of late, are
very disheartening and surely
not representative of the student body.
The question of the Ubyssey's purpose has arisen due to
your complete lack of publicity or even interest in the
first Inter-Provincial Agricultural Conference held on this
campus during Sept. 25 to 28
of this year, n seems very discouraging to us that a conference drawing university students from across Canada and
the U.S. would receive no
recognition by this campus
n'.edia (The Ubyssey). It is
also, very disappointing because personal contact was
made with one of your reporters who was given adequate
typewritten information about
the entire proceedings. For
your information we would like
to inform the heirarchy (The
Ubyssey staff) that the Vancouver medias, the Sun and the
Province and also the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation
showed active interest and
coverage.
We are fully aware of your
problems of limiiea space, but
leel that of the three publications that week and the three
since, one item could have and
should have been included. If
Ubyssey is going to be completely representative and
since the student body is the
contributor to their budget, we
suggest that the editorial stall
review its policies and responsibilities.
Yours very truly,
W.   SKERRETT,
Chairman,   I.P.A.C.
Agric. IV
W. WICKENS,
Agric. III.
'Destructive criticism'
Editor,
The  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
There can be no doubt as to
the value of good criticism.
There is however, much
danger incorporated into the
irresponsible use of the pen.
An individual,operating under the label of Dave Nordstrom, has  taken the  weapon
of destructive criticism and demolished the framework of an
idea presented in a display
called HERE WAS MAN. This,
in itself, would not have been
a condemnable act had the
work been carefully reviewed
—it wasn't.
Mr. Nordstrom, describes the
display as tracing "the development and probable decline of man, to and from a
state of savage bestiality/'
Savage? Bestiality?
The first canvas is a credible representation of earliest
"man"—the "man" depicted
has an air of serenity.
There is no belligerence in
the expression of physical attitude. Following canvases represent hypothetical beginnings of family groups, art
forms, and religion. Savage
bestiality?
The critic states further that
the display "cannot be considered an art exhibit." Why
not?
Yours truly,
TERRI FLEMING
Arts 4. Thursday, October  11,  1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
IDEAS
at large
1—BUMBER-SHOT—■
By GRAEME MATHESON
Well, I suppose with the inadequate protection given to
our stuff it was inevitable.
I had a perfect umbrella and
some snivelling rat stole it from
one of the lousy "leave here"
places in front of the library
stacks.
My umbrella was magnificent. It had a curved handle
with a design on it, a thin
chromium-plated tube and a
lethal-looking pointed  tip.
Best of all was a little button near the handle. All" you
had to do was push this, and
the bumbershoot went up with
a boom.
• •      •
Now all this  is  gone.
Stolen.
It looks to me like there are
two problems here.
First, there is the inadequacy of protection for goods
at the library stack entrances.
Any nasty wretch handy at
looking nonchalant can stroll
out with two or three briefcases, umbrellas, purses, etc.,
etc.
There is only an open shelf
to put things on. You can't
even chain your stuff down.
Yet the library takes no responsibility. And to take anything larger than a gum wrapper into the stacks is tantamount to being convicted of
thievery  yourself.
• • *
Second, there is the character of the thief. Anybody who
would stoop as low must be
a pretty miserable specimen.
(Or an Engineer.  Or both).
It's too bad that by university such a grimy sneak has
not yet grown up. At least by
now he should be resorting to
subtler methods. Like beating
up little old ladies.
• •      •
What's the solution to this
theft problem?
The library might install a
check room. Or they could provide bus-terminal style lockers. For, say. a nickel a use.
• *       •
But anyway, what they won't
let us cart with us, they should
make it their business to protect.
As for our ratty thief: if
you see him you might run
him through with his ill-gotten gains. Then you could press
that little button—you know,
near the handle.
Queens' graduate
named president
OTTAWA (CUP)—The immediate past president of Queen's
University student council has
been elected president of the
National Federation of Canadian University Students.
Stewart Goodings, 20-year-
old history graduate from
Queen's defeated Michel Gou-
sult, graduate student from the
University of Montreal, in the
race for the presidency.
Dave Jenkins, third year law
student from the University of
Alberta at Edmonton, was elected national NFCUS president
for the 1963-64 term.
Mary Lee Magee, fourth-
year Arts student from UBC,
was named Western regional
president.
FRATS
(Continued from Page One)
when  we  try  to   talk  to   the
boys," he added.
Wayslow who owns a
frame house directly across
the street from the fraternity
agreed.
"All we get from the boys
is a little sarcasm. Then they
promise to keep things quiet,"
he said.
But, said the delegation
Wednesday, noisy parties still
continue at the house.
"There was quite a party
there Tuesday (Oct. 10) night.
But there was a better
one the night before," said
Mrs. Horsman.
"I have very rarely seen as
many people at the house as
on Tuesday night," Anderson
said later.
Four fraternity members
were posted as guards outside the house for the formal
initiation of new pledges Tuesday night.
"We took every possible
precaution, both inside and
outside, to keep noise to a
minimum," said DU president
Mac Jardine.
He explained that sororities always call on frat
houses on initiation night and
there is normally singing and
celebrating.
"This place has been like
a morgue for the last week,
and that's the way it's going
to be," said Jardine.
"If the neighbors are complaining about the noise now,"
he said, "it's because they're
hypersensitive."
A report of a preliminary
investigation by the Inter-
Fraternity Council will be
presented to the IFC at noon
today, said president Ken
Dobell.
Gems of wisdom
The only substitute for work
is a miracle.
*     *     *
Most knocking seems to be
done by folks who don't know
how to ring  the bell.
•x*   3r*   ■!*
Some people are so prejudiced
they won't listen to both sides
of a phonograph record.
EXTERNAL AFFAIRS Minister
Howard Green will speak
Monday  noon  in   Brock  Hall.
Ryerson s still
for experiments?
TORONTO (CUP)—Toronto's Ryerson Institute of Technology has just spent $3,800
on a still.
The device can produce 30
gallons per hour and has a
storage capacity of 400 gallons—of water.
The big boiler will be used
to provide distilled water for
chemical experiments.
Applications open
for Rhodes award
Applications for 1963 Rhodes scholarships are now available
at Dean Walter Gage's office in the Buchanan building.
Forms must be completed and
returned by Nov. 1.
Scholars may follow courses
of their own choice at Oxford
University for two years, with
a  possible  third  year.
A candidate must be between
19 and 25 years old, unmarried,
and a male Canadian citizen.
He must have completed two
years   of   university   study   in
Canada.    Further    details    are
available   with   applications.
•       •       •
More than 1,000 scholarships
to Commonwealth countries are
available to UBC students again
this year.
England, India and Australia
are offering the scholarships.
The scholarships cover living,
travel and tuition costs for the
student.
500 are tenable in the United
Kingdom.
Application  forms   are   avail-
Tree ads illegal-
action threatened
By  TIM  PADMORE
". . . And if the billboards do
not fall, We'll never see a tree
at all."
So wails co-ordinator of activities Bernie Papke contemplating the welter of club and faculty notices pinned illegally to
trees and fences around the
campus.
"I've bawled out club presidents, sent notices and put
blurbs in boxes," said Papke,
"and next time I'm going to
take  action."
Offenders of the rule which
prohibits posting signs on trees
and fences can be prosecuted
and are liable to a $5 fine.
Among recent offenders have
been Varsity Outdoor club, Nuclear Disarmament club, Frosh
Orientation and the Forestry
and Science faculties.
"I let Frosh Orientation go
because they were young and
inexperienced," said Papke.
"But the others should know
better."
Forestry president Gary Nielsen said he knew about the rule
but the committee handling advertising for a faculty dance
didn't.
"Apparently a notice Mr.
Papke sent out was posted, but
was lost when the bulletin
board was taken down to paint
the  office."
HELEN'S
HEALTH CLINIC
Reg-. Masseuse, 11-9 p.m.
RE   3-6111
2295 W. Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.
i YOU CAN JGli YO>tJR RCAF     ^
UNIVERSITY^UADRON NOWi
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 offer*
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 component*
of the RCAF.
Get full details about this outstanding plan now
from your Resident Staff Officer.
F/L R. B. ROBINSON, 'THE ARMOURIES', CA 4-1910
ROYAL CANADIAN AIR FORCE
able  in   Dean   Gage's   office   in
the Buchanan Building.
They must be received by the
Canadian Committee on Commonwealth Scholarships before
Oct. 31 in the case of the UK
and Indian awards and Dec. 31
for Australian awards.
We're noted for being right
about style for men. This year
we pick LONDON BLUE as
the All-Canadian favorite
color in suits and trim natural look styling for winning
style. We have blue suits
in distinctive plain fabrics, in
a multitude of stripes and in
small pattern weaves. You
can't go wrong no matter
what you choose!
Suits-33-46,   59.95  -   135
Sport  Coats-33-46.  Short,
Regular & Tall-35 - 75
Rain Coats—34-46,
__ 19.95 - 69.50
Top Coats-34-46, (Wool &
Laminates), 29.95 - 69.50
Slax-27-44, 10.95 - 29.50
Cotton Slax-27-38,
6.95- 10.95
Shirts-lS-lZVa,
5.00- 12.95
Shoes-6B-12A,
16.95 - 32.50
Sweaters  —  9.95  -  49.50
For advanced styling.
All Important Lines
in Haberdashery.
Cliitlcit's
(TIERS  UUE0R
742 GRANVILLE
MU 1-5625 Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday
KINEO
IKIRU ("LIVING")
IKIRU ("Living"), directed by Akira Kurosawa in 1952
but released only recently in the West, reaches Vancouver piled
high with critical acclaim. Most critics consider it Kurosawa's
most "important" (i.e. socially conscious) work, which it most
likely is. However, it has certain artistic flaws which prevent its
being classed as a masterpiece, including loose construction and
some not-always successful stylistic innovations.
The film's main character, Mr. Watanabe, is a petty bureaucrat in a large Japanese city. For the past 25 years he has been,
figuratively speaking, dead: "dehumanized by the soulless routine of his job." i
'Six mjordJu ai ihs. ojui&idc'
At the beginning of the film Mr. Watanabe learns he has
cancer, and will die within six months. His first reaction is one
of shock, then of self-pity and anger at the way he has wasted
his life. He goes on an all-night binge, hoping to find fulfilment
in sensual indulgence. The next morning, desolate, he runs into
an ex-employee from his office. Desperately he clings to her, as
if somehow her simple exuberance might prevent him from slipping into the blackness he feels surrounding him.
She tells him about her new job, making mechanical toy
rabbits. It is simple but constructive work, and she gets satisfaction from the pleasure she knows the toys will bring ("I like
to feel that all the children of Japan are my friends"). She misunderstands his advances and soon tires of him, but Mr. Watanabe has at last discovered how to live.
Ceaselessly, tirelessly, he pushes a project for a small neighborhood park through the laziness, selfishness, red tape and corruption of the civic administration. Five months later, the playground a reality, he dies.
At his wake, Mr. Watanabe's superiors discredit him while
his colleagues make a sake-sogged attempt at understanding
his actions. But there is only one of them who comprehends the
true worth of his example, and vows to follow it; who realizes,
as Mr. Watanabe did, that living is the unselfish giving of one's
talents and of oneself for the benefit of others.
Kurosawa develops this profoundly humanistic theme by an
intricate technique of fragmentary flashbacks which attempts to
capture the processes of the mind and the rhythms of memory.
fijoiqnmd jum d$ lejchmque
The technique is perhaps most poignantly and effectively
used in the scenes, early in the film, of Mr. Watanabe recalling
incidents from his past life.
Kurosawa cuts freely and repeatedly from present to past
and back again, building up an accumulative force in the swift
juxtaposition of these two planes of reality. Tlhe flashbacks themselves often have a poetic concentration, and there are several
other scenes of great power, enhanced by the expressive and
finely controlled acting of Takashi Shimura in the central role.
Occasionally, however, Kurosawa's stylistic coups divert
one's attention to the extent of detracting from the dramatic
impact of a scene.
Also, the long anti-climactic end section of the film, although
extremely revealing of character, tends to weaken whatever
unity the film might otherwise have had. And here, regrettably,
a note dangerously close to sentimentality makes itself heard
(e.g. in the scene of Mr. Watanabe alone in the park at night).
In this scene and elsewhere the musical score is superfluous and
rather banal.
One can only commend Kurosawa for essaying such a
significant theme in such a bold and experimental manner.
But although the result is impressive, neither the script nor
the direction has quite the sustained eloquence necessary for the
treatment to become entirely worthy of the topic.
NOTE: In common with many of the more unconventional foreign films to get a commercial release in Vancouver, "Ikiru"
was pulled after a short run. It will be shown by Cinema 16
tonight at 8:00 in the UBC Auditorium as the first in a series
of Japanese films (series passes available at the door).
—tony reif
The opening concert of a new season inevitably tempts speculation about the nature of
things to come. In its thirty-third such opening
the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra demonstrated a potential which encourages one to suspect
that this season may become one of its most
successful artistically to date.
Certainly the orchestra was playing in good
form and conductor Irwin Hoffman displayed
an intelligent approach to all the works on the
program.
Perhaps Ernst von Dohnanyi represents the
romantic traditionalist among recent composers.
Strongly influenced by Brahms, his music typically possesses a strict formality while often
abounding in sensuous melodies.
Such is the case in his Suite in F Sharp
Minor, which opened Sunday's concert in the
Queen Elizabeth Theatre. The suite flows from
the impetus of a set of variations on an andante
subject in its. first movement. Brahmsian melodies pour forth throughout the following movements until the work comes to a close with a
repitition of the opening theme. It may not be
a strikingly original work, but the suite has become one of Dohnanyi's most popular compositions.
Music of such broad sweep and rich orchestration seems ideally suited to Irwin Hoffman's
gifts as a conductor. Swelling phrases and broad
structural outlines were built with considerable
success. This was a well paced, forward-moving
performance, competently played.
The concerto for two pianos, percussion, and
orchestra probably does not represent Bartok
at his best. For one thing it seems at times to be
without direction, probing ideas without following them through logically.
The characteristic sharp, incisive sounds,
snatches of melody, savage rhythms, are all
present and it is not easy to deny the interesting
Irwin Hoffman, conductor \
RAMPANT BUM MANIA IN DRUNKARD'
Next Sat. (Oct. 13) will see
the final performance of Raymond Hull's version of the
'Drunkard' in the Green Room
of the Queen Elizabeth Playhouse. 'The Drunkard' is an
old-fashioned melodrama, with
good guys who are very very
good and bad guys who are
horrid. The villain (Fred Hill)
tries to lead the hero (UBC's
John Russell) astray, but his
evil plan is foiled by the heroine (Jeanie Belcher) who
leads the hero back from Rum
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jazz soc starts winter season
After a four-month summer vacation the Vancouver New
Jazz Society will march into its winter season at 8:30 p.m.
Sunday, October 14, to the rousing, two-beat strains of Lance
Harrison's Dixieland band. The show will be the first of a
new series of concerts to take place at Isy's Supper Club
every second Sunday night.
Lance Harrison, who has been playing his clarinet in
Vancouver ever since his Lord Byng high school days, is
probably best known to Vancouverites for his radio and
television work. He has just completed a T.V. series called
"Some of Those Days," a show depicting the era when dixieland was the "modern jazz" of the day.
Also featured on the program with Harrison will be
songstress Pat Walker. The show is open to the public on a
donation basis.
mania,  proving that love can
be a sobering experience.
• •      •
The program notes claim
there are two versions of the
ending, and that the "more
sophisticated audiences," will
see the satirical one in which
"Liquor Licks Love." Last
Saturday's version was the
straight period-piece (happily, we didn't rate the satire)
and the audiences sat there in
cheerful rusticity, clapping for
Virtue and booing Vice.
* •      •
The actors, under the direction of Michael Rothery gave
an enthusiastic performance.
Fred Hill was particularly enjoyable, but the whole cast
hammed it up with great talent. If you can loosen your
tab-collar enough to join in the
spirit of the thing, buy a couple
of tickets for next Saturday
and help, support 'The Drunkard.'
—peter cameron
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THE      UBYSSEY
IS THIRTY-THIRD SEASO
Page 5
mm
effects the composer obtains from the combination of piano and percussion, and yet somehow
the total result falls short of providing a sense
of completion.
Any blame must rest with the composer
rather than with the performers, however. Ed-
wina Heller and Irene Rosenberg delivered
highly competent keyboard readings, complemented by Bill Good and Don Adams on percussion. Irwin Hoffman's task in coordinating
the various elements through the score's tricky
tempi was most difficult of all. That the performance as a whole emerged cohesively can be
largely credited to him.
*
Duver Symphony Orchestra
In the concluding item on Sunday's program,
Brahms' Symphony No. 1 in C Minor, conductor
and orchestra faced a work both titanic in concept and tragic in its implications. Its great
dramatic force and passionate intensity have
even tempted some critics to call it "Beethoven's
Tenth."
Fortunately Mr. Hoffman chose a broad,
large-scaled approach to the work. And yet it
must be added that he missed imbuing it with
the quality of grandeur it can reveal to the listener. Technical errors could be noted of course,
such as occasional weak entrances and a tendency (prevalent also in the Dohnanyi composition)
for the violins to thin out in the upper registers.
But more serious was the conductor's failure
to sustain the approach he had set for himself.
While proper stress was given the main themes,
transitional passages and sections such as the
first movement introduction tended to be passed
over unprobed.
As a consequence, while the momentum of
the performance was kept up, a sense of epic
climax failed to generate, and what could have
been a thrilling reading was only a capable one.
—william littler
ooin seem sceee
RIS ROUBAKAINE
oris Roubakaine will pre-
a piano recital in the
en Elizabeth Playhouse,
lay, Oct. 26 at 8:30 p.m.
t. Roubakaine, a lecturer
>iano at the University of
ish Columbia, will present
•ogram including:
Bach: English Suite in A
:>r
Beethoven:   Sonata   Opus
Brahms: Four Piano
es Opus 119
Faure: Sixth Nocture and
:arole in E Flat
Frank:   Prelude,   Chorale
Fugue.
s   performance    is    spon-
d by the Alumni Associa-
of   the   Royal   Conserva-
of Music of Toronto.
'1   proceeds   will   go   into
Canadian      Composers
mission    Fund,     a    fund
;h has been set up to en
courage composition of Canadian music by Canadian composers.
Admission to the recital is
$2.00 or $1.50 for students.
ART GALLERY
On October 23rd at 8:30
p.m. Mr. Thomas Messer, Director of the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York
City, will give a free lecture
at the Art Gallery on the subject of "Stravinsky and 20th
Century Art."
The gallery also wishes to
announce its 31st Annual Exhibition to be shown from October 17th to November 4th.
Nintey-four paintings and six
pieces of sculpture have been
selected from submissions sent
in by painters and sculptors
throughout the province. The
public is invited free of admission charge.
-placebo'
by george bowering
CANNONBALLADDLESTHE INQUISITION
We waited for an hour in the mist on Seymour St., and
when we got in we waited for another hour in ciggie smoke.
The Inquisition is a professional-looking cafe with bad paintings hung methodically on the walls. Thanksgiving night the
hard wooden chairs were crammed together so that we were
never sure whose smoke-sore eyes we were rubbing.
But these six guys in overcoats edged in the front door,
and someone in hornrim glasses came out and fixed the mike
hanging over the piano. People gather round and they all begin
to shout. People beat their feet.
The cornet guy came out. He's Nat Adderley several
guys say, and he's wearing slippers and a naughty grin. A girl
in the crowd remembers a thing to do with him in San Francisco.
•      •      •
Then out comes the bass guy. Sam Jones, as it was said,
of international repute. The baritone guy is Yusef Lateef, bald-
headed and quiet, exciting. The drum is young handsome Lewis
Hayes, who sits down and looks at his drumset. The piano guy
is from Vienna, and his name is Joe Zawinul. People remember
his eyes seeing funny, and frightening things across the piano.
The big handsome fat guy is Cannonball. He's the most
exciting stylist in jazz, the hatchet murderer of west coast funk.
He thinks jazz is fun; he thinks you should purge all kinds of
emotions amid the noise of American music. He's from the
American greek democracy.
When Cannonball comes on the stage everyone laughs and
the music starts loud. It's wild; the piece is called "Dizzy's
Business," and the most exciting jazz experience in Vancouver is on.
The Cannonball Adderley Sextet at the Inquisition, featuring
Yusef Lateef and Nat Adderley. Oct. 8 -10.
Most of the audience is made up of squares, but they're
polite, and they enjoy it; and that's alright with Cannonball.
The second number was a savage arabian thing by Lateef, and
for awhile the quiet one (Cannonball calls him The Talented
One) takes over Seymour St. In the next piece he reduces the
spectators to bent-over silence with a rapt flute rendition of
"Angel Eyes." Later on he pulled out all the stops and rests
with a home made bamboo flute, and with a goddam OBOE.
Cannonball started right with the hippie set and the
Thanksgiving night group who couldn't get into the Cave. He
talked. He opened with a put down of hippity and this settled
the hicks and the cats who know that's the hippiest thing there
is to do in this 1962 America time of he braintrust, when even
Jackie Kennedy lends the left hand of the Whitehouse in a
theatrical handshake. From then on it was easy and necessary
to blast with the old CB numbers from the years little back
when the man was hailed as king of sock and soul.
So we got "Work Song," elemental detonation by Nat, ole
"Cannonball," themepiece of onetime, wherein Cannonball, as
he says snorting, plays as long as he likes, and the immortal
and dirty "Sack O' Woe."
• • *
But the big trauma of the night was a brandnew number
ealled "Primitivo." Cannonball's heavy grabbing fingers on the
alto made a jungle of sound, and Lateef cleared it away with
mysterious aboriginal beauty on the bamboo flute and the
goddam OBOE. It was beautiful, if you want to get into the
technical nomenclature of jazz, bo.
And he sent them all away with the exhausting "Bohemia
After Dark." Hayes fashioned a drum solo that gave new status
to a gambit that has lately joined the ranks of the drunken call
of "Hey, play the Saints!" Hayes was great. It was the clean
bomb.
In the last five years there have been three jazz happenings in this town. First was MJQ at the sad old Georgia Aud;
second was the Mingus at the Cellar. Cannonbal at the Inquisition was the third. The best.
ampus Barber
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Saturday 8:30 - 12:00
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"Just  Outside  the  Gates"
4595   West   Eighth   Ave.
Minister: Rev. Wilfred Fearn
Services: 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Young Peoples Union to
which all students are invited meets Sundays at 8:45 p.m.
Choir practice Thursdays
at 8:00 p.m.
Rental Service
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THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 11, 1962
Chinese will stew it for you
First, catch a fat dog . . .
Ubyssey features writer
John Manning spent last
■winter at National Taiwan
University in Formosa. He is
now -a graduate student in
Chinese and English at UBC.
Here is his story:
"More trouble to catch dog,"
he replied, wiping the chop
stick off on his pants. "I catch
special fat dog in country for
you, Taipei dogs too thin.
Country   dogs   cost   maybe   200
By JOHN MANNING
There     was     a     thunderou
knock on the door followed b?
someorte   speaking   in   Chinese.
The voice came through the door
like a knife.
An old man with shaven head,
wearing a black smock with no
elbows stood outside, grinning
evilly towards the rest of us at
work on our studies. He carried a black pot on the end of a
bamboo pole.
"Dog stew," said Hsieh, dipping his finger into the pot.
As though prompted by his
words the peddler spat twice,
quickly, into the darkness beyond the doorway. A momentary quiet invaded the room as
Hsieh swallowed a lump of the
meat.
"It's not bad."
Reaching into his back pocket the old man pulled out a
chop stick and began stirring the
stew while steam rose out of
the pot, curling around his
gnarled fingers like incense
smoke. For five Kuai each he
filled our rice bowls to the brim
with his brew. The meat was
sharp in taste and not unlike
venison.
'JUST  RIGHT  SIZE'
"How big was the dog?" I
asked him in halting Mandarin.
The Chinese spat once again
before answering but he spoke
too quickly for me to understand and Hsieh had to translate:
"He says the dog was around
12 pounds, just the right size.
He says if we want he can cook
one for us but we have to catch
our own dog, otherwise the
price is higher."
"How much for a dog you
catch?" Liao asked of the
peddler.
U pf T shows
new tin brain
TORONTO (CUP)—The University of Toronto has just unveiled the country's most powerful research computer as part
of the university's "Institute of
Computer Science."
The $1.1 million machine, a
twin of one of the key machines
used in the U.S. space program,
is used for high speed high
volume memory work.
The machine Is" available for
use free of charge to students
and staff of other Canadian universities, but commercial enterprises wishing to use it will
have to pay $400 per hour rent.
The machine's data processing
system will solve in five minutes
problems requiring 800 years of
work with pencil and paper.
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MANNING
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ding hao!"
Putting the money into the
same pocket as his chop stick
he swung the pot up. onto his
shoulder and vanished down the
hallway like a monk bound for
the inner sanctuary of some
temple. His bare feet made no
sound on the cement.
EIGHT   IN   ONE   ROOM
Liao shut the door, Hsieh returned to his desk, resumed
work on his calculus problem
and once more our room was
back to normal.  Or at least as
normal as living in the dormitory of National Taiwan University -can become.
Eight   of   us   slept,   ate,   and
studied   in   one   room,   sleeping
on     bunks    with     boards     for
springs.   We  each  had  a  desk,
mosquito  net,   two  blankets,   a
locker,   chop   sticks,   rice   bowl
s.nd an aluminum bucket which
' we used to  wash  ourselves as
I the showers no longer worked.
|     Compared to the clinical lux-
| ury  of UBC dormitories  condi-
i tions  on the campus  in Taipei
'. were  somewhat   spartan.   How
' ever, the esprit de corps of the
I students soon made up for any
i hardships.
My scholarship last year from
the Chinese government came
to $20 a month. Of this, $1 a
month went to pay for the
bunk in the dormitory, another
$5.75 paid for tuition and the
rest dissolved into books and
food.
ONE OTHER CAUCASIAN
Some 5,000 students lived in
residence on the campus; of that
total there was only one other
Caucasian besides myself. The
rest were either Chinese,
Korean, Indian, Burmese, Japanese, Siamese or Malayan.
The total number of Canadian
students on Taiwan last year
numbered but two and both ot
us came from UBC. Derek
Nicholls, a graduate student in
the faculty of Asian Studies has
returned to UBC and is now
teaching first year Chinese on
the campus.
UofT refuses to support
a James Meredith Fund
TORONTO (CUP)—The University of Toronto's Student
Administrative Council has overwhelmingly refused to support a James Meredith Fund proposed by the University
College Literary and Athletic Society.
The fund, according to chairman Gary Perly, is to raise
money which will'be sent to the New York headquarters of
the National Association for the Advancement of Colored
People in honor of James Meredith.
Meredith is a Negro student currently embroiled in a
bitter integration battle caused by his entrance to the previously all-white University of Mississippi.
Council members criticized the  proposal as  "hastily-
conceived and hazy in its details."
UNDERGRADS
Have you considered
combining your B.COM./C.A. training?
A special programme has been arranged between the Faculty
of Commerce and Business Administration and the Institute
of Chartered Accountants of British Columbia to enable
students to obtain the dual qualification of B. Com. and CA.
within six years after obtaining University Entrance standing.
Students taking the B. Com./C.A. programme
receive a salary from the CA. firm employing
them, and also have their instruction fees paid
for them.
The combined B. Com./C.A. course should prove of particular interest to undergrads in the First or Second Year Arts
and Science or Commerce; but all undergrads wishing further details of the course are cordially invited to attend a
meeting on
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18 - 12:30 P.M.
Room   2239,   Buchanan   Extension   Bldg.
The Institute of Chartered Accountants of British Columbia
530 Burrard'Street MU 1-3262
Sculptures arouse
Ryerson's wrath
TORONTO (CUP)—Ryerson instructors are up in arms
over $60,000 worth of sculpture on the Institute's new building.
The sculpture is in the form
of panels depicting various aspects of the Ryerson curriculum.
English department head
Jack McAllister said he thinks
the sculptures are "absolutely
disgusting."
"They show no imagination
whatsoever. Whoever designed
them made no attempt to find
out what Ryerson actually is."
he said.
A member of the Radio and
Television Arts faculty said tho
panels "are insultingly simple,
perhaps even simple-minded."
The Ryerson student paper.
The Ryersonian, ran pictures of
four of the panels on its front
page. The caption on a panel
showing the fleetfooted ancient
speedster Mercury is  "WHEE."
Under a panel depicting a television, one word "BONANZA"
is written.
Under a panel showing an
ancient male, with fully drawn
bow and arrow, arrow point in
ancient female's ear is the caption:
"With his arrow in her ear,
could he on bended knees be
whispering 'Am I boring you?"
A faculty meeting has been
called to discuss the murals.
Profs get $9,000
Average salary of teachers in
31 Canadian universities was
$8,923 last year. The lowest-paid ,
lecturer received $3,200, while
the top salary was $18,500, exclusive of professors holding
clinical appointments.
Ceremony to install
president - Oct. 25
Dr. John Macdonald will be officially installed as UBC
President Oct. 25.
Dr.  Phyllis Ross,  UBC   Chancellor,   will  administer  the
pledge of office, followed by President Macdonald's acceptance^
address.
At the fall congregation, Oct.
26, four honorary degrees will
be conferred.
Dr. I. M. Lerner, genetics
head at University of California
and a UBC graduate, will receive the honorary doctor of
science degree.
Honorary doctor of laws degrees will be conferred on: Dr.
J. F. K. English, B.C. deputy
minister of education; University of Toronto president Dr.
Claude Bissell; and Sir Ronald
Gould, secretary of the National Union of Teachers in Great
Britain.
DR. JOHN MACDONALD
.   .   .   installed Qct. 25
Ii j u
Tuesday, October 16
LESTER D. LONGMAN
U. of California
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Wednesday, October 17
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FREE   RESERVED  TICKETS  AT  A.M.S.   OFFICE
Friday, October 19
His Excellency
ABDEL HAMID SEOUD
AMBASSADOR TO CANADA FROM U.A.R.
Brock Lounge 12:30 - 1:30
FREE Thursday, October 11,  1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
Manitoba victory
brings on outburst
WINNIPEG (CUP)—The University of Manitoba made up for
'a 14-year football drought during and after.the game against
the University of Saskatchewan.
Their football team flooded
the Saskatchewan Huskies 22-8
and Manitoba fans flooded a
Winnipeg street with a "spontaneous snake dance". Four Manitoba students, including a student union official, were arrested by Winnipeg police. |
About a dozen University of
Saskatchewan students were'
taken into custody following,
post-game festivities. They were
later released on bail. I
According to one Saskatchewan student, about 30 of his
compatriots missed the train
back  to Saskatoon.
A spokesman for the CPR
,,|jaid. the students caused no
trouble on the trains.
Britons  oppose
Two   UBC  teams
Debate has English accent
DAVID PRIOR PALMER
.  .   .   here for duel
Two British students will
match wits with UBC debaters
at noon Thursday and Friday
in Brock Hall.
They are David Prior-Palmer, of Oxford University, and
Alan Andrews, of Leeds University.
Thursday the debaters will
argue that to have a successful
future Britain must join tne
Common Market.
And on Friday UBC debaters
will attempt to prove that infants enjoy infancy more than
adults enjoy adultery.
Prior-Palmer and Andrews,
who are beginning a six-week
tour of Canadian universities,
will oppose UBC students
Peter Hebb and Felix Raymond on Thursday and John
Hutchenson and Chris Thompson Friday.
A
ALAN ANDREWS
British debaters  .   .
Three frosh acclaimed;
five elections on Friday
Three freshman have gained
seats on Frosh council bv acclamation.
The five remaining council
positions will be filled on Friday's election day from a
. field of 15 contestants.
Appointed last Friday after
nominations closed were: Pat
Rose, special events chairman;
Maria Van Grimmilen worn-
± en's athletic representative;
and Ken Pearce. men's athletic representative.
The following comments
have been printed as they were
received verbatim from lha
* candidates.
JOE BERARDUCCI, president: Vote Joe Berarducci for
Frosh president on October
12. Support the Totem, tne
Sports Coliseum; vary Frosh
activities. Give your support
and I propose to do my best
for all Frosh.
• •      •
" PETER CONIBEAR, president: Annual editor, students'
council treasurer, valedicto;
rian. member of teams and all
round boy in high school,
Peter Conibear, has the experience to prove the annual
apathy knock is false and
direct the Frosh snirit as
president.
• •      •
PAUL DANYLUI, president:
I am advocating greater coordination between the council
. executive, the council and the
Frosh electorate. Council attendance should be increased
and the Frosh should be recognized as a beneficial whoJ-
to the University.
• •      •
KARIN ABERMETH. vice-
president: Experienced? Six
yee.rs, student council president, vice-president, athletic
manager of school, etc. Plans9
New exciting ways to waste
'your spare time, include Frosh
in Totem, will faithfully hold
the fort while Frosh president
attends riotous AMS meetings.
• •       •
VINCENT     KONG,     vice-
president: I implore all Freshmen, because it is their right
-to vote, to take advantage of
Fridav's Frosh elections because it is their right to have
a well organized council.
Please  vote.
..*      •      •
JACKIE HARRIS, secretary
«f .would  like  the opportunity
to take an active part in student affairs by serving on
Frosh council. In high school
I served as secretary twice, as
chairman of an organization,
and as a student council member.
• •      •
BOB OSMAK, vice-president: Considering that Frosh
form one-fifth of the student
body, Frosh should have more
say in the student government
and student activities. If elected, I will strive for Frosh representation and influence in
all student activities.
• • •
TRISH PHILIBERT. secretary: Don't read this or you'll
learn that Trish Philibert is
running for secretary of Frosh
council. You'll probably be
convinced that she'd make the
best because of her varied ex
perience in organizations, and
her ungrounded enthusiasm in
executive work, not to mention
her efficiency. Vote Trish.
• •       •
BOB GIBSON, treasurer:
Graduated from Magee High
School,    was    class    president
and council' assembly treasurer. Because of my background
I am ready to do an excellent
job as treasurer.
• • •
SHARON SKUPA. treasurer: I will work to stimulate
Frosh activities early in the
year, by use of the balance ot
last year's Frosh revenue. I
will also increase Frosh funds
through better management of
Frosh money-making activities
• •       •
DEB CLARK. executive
member:
You want to vote—you're in
the dark?
Then put a cross for Deb
Clark
She may not be so verv
bright
But as you're exec, she'd be
alright
Who, you ask, could be better''
Especially if you've never
met her.
• •      •
Other candidates are Bob
Rinaldi, president; Alison
Burns, vice-president; Bonnie
Griswold, secretary; Arlene
Harris, executive member.
Bloody battle result
announced Monday
Blood Drive winners will
not be announced until Monday, Blood Drive co-chairman
Alan  Owen said  Wednesday.
The competition between
faculties, residences, sororities, and fraternities is still
on, he said. Students who
bleed at Friday's clinic will
be included in the final results.
Resident
parking
draws fire
Permanent residents are being discriminated against under
the new parking system, says
Commerce President Lloyd
Martin.
Martin charged that lots
available to on-campus students
are not lighted and are un-
patrolled.
"Sizeable amounts of property have been stolen from cars
parked in these lots." he said.
SAME  FEE
Both resident and non-resident students pay $5 for parking.
But, noted Mg.rtin, off-campus
students have therr choice of
parking areas when they register, while residents must park
in their alloted spaces.
Martin has taken his com-
^aints to Sir Guvry Roberts,
director of traffic.
He is also pressing for crossing facilities on Marine Drive
for Fort Camp.
DANGEROUS
"Students popping out of the
bush to cross in the morning inconvenience motorists and endanger their own lives."
Student council has authorized Martin to ask the Minister
of Highways to okay a crosswalk and instal slow signs for
r.otorists.
FOR
THAT
SMART
LOOK
IN
GLASSES
LOOK
TO
.,u«,
V
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Contact Lenses — Zenith Hearing Aids
Special Discount to Undergraduates
Established 1924
Like your cardigans new and
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Without this label /(ct&IL^ it is not a genuine KITTEN!
GF2-6 Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 11, 1962
 *■
Eastern fraternity
takes in Nigerian
TORONTO (CUP)—A fraternity at Ryerson Institute of
Technology has offered to take in a penniless Nigerian student
after his application for a bursary had been turned down.
story in the Institute's stu-
A
dent    paper,    The    Ryersonian.
caused the fraternity's  action.
Vic Akinbohun told the paper
of his plight after he found his
application for the bursary had
been rejected because he could
not fulfil one of the bursary requirements—working for the
Canadian government for at
least a year after graduation.
He also found he could not
work in this country because he
is here only on a student visa.
In answer to inquiries made
by The Ryersonian concerning
assistance for Akinbohun. the
Department of Immigration said
Toronto immigration officials
plan to discuss the case with
the paper.
NFCUS minds blank
on Africa economy
SHERBROOKE, Que., (CUP)
A Canadian University Press
survey at the 26th Congress of
the National Federation of Canadian University Students here
showed most of the delegations
knew nothing about South African economics when they voted
for boycott of that area.
The survey came after Memorial University of Newfoundland, sole opposition to the motion, presented the press with
a statement.
Memorial stated they fully
agreed with the Congress's condemnation of apartheid but
that they did not know enough
about the South African economy to intelligently appraise thp
issue.
The CUP survey found that
25 out of 30 delegations polled
admitted they knew nothing
about the South African econc
my.
The four survey question.*
pertained to South Africa's gold
and diamond trade.
Memorial student president
Bill Johnston said:"The commission on International Affairs,
while it may have a general
knowledge of the rralitical, economic and social affairs in the
world at large, does not possess
sufficient knowledge and insight
into the particular situation in
South Africa to propose to the
(Canadian) government such a
radical irrational program."
Efforts by Memorial to have
the motion reconsidered failed.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
Bible study in Mark today at
noon in Bu. 2202. All welcome
University Hill United Church
5375 University Boulevard
Services  11:00 a.m.  Sundays
All Welcome!
Don't Jeopardize
Future Earnings
Insure your car nowl
W1NRAM
INSURANCE
LIMITED
"Since 1918"
1678 West Broadway
RE 1-5328
Wrong kind
of cramming
OTTAWA (CUP)—Academic
life is doing great things for the
appetites of Carleton University
students, but it has Student Affairs Director Norman Fenn a
bit concerned.
Tnstead of leaving the Eating
Centre comfortably full, he
told a meeting of women residents, the students are gorging
themselves.
"Today," he stated, "the chef
prepared 2,200 rolls. Approximately 700 people were eating,
and there isn't a roll left."
He told the girls it was all
right to have two servings, but
to please take only one at s
time.
'tween classes
NDP shows film
Battle of Britain''
NEW    SUPERVISOR   of    UBC
Fine Arts Gallery is Alvin Bal-
kind, former director of the
New Design Gallery.
WW II propaganda film "The
Battle of Britain" Thurs. noon
in Bu. 104. Admission 25c.
Sponsored by NDP.
* *   *
CHINESE   OVERSEAS
STUDENTS
General meeting and elections 8:00 p.m. in International
House.
* *   *
FOLKSONG  SOC j
Meeting and concert at noon
today in Bu. 106. New members
v, elcome. All members please
attend. Bring instruments.
* *   *
THUNDERBIRD PEP CLUB
Meeting at noon today Bu.
203. Election of officers. Speak
ers will be Barry Carkner of the
Thunderbirds and coach Lome
Davies,
* *   *
GERMAN CLUB
Recordings of "Nathan der
Weise" noon today in Brock Extension 359.
"ROSH ELECTIONS
Campaign speeches will be
leld today at noon in Bui 102.
Ml Frosh attend.
*   *   *
FILM PRODUCTION GROUP
Aleeting noon today Bu. 205.
All interested in film makina
.velcome.
Friday deadline
for voting signup
Eligible student voters for
the Point Grey byelection
must register before 10 p.m.
Friday.
Registration booths are located in the Education and'
Engineering Buildings, in
Brock Hall and in the lobbv
of the gymnasium. The booths
•ire open from 9 a.m. to 10
p.m.
Date for the byelection has
not yet been set.
Career opportunities
for graduates
in chemistry, chemical, mechanical
and electrical engineering and
engineering physics
the company: Canadian Chemical Company,
Limited—producer and world supplier of
organic chemicals, cellulose acetate flake and
acetate yarns, fibres and staple.
the location: Edmonton, Alberta, where three
plants occupy a 430-acre site. One plant
produces chemicals: alcohol, ester and ketone
solvents, acetic acid, glycols, pentaerythritol,
formaldehyde and other organics. Another
produces cellulose acetate flake. The third
makes Arnel® yarns and fibres. Sales offices
are in Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver.
the advantages: Wide-open opportunity for
advancement, not only in the usual sense but
in sound professional growth through varied,
interesting and challenging experience in a
fully integrated operation. This diversity is
important—to you, because it makes your
work more interesting and multiplies your
opportunities—and to us, because it helps us
bring up senior people fully experienced in our
business.
the careers: Exciting work in any of a number
of completely new fields. As a qualified chemist
or engineer, you may work on research, product
development, process engineering, plant
design, construction, or some important phase
of production. As a chemist or chemical
engineer, you may elect a career in sales or
technical service.
the future: The facts, the record and the
operations of our Edmonton plants all testify
that this is a young, progressive, rapidly
growing Canadian firm with world-wide affiliations and a bright future. Our engineering
department is one of the largest and most
diversified in Canada.
Our markets are world-wide. Through our
affiliates, we are strongly allied with leading
companies in the textile, chemical and plastics
industries. And our raw materials are basic
Canadian natural resources—petroleum byproducts from Alberta and cellulose from
British Columbia forests.
the details: Probably you will want to know a
great deal more about our policies, methods
and operations before discussing your future
with us. We shall be glad to send you booklets
and detailed information. Just write to Department A, 1155 Dorchester Blvd. West, Montreal
—or to The Personnel Department, Canadian
Chemical Company, Limited, P.O. Box 99,
Edmonton, Alberta.
&
ykomtftiC
©
SERVES THE CHEMICAL WORLD 1
ANAD1AN   CHEMICAL   COMPANY,   LIMITED
Montreal • Toronto • Edmonton • Vancouver
■ tin

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