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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 27, 1964

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Array Rockwell
sure caused
VOL. XLVII, No. 30
CA 4-3916
U.S. Nazi taunts gov't
'Will come back
in spite of law'
(Copyright, The Ubyssey, 1964)
American Nazi leader George Lincoln Rockwell Thursday
dared Canadian immigration officials to stop him from returning to this country.
Rockwell, in an exclusive interview with The Ubyssey,
said he plans to return.
He said it would take a completely different system to
stop him from getting into Canada.
And he added that if he is
picked  up  on   an   outstanding
order   barring   him   from   the
country he will fight it.
Rockwell said he has never
been told officially about the
He said the law of Canada
says only that a man must report to an immigration or customs officer on entering the
More in Page Friday
See Editorial P. 4
—don hume photo
GESTURING EMPHATICALLY, American Nazi kingpin George Lincoln Rockwell replies to
questions  asked   by   Ubyssey  reporter   Keith  Bradbury  in   Bellingham  hotel Thursday.
Rockwell  had been advised  to  leave country by AMS, then arranged this secret meeting with The Ubyssey.
"This I did," said Rockwell,
"How could I possibly have
been there illegally.
"There's nothing immigration
can do to keep out Al Capone
or anyone else who drives into
Canada the way they've got
the setup now."
"It's impossible to keep anybody out unless you're going to
start putting up gates and all
sorts of barricades and demand
documents and so forth and
get to be like a bunch of Russians or Communists," Rockwell
"I don't think anybody wants
this, either you or we. I think
the whole damned border
should be torn down."
Rockwell   has   a   prohibited
person     order     outstanding
against him, but has come to
(Continued  on Page  2)
Loves hating
Hard to dismiss
Rockwell tells mean sick jokes
(Copyright, The Ubyssey, 1S64)
You find yourself laughing
along with George Lincoln
You can't help it because
Rockwell tells a mean sick
Like the one about sending
the niggers back to Africa on
the Coon-ard Line.
And the one about the Jews
drinking mint Jewlips.
You find an uncontrollable
smirk spreading over your
face as Rockwell launches into his pitch.
About Goldwater, the Jew
the Commies sent over to set
up a landslide for Johnson.
And about all the homosexuals in Washington, flitting
down the halls of government
—don hume photo
retreats in Volkswagen
so thick they're knocking each
other over.
And about the dirty niggers,
who are all too stupid to know
they don't belong in America.
This is the leader of the
American Nazi party bubbling
in the glare of publicity and
It's bizarre and it's fantastic,
but it comes out funny, because George Lincoln Rockwell loves to hate.
Sprawled comfortably in a
chair in a corner of a Bellingham hotel room, Rockwell
looks as neat and earnest as
any brown-suited, white-shirt-
ed American businessman.
As   cool and  unprovocable
as if he were dealing in nylon
(Continued  on  Page  3)
SEE: NOT SO.....
normal, all
fouled up
Rockwell's retreat was a
newsman's nightmare.
The story of American Nazi
chief George Lincoln Rockwell's hasty visit to Vancouver
was one of cloak-and-dagger
newspaper tactics, leaky PR
work, midnight rendezvous' at
obscure hotels, and 110-m.p.h.
chases to the U.S. border.
• •    •
It started two weeks ago,
when AMS Special Events
chairman Chris Wootten phoned Rockwell in Virginia to invite him to speak at UBC.
"the program, billed as the
Second Coming, was allegedly
a tight secret because Rockwell
expected trouble getting into
When University president
Dr. John Macdonald heard the
rumors he immediately phoned
student president Roger McAfee and told him Rockwell
would not be allowed on campus. He told McAfee to withdraw Rockwell's invitation and
threatened to make a public
announcement banning the
Nazi from UBC.
• • •
McAfee refused, but believing Rockwell wouldn't show
up anyway, assured Macdonald
that Rockwell would not speak
under student sponsorship. Macdonald then said he would
leave the whole matter up to
the students.
All was fine until about 10
p.m. Wednesday, when Rockwell sneaked unexpectedly into town, and tried to contact
Wootten. Wootten wasn't home,
but a friend was.
• •    •
The friend, posing as Wootten, and a downtown newspaperman, posing as a student,
gained entry to Rockwell's
Kingsway hotel.
They taped an hour-long interview before McAfee, the real
Wootten, and Ubyssey editor
Mike Horsey arrived. They expelled the two imposters, paid
(Continued on Page 2)
SEE:   MESS Page 2
Friday, November 27, 1964
WELL FANS, here she is, Ubyssey Art Director Don Hume's
annual gift to UBC. Her name is Mary Christmas,
(Continued  from  Page   1)
Rockwell   $350   for   travelling
expenses, and convinced Rockwell that it would be best for
him to leave the country.
This Rockwell did, pursued
hotly down the freeway by a
member of Vancouver's newest
Thursday morning, radio stations, supplied with ever-fresh
rumors by members of the
Special Events Committee,
spread the word that Rockwell
had been in town and that the
immigration department was
deeply embarrassed.
President Macdonald released his statement banning Rockwell anyway, to head off the
flocking newsmen, while McAfee led the rest down a trail
of conflicting statements.
By Thursday morning, Rockwell was safely tucked away
in a Bellingham hotel, conducting a pre-arranged interview
with The Ubyssey's Dave Ablett, Keith Bradbury, Mike
Hunter and photographer Don
Hume, AMS vice-presidents
Byron Hender and Bob Cruise,
and Special Events' Rick McGraw.
(Continued from Page 1)
Vancouver  twice   in  the   last
two months.
Rockwell entered Canada
Tuesday at Windsor, Ontario,
then flew across the country to
speak at UBC Thursday.
The speech was not made.
Rockwell was advised to leave
the country by the AMS, which
invited him here.
Rockwell, in the interview
at a Bellingham hotel, reconstructed the way he got into
Canada this time.
"I went to Detroit—I flew up
to Detroit from New Orleans—
from Detroit I went over near
the border and asked for a ride
from a young couple."
He said he wore a business
suit, not a rabbi's outfit and
beard, as earlier reported.
"They said certainly they'd
take me across. When I got to
the Canadian immigration post,
he (the offieer) said, 'where
were you born?' I said, 'Bloom-
ington, Illinois.'
"He asked the other people
where they were born and they
told him, then he asked the
driver of the car what he was
going to Canada for and he
said he was going to look at
some airplanes.
"Then we drove across the
Rockwell said the immigration officer didn't ask his name
and he didn't offer it.
The couple did not know the
man they had picked up was
Rockwell, the 47-year-old Nazi
Rockwell then boarded an
Air Canada flight Wednesday,
and arrived in Vancouver the
same night.
He registered at the Biltmore
Hotel, Twelfth and Kingsway,
under the name R. L. George
and stayed there until advised
to leave the country-
Rockwell said that when he
crossed the border at Blaine
Thursday morning returning to
the U.S., an immigration man
asked: "Are you Mr. Rockwell?"
"I said, 'yes sir, George Lincoln Rockwell.' 'Well, fine,' he
said, 'are you leaving?' and I
said, 'Yes.' 'Well,' he said, 'good
Rockwell said the man served him with no papers, did not
attempt to arrest him of do
anything else.
"Next time I come to Canada,
I'm going to be ready to fight.
That's what I usually do—I let
them throw me in jail, and then
I fight.
"I hope you people ask me
back to speak soon, because I
want to come up there and talk.
They can't stop me from doing
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POSSIBLE. Friday, November 27, 1964
Page 3
ENGINEERS TARRED and feathered effigy of Nazi George Lincoln Rockwell Thursday
noon. Ceremony took place on roof of Library after Engineers dragged a fake
Rockwell, second year engineer Phil Chubb, from Brock Hall. Chubb was taken into
Library  and  the  dummy  displayed  from  the roof.
Rockwell should ve spoken
George Lincoln Rockwell
should have been allowed to
speak, according to campus
representatives of two of the
three minority groups he attacked.
Representatives of campus
Jewish, Negro and Communist
groups were asked by The
Ubyssey to comment on Rockwell's attacks.
"I object to the method of
bringing Rockwell to UBC but
I'm not opposed to his speaking," said Ron Appleton, President of the Hillel Foundation.
"Without any chance for the
proper dissemination of the
other side of his vile and despicable propaganda, I cannot
condone the actions of the
Special Events Committee," he
Hillel is a Jewish service organization.
Negro students were asked
to comment on Rockwell's proposal to ship the 20 million
American Negroes to Africa.
"It's so ridiculous that it defies comment," said one student from fhe West Indies.
All the Negro students inter
viewed agreed Rockwell
should have been allowed to
speak on campus.
"If he is allowed to think,
he should be allowed to speak.
Even a lunatic should be afforded that freedom," said
William Edwards of Trinidad.
"He has been aired on radio
and television, why not UBC?"
Dake   Yorke,   Secretary   of
the  Student Communists,  felt
"I feel the decision of AMS
to provide a platform for Rockwell's Nazi propaganda is unjustifiable and a disservice to
UBC students," he said.
(Continued from Page 1)
stockings   instead   of   racism
and violence and hate.
He has a solid, ruddy face
with piercing, dark eyes that
gleam and twinkle when he
talks about gas chambers and
Jewish plotters and Commie
The atmosphere is artifical,
because you can't really believe that such an apparently
ordinary person can mean the
absolutely ludicrous things
he's saying.
A small, blond pasty-faced
youth named Mike McCurren,
whom Rockwell described as
one of his lieutenants, squirms
on one of the beds, embarrassed. "Mr. Rockwell says
everything so well," he offers.
Commander Rockwell goes
on, a bottomless pit of fantastic allegations, blatant assertions, perverted principles.
You'd like to call him a nut,
or an egotistical publicity
hound. But it's somehow too
easy to dismiss him like that.
You know lots of people
would like to pass him off as
a dangerous criminal — like
the people who didn't want
him to speak at UBC, or the
people who tried to stop him
at the border. Ridiculous.
So you listen as he sucks his
corncob pipe and spews out
more answers.
You laugh, you smirk. And
afterwards, when George Lincoln Rockwell has driven off
into the sunset in his Volkswagen, you wonder how funny
it really is.
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Students getting
cut-rate' wages
A Vancouver Postal union official charged Wednesday
the Federal government is paying cut-rate wages to student
postal workers.
Bill Kay, General Secretary
of the Vancouver branch of
Canadian Postal Employees
Association, made the charge
in an interview with The Ubyssey.
Four hundred UBC students
are hired annually during the
Christmas rush as part-time
letter carriers and sorters by
the post office.
Male students earn $1.25 an
hour as carriers and the women sort mail for $1 an hour.
"We think they should get
the basic minimum wage of
$1.43," said Kay.
"There are people that work
part time at other times of the
year and they get the basic
wage," he said.
The Christmas wages are set
by the Postmaster-General's
department in Ottawa.
"This is a time when students need an extra dollar or
two," Kay said.
"It's no time to be chopping
Union officials in Ottawa
spoke to the Postmaster-General about this problem last
The Postmaster-General is
Vancouver MP Jack Nicholson.
The officials were assured
the matter would be looked
"Its almost Christmas and
obviously nothing satisfactory
has been done," said Kay.
"There won't be a strike because   these   people   are   only
hired for a week or two weeks
at the most," he said.
The UBC employment office Wednesday announced
openings are available for
Christmas employment at last
year's rate.
Two hundred male students
will be accepted as letter carriers at $1.25 an hour.
The students must be able
to start work at 8 a.m., Dec.
16. No time off for exams will
be given.
Female students can apply
for employment as sorters at
a $1 an hour.
Registration is at Hut M5,
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Males register at 8 a.m., Dec.
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Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B. C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press, Founding member, Pacific
Student Press. Authorized as second-class mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and fo" payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and editorial writing.
Nazi nonsence
George Lincoln Rockwell didn't have to come to
UBC to stir up a little controversy.
He caused more than enough just hy flitting across
the border for a few hours.
Unfortunately, it was all the wrong kind.
Instead of hell-fire discussions about the man and
his ideas, his visit brought on lies, deceptions and incriminations involving the AMS.
It ended up reflecting more discredit on UBC students than the discovery of a dozen war criminals harbored in Brock basement.
Canadian Immigration officials told ihe AMS that
Rockwell is considered a "prohibited person."
UBC president John Macdonald told AMS president
Roger McAfee no prohibited person would be allowed
to speak here. McAfee agreed.
Now here's where the fun begins.
Before noon Wednesday the AMS released a flurry of
conflicting reports to the downtown press—some were
outright lies.
It offended and hurt the press—and made them sure
that George Lincoln Rockwell was coming.
They were sure because a dozen various company
finks within the AMS had spilled it to their downtown
sugar daddies that the Nazi leader was coming.
So the news media were sure while the official AMS
spokesmen—who hadn't heard from Rockwell for over a
week—didn't even know where he was.
A statement released by the AMS said negotiations
had been conducted by the society but Rockwell had
failed to contact the society.
Very truthful—to a point. But there was no mention
of Macdonald nixing the idea. And he refused to make
any comment—it is a student matter, he said.
Then a few frantic phone calls to replace the real
"Second Coming" with a second, "Second Coming".
Once again this was leaked and blabbed all over the
place and no one knew what was happening.
Then, horror of horrors, Rockwell appeared. The
AMS honored its agreement to pay him off, and got him
out of the country after a midnight discussion.
But more double dealing — an outsider had played
imposter and had taken it upon himself to get a red-hot
A local paper also became involved—and clouded the
issue with what Rockwell called "a bunch of crap."
The AMS should have thoroughly investigated Rockwell's legal status and made a decision long before he
came near B.C.
It should have decided either to break the law and
bring him in, or abide by it and say so.
The law, which seems on a scale with litter laws
for highways, is nevertheless a law.
But by playing footsie with the law, the Fourth
Estate and the administration, the AMS managed to
wind up looking slightly sillier than Rockwell himself.
Merry What?
Ah, yes, Christmas—the celebration of the birth of
the Son of God and the rebirth of hope for the world.
Traditionally, our last editorials try to transmit a
little of that hope.
They're supposed to be Nice Editorials for Nice
(We're convinced a few of you are still around.)
Instead, the first editorial is about Nazis, prevaricators, incompetents and out-and-out finks.
Hardly a Nice Editorial for Nice People.
And we can't find much hope for the world, either.
It, too, is full of finks and liars and worse.
Hardly a Nice World for Nice People.
But we say it, hopefully, every year.
So we'll say it this year, for the handful of Nice
People and those who have reason to hope.
;   Merry.Christmas.,     , . ,   .
i-,v ■*■ *j .* - -' * -<'"'j; - - -   ■
Immature ravings
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Perhaps the student council deserves more pity than
condemnation for their recent
display of irresponsibility and
They obviously felt, for
some odd reason, that there
could be some constructive
result from exposing students
to paranoid ravings.
Or maybe they were attempting to express their regard for the sacred principle
of free speech.
Whatever the motives, they
were only obscured and tainted by the use of cheap sensationalist tactics which anyone
who calls himself a student
must abhor.
Surely the student council
should be more intelligent
and constructive than to be a
party to publicizing a hate-
mongering,  rabble-rouser.
Arts III
V    *r    v
The other side
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The Jewish student community at UBC strongly objects to a "surprise" appearance by George Lincoln Rockwell, leader of the American
Nazi Party, on tTils campus.
We do not object to the airing
of controversial issues. However, six million people destroyed by the implementation of the philosophies of the
Nazi Party give us the right
to forewarning of the appearance of such a man.
Six million people, dead,
give us reasons to expect
time to organize a formal pro
test against the Nazi philosophy, a protest in which all
thinking students could take
Six million people dead
give us the right to present a
counter program to remind
students of what men like
Rockwell did.
It was tolerance of such
insanity that led to World
War II one generation ago.
We are not opposed to free
speech but we are opposed to
"the Second Coming"—of
President, B'nai B'rith
Hillel   Foundation
President, Student
Zionist   Organization.
V    *r    ~r
Why no Rockwell?
Editor, The Ubyssey:
The Second Coming has
come and gone. What fear
stopped Rockwell's appearance?
Was it fear of waves of
anti-negroism and anti-semit-
Rockwell should come if he
is answered critically and if
he is announced in advance.
Since at least one of these prerequisites was not fulfilled I
feel that the president had
the right to cancel Rockwell's
If the Special Events Committee is looking for intellectual or stimulating and crowd
gathering speakers how about
James Baldwin, o.r Barry
Goldwater, or Pierre Salinger? TUUM EST.
Science III
EDITOR:  Mike  Horsey
City Tom Wayman
News  _ —  Tim Padmore
Art       Don Hume
Sports   George Reamsbottom
Managing    Janet Matheson
Asst. City Lorraine Shore
Asst.  News   Just Miss Munroe
Asst. Managing   Norm Betts
Associate _ Mike Hunter
Associate _  Ron Riter
Magazine _  Dave Ablett
Attention all National Party comrades. The office of the Fuhrer commands me to pass along Christmas
greetings to each and all of you.
Watch notice boards in national
party office for big beerhall rally
(party) upcoming after Christmas
exams. And on the promotion list
for this November are: Paul Wood,
Joan Praulem s Angle Godsell,
Donna Pirric, Robbi West Carol-
Anne Baker, Art Casperson, Mike
Bolton, Brent Cromie, Don Hull,
Richard "Crime" Blair, Al "Depressed" Birnie, Corol Smith, Bob
"Christmas" Wieser, Lome "Chan-
ukah" Mallin, Bob "Pratrat" Burton, Art "Arnie" Neumann. Brian
"Ex-treasurer" Staples, Fred
"Plash" Ogden, Bert "Bashful" Mc-
Kinnon, Robin Russell, Don Kydd,
Mona Helcermanas, Sheri "Fingers"
Galen, Sharon Rodney, Paul Terry,
Jack McQuarrie, Ed "Cassius"
Clark, Harold McAllister, Tim Roberts, John Dilday, Massimo Verdic-
chiox, Carol Maceloch, "Link" Ablett, Mike Sunfink Vaux, Michael
Weary Timesfink Valpy, Felicia
Foklk, Elaine Johnston, Steve
Brown, Sarah Simeon.' Hell Santa
Santa Claus she believes in.
Not only that, but the east-
er bunny, the tooth fairy,
guardian angels, palm readers, fairy god mothers and
children. To her, these are the
absolutes of the world and the
gods of the universe.
• •    •
She refuses to believe, although I've often tried to convince her, in the demons we
all know actually control the
cosmos—those beings whose
essence permeates everything
in all past and future spheres.
So I went to our family
magician and borrowed a
book on demonology.
Then I went to UBC's department of white magic to
borrow the use of a cellar for
a few days.
When I told them I was
from The Ubyssey, they immediately complied, of
• •    •
My spell required a licence
from city hall and a twelve
foot high bottle. The licence
was easy, but the bottle took
a little longer. Finally found
it in a little shop on Robson
street. Cheap too.
With the apparatus set up
and the magic pentagons
chalked between the mushrooms on the floor, I repeated
incantations into my portable
PA system.
A blinding flash, accompanied by ominous whirrs in the
bowels of IBM 7000, and my
demon appeared, wreathed
in green fumes, inside the
• •    •
The YWCA towel wrapped
around his middle told me I
had disturbed him in the tub,
and he was mad.
He looked at me scornfully,
glanced at his bulova and informed me that I had 15 minutes, it had better be good.
I told him of my friend, and
asked what the standard deal
on such blasphemy was.
He leered like an oyster
and told me what his ethics
required him to do.
• •    •
I requested a little leniency,
knowing full well there was
no stopping him. He vanished
into a cloud of tea steam,
leaving my bottle behind.
Her room-mate brought the
word today.
Santa Claus rabbit-punched
her in her kitchen as she was
culminating an affair with
the easter bunny, her teeth
promptly fell out, her guardian angel quit, her palm went
smooth as a baby's •belly, and
she turned into a pumpkin.
Then a kid made her into
a jackolantern.
So I returned my bottle for
the deposit and bought her a
candle. Friday, November 27, 1964
Page 5
Nazi row: U. S. view
Law* President
Last Monday your student
council debated the proposed
visit to UBC by George Lincoln Rockwell, Commander
of the American Nazi Party.
During that debate many issues were discussed relating
to Rockwell's character and
the nature of his topic.
One or two speakers addressed themselves to what I
consider to be the central issue, namely whether by inviting this person to our university we would be properly
exercising the responsibility
resulting from the freedom
accorded to us by the university.
• •    •
I argued against approving
Rockwell's appearance, but
in the end was on the minority side by a vote of 11 to 9
with 1 abstention.
Because I consider this debate to have had a much
deeper significance than
whether or not a Nazi should
be allowed to speak here, I
would like to offer you some
food for thought.
First, I quote to you from
an essay by Walter Lippman
entitled Louisiana: Notes on
Defense of Free Institutions
written in 1935.
"The question is whether
men must acquiesce in the
overthrow of democracy if
the dictator can obtain the
support of a majority of the
voters ... To answer in the
affirmative would be to reduce democracy to an absurdity. It would mean that
today's majority had the right
to deprive tomorrow's majority of its rights.
• •    •
(Who will say) . . . That
men may use freedom of
speech to acquire the power
to destroy freedom of speech?
That they may use elections
to abolish elections? That they
may exploit the constitutional guarantees to subvert
"A free nation can tolerate
much, and ordinarily toleration is its best defense . . But
once Fascist and Communist
Parties cease to be debating
societies and become formidable organizations for action,
they present a challenge
which it is suicidal to ignore.
When that challenge is actually offered, when it really exists in the judgment of the
sober and the well-informed,
it is abetrayal of liberty not
to defend it with all the power that free men possess."
• •    •
Next, I would offer you
some excerpts from an article
by William I. Buckley Jr., Editor of The National Review.
The article was published
Oct. 22, 1963, and was entitled "Inviting Communists To
Speak at Colleges".
Buckley begins by quoting
a letter from Dr. John Meng,
President of Hunter College,
to his faculty. Meng is a political scientist and, according
to Buckley, is well known for
his liberal views.
The letter reads: "Ladies
and   gentlemen,   a   properly
. . . food for thought
chartered student organization complying with all the
requirements established by
the Faculty Council and by
the Office of the Dean of Students has organized a series
of forums under the general
title 'Out of the Mainstream'.
The first two of these forums
. . . are to be addressed by
George Lincoln Rockwell
. . . and by Gus Hall, General Secretary of the Communist Party of the U.S.A.
• •    •
"... This situation affords
the teaching staff of the college an opportunity to manifest true understanding of
the intellectual curiosity of
some of our students and at
the same time to drive home
to these students with more
than ordinary effectiveness
the lessons so many of us
learned through harsh experience about the meaning
of democracy and the individual responsibilities it entails.
• • •
"Certainly none of us welcomes the presence on our
campus of these disciples of
discord. Neither does any of
us wish to foster the spread
of these iniquitous teachings
... I am completely confident that neither that staff
nor the students will permit
the foul mouthings of a pipsqueak Hitler ... to persuade them to abandon their
intellectual integrity.
"To accord these undistinguished visitors anything
more than a shudder of polite
disgust would attribute to
their presence a totally fictitious importance."
Meng's views generally reflect the view of the majority
at last Monday's council meeting. I think Buckley's discussion of Meng's letter portrays what most of the minority were trying to say.
Buckley takes issue with
Meng's premise that students
of our generation need to
hear out a Nazi or a Communist in order to fill out their
intellectual experience.
• •    •
Buckley asks:   "What does
one come to know, that one
did not know before, on listening to an American Communist or (Nazi) speak? Nothing presumably, that one did
not know before, if one is
ready to participate in a pol
itical union concerning either
Marxist analysis or Communist rhetoric (or Nazism).
•    •    •
"The Communist (and Nazi)
has renounced our institutions
which is perhaps all right,
but he has done something
very much more; he has renounced the bond—whatever
it is: but fragile though it is,
it is there . . .—that holds
together Republicans and
Democrats, socialists and
Manchesterians, syndicalists
and elitists, pacifists and warmongers, civil libertarians
and McCarthyites, Southerners, Westerners, Easterners
and Northerners: the Communist (and Nazi) has renounced the bond explicitly
and intentionally . . . and
for the duration of that renunciation he cannot speak to
us and we cannot speak to
him, because however deep
we reach, we cannot find a
common vocabulary; we can
no further collaborate with
him to further the common
understanding than Anne
Frank could have collaborated with Goebbels in a dialogue on race relations.
•    •    •
"The problem is human
What will you do when Gus
Hall (George Rockwell), the
human being, comes here to
defend the cause of what you
know ahead of time to be the
cause of organized inhumanity? Will you show that
"shudder of polite disgust"?
(Continued on Page 7)
Humor is essential if man is to
keep his sanity, a Washington
State University audience was
told recently.
open INNg
"Man is a laughing baboon,"
said Malcolm Muggeridge,
former Punch editor. "If he
ever stops laughing he becomes
merely a baboon."
For Drivers 24 yrs. & up
Call Bob Balcw pf A. It taktr M.
1327 Marin*, W. Vm.       ttMIM
Invites You to Preview the Newest Winter Fashions
Come in and see Willie for your
The Lions Den
771 Granville St. MU 1-2934
Pat Haigh, Mgr.
Open Friday nights 'till 9:00
The proprietor dug deep into
fashion to surface a wealth of
fine ideas to enhance the appearance of the gentleman.
It is suggested that said gentleman indulge himself by buying
these articles as Christmas gifts
to himself.
Vested West Riding
Flannel .. $110.00
Other Traditional
Suitings from $75.00
Jack Elson Ltd.
545 Granville •Pcig* >6*
ifMtlltf  MtMflMHMIIM.tf.t'  *  ♦  *  f
Prwlwy/November 27, 196>
/n Russia
isn t
So free education is costly in
Until I read a story in The
Ubyssey to the contrary I was
sure that I had paid nothing for
my studies at the University of
In the story Brenton Barr
said Russian education was
free only to those with highest
academic standing.
How much does one actually
have to pay for registration, for
books,  for medical  insurance?
From my experience during
the past six years I don't recollect having paid anything for
these things.
Moreover I got a state's bursary ranging from $35 in my
first term to $90 in my third
Mark Marvin is Russian
exchange student studying
here on a World University
Service scholarship.
The amount of $35 a month
to each student is a minimal
state bursary for the first year.
This covers one's room and
board expenses in commons
and students' restaurants. The
bursary grows according to
one's marks; maximum is $90
a month if you have excellent
Students who get only minimal bursaries, by reason of
low marks need some money
for their extra expenses, about
$20 - $30 a month. This is
usually provided by parents.
Every student gets free tuition and often room and board
or even all expenses.
It is what we call free education.
To me the important thing
is the exchange of ideas and
students between nations to
promote co-operation and development within a university
community embracing all nations.
Timetable prank
registrars idea
Registrar John Parnall fooled UBC students
by producing the Christmas exam timetable two
of schedule.
The tentative timetable was
to come out today, but students
found them posted on campus
Many students thought the
timetable was phoney.
The registrar's office got
dozens of phone calls asking
if the timetable was an engineering prank.
• •    •
Last year the engineers made
up phoney timetables before the
real one came out.
Several students complained
the timetables looked phoney
and were not printed on IBM
paper as is usually done.
But McCrae said all timetables in locked glass cases are
• •    •
He said the early appearance
of the timetable probably surprised many students.
"It was a bit of a shock to
us, too," he said.
Students with examination
clashes should inform the registrar of them by 5 p.m. today.
The adjusted timetable will
appear on Dec. 4.
days ahead
Western Canada's Largest
Tuxedos White A. Blue Coatt
Full  Dress Shirts & Accessories
Morning Coats Blue   Blazers
Directors' Coats 10%  UBC  Discount
E. A. LEE Formal Wear Rentals
623  HOWE   (Downstairs)   MU  3-2457
2608 Granville (at 10th)   4683 Kingsway (Bby.)
RE 3-6727 (by Sears)  HE 1-1160
(w) Westinghouse
Will be on Campus November 30 and December 1 and 2
to interview 1965 University of British Columbia graduates in electrical engineering mechanical  engineering
and engineering physics.
A well-defined training program is
offered  to  prepare  candidates for
positions of responsibility in:
Design  Engineering
Research and Development
Manufacturing  Engineering
Industrial  Engineering
Apparatus Marketing and Sales
Field  Installation
Service Engineering
These positions will afford opportunity for career
development to Engineering graduates with potential. Professional salary scale and increases based on
performance as well as excellent employee fringe
benefit plans.
Contact the Placement Officer for detailed information, brochures and interview appointments.
The Total Look for festive
holiday evenings, in the Bay's
new Party Shop, forecasts an
exciting, dazzling season!
Let The Bay prepare yon for your gala round of
after-six gaieties with head-turning late-day dresses
created with designer detailing. Competing for your
favour are floating chiffons, gentle crepes, rich brocades, shimmering metalMcs and glowing velvets. . .
all with 1964's evening image of ultra-femininity. For
your shopping delight and convenience, all the elegant
little evening accessories to complete your costume
are at the Party Shop, too! . . third floor at The Bay!
SHOP DAILY 9:00-5:30    -    FRIDAYS 9:00-9:00
MU 1-6211 ife btstm IMjnarifta
(and a Merry Christmas
to you, too, commander)
PLUS: All sorts of great goodies from West to Wu-wow .« » « *'* * » .
NOVEMBER 27, 1964
ON THE COVER: The talented
pen of The Ubyssey's Jeff Wall
looses its venomous ink on the
people who, week by week, put
out this goodly production. If
everybody seems a bit cheery,
it's the last edition until the
New  Year.
Current  Affairs Peter  Penz
Criticism John  Kelsey
Books, Films Graham Olney
Artwork Jeff Wall,
Gerry Ehman, Al Hunter
To the right—the far
right — George Lincoln
Rockwell, the fuehrer of
the American Nazi
He speaks on the Canadian Immigration department, Jews, Negroes
and other subjects, some
sickly humorous, others
horrifying. Much of what
he says would have been
heard Thursday; some of
it wouldn't.
Sort of a postscript to
the immigration problem posed by Commander Rockwell's effortless
entry into Canada:
Customs men at the
Blaine border crossing
asked the names of each
of the people present at
the interview in Bellingham. "McGraw, Hender,
Cruise, Bradbury, Ab-
lett," they said.
The customs man said:
"Well, none of the names
rings a bell . . . you can
Other things did happen here and about besides the non-appearance
of a 47-year-old former
U.S. navy commander.
On Page 5, Dave Nordstrom gives his rules for
making sure everybody
enjoys you and not the
opera, Tommy Wu talks
back to Dorothy Livesay
and Susan Adams collects some odd information on that oddball African country  Zambia.
On Page 9, Robbi West
reviews two works of
poetry recently published by Roy Daniells and
Earle Birney, and Herman Halbred pans Potlatch.
On Page 9, Phil Sur-
guy looks at The Organizer.
And on Page 3, stuck
in the middle of George
Lincoln Rockwell, Frank
Harris poetically pans
the B.C. Student Federation, which filled Pages
2 and 3 of PF last week.
You'll have to decide tor
yourselt it I'm a monster;
but nobody ever recognizes
me — they only see monster
pictures" — Nazi Rockwell
PF Two
The following is composed of excerpts from a
tape - recorded interview
with U.S. Nazi Party leader Commander George
Lincoln Rockwell in a
Bellingham hotel Thursday.
Present at the interview
were Page Friday editor
Dave Ablett, former Ubyssey editors Keith Bradbury and Mike Hunter, art
director Don Hume, and
Rick McGraw, of Special
Events, Byron Hender and
Bob Cruise, AMS executives.
(Copyright, The Ubyssey
Q We'd like to explore a
few questions here. First of
all, why are you not allowed
in Canada?
A In my belief, the only
reason I'm not allowed in
Canada is because, and I
don't want to imply by using this term that I'm accusing all of them, but I think
there are many Jews who
refuse to permit a public
discussion of the Jewish involvement in Communism.
Now the Italians will deplore the fact that the Mafia
is Italian, that doesn't mean
all Italians are criminals.
But the Jews will not permit a discussion of the Jewish in Communism and race
mixture and many will go
to any lengths to stop such
a discussion.
Since this is one of my
primary areas of interest,
they simply don't want me
to speak, and I think they
would use anything, any
weapon, to prevent my
Q You had no trouble
getting back into the United
Stales last night (Thursday)?
A Only one difficulty —
the road wasn't clearly
marked and it looked like
we were trying to duck the
At one point we went
around the road block or
something and the guy had
to whistle at us; we came
back up there and somebody found out who we
were and so forth and let
me  right  on through.
Q Well, in the light of
what has happened, what do
you think of Canadian Immigration procedures?
A I think Canadian immigration is doing everything
it can.
I think the whole thing
is ridiculous. It's impossible
for immigration to keep me
out because the only way
they could keep me out
would be to completely
change their whole method
of allowing Americans into
As it is now, they ask you
when   were   you   born,   or
where were you born,  and
that's it.
If you say 'nitchevo, comrade' or something like this,
I suppose they'd call you in
for further investigation,
but if you just name some
town in America, you're in.
Q How many times have
you come into Canada since
this order forbidding you
from coming in?
A The first time I was
aware of any order forbidding me is today and I am
not still officially aware of
it because I have been
served with no papers.
As far as I know, legally
and officially I have the
right to drive right up to the
border again and go on
right in.
Q In your opinion, then,
you were in Canada legally?
A I was definitely in Canada legally. I don't know
what kind of laws or what
kind of judges might do the
decreeing but I definitely
know that I obeyed the law.
I know this much of what
the law says: "You must present yourself to an Immigration or Customs Officer.'
This I did, now how could
I possibly have been there
Q You, as George Lincoln
Rockwell, were not bothered
by immigration people, by
police or by anyone else
during your stay in Canada?
A I saw Immigration officials twice during my stay
in Canada — once in Windsor, he asked me where I
was born. I had no trouble
with them then.
The next time I saw an
immigration man was last
night at 3 o'clock at the border and the man said to my
lieutenant: 'Who have you
got here. And he said, 'are
you Mr. Rockwell' just like
that, and I said, 'yes, sir,
George Lincoln Rockwell'.
Well, fine, he says 'are you
leaving' or something like
that and I said, 'yes*; well,
he says, 'goodnight!'
Q And that was it?
A Yes. The immigration
people have been put in an
impossible situation here.
They're being put under
political pressure and unless
they are ordered to set up a
completely different system
they are helpless.
There's nothing immigration can do to keep out—
hell, Al Capone or anyone
else could drive into Canada
the way they've got the setup now. For one thing, they
will never publish a decent
picture of me in a newspaper and as a result nobody  ever   recognizes   me.
When there's a news
story, it's always one of
these monster pictures.
—don hume photo
Q You're not a monster
are you?
A Well, that's up to you
to decide whether I'm a
monster. That's a trick question if I've ever heard one.
Q Now if I interpret
what you say correctly, you
say that you are kept out of
our country because the
Jews don't appreciate discussion of their involvement
with   communism.
Now, would you explain
how the Jews control our
government or get enough
influence so that they can
prevent you from coming
A It's strictly financial.
Anybody . . . Let me give
you a good example. Let us
say that you are a commercial newsman instead of an
amateur working in a college.
All right, suppose you
came to visit me and we
talked here all morning and
perhaps into the night and
at the end of the time you
became   enthusiastic   and
said: 'By God, Rockwell,
you're right, I think you've
got the greatest idea I ever
heard, I'm a Nazi,' and you
went back and wrote an
honest story, 'I have spoken
all day with George Lincoln
Rockwell, I think the man is
right, and I'm joining the
Nazi party.' How long
would you have your job?
Q Well. I don't know
whether you'd lose your job
over that particular incident. Does this mean that all
people who control newspapers are Jews?
A No, of course not.
What happens is that the
control is exerted economically through advertisers,
for instance. In other words,
most of the big advertisers
in the newspapers are the
big department stores and
the big supermarkets and if
you'll check, you'll discover
these are mostly Jewish.
Now I don't know the situation in Canada. I do know
it here (in the U.S.). I do
know that for instance NBC,
ABC, and CBS, the chairmen of the board of all of
those are Russian Jews; Pel-
insky, Sarnoff and Golden-
stein respectively.
And the big movie studios
again are Jewish, mostly
Russian Jews.
As you get on down the
list you discover that these
people have sufficient control so that other people
are all scared of them.
Those who are not Jewish
have to go along with the
program or else they find
themselves in turn smeared
as hate-mongers and bigots.
I do not say that it's an
iron tight thing that you
cannot breach. I've breached it again and again. I did
on CBC.
But it's only through the
use of the most, I won't say
brilliant, but most carefully
thought out techniques.
In other words, were I
not a Nazi and did I not use
all   the   trappings   and   the "Why is it that I am so vile
and shouldn't be heard by
students? It's because the
Jews don't want me heard"
things I did, I could never
have made CBC. The ordinary man who wishes just
simply and plainly to discuss the Jewish problem in
all honesty is just silenced.
It's not possible to do it.
Q How. though, do you
work around to the conclusion thai the Canadian government is influenced by
A You have only to read
the statements of the prime
minister and the opposition
in Commons, to realize just
exactly what they're saying
and why they're saying it.
What they say is not reasonable.
Q Well, specifically.
A When they violently
oppose me being allowed to
speak to the students when
the students have invited
me, at the same time they
never object to a Communist speaking, I say this is
Well, if you examine into
the facts of what a person
I am and what I've done;
I've never been convicted of
anything,   I   don't  advocate
the overthrow of the government just why is it that
I am so vile and shouldn't
be heard by the students?
If you analyze that further the only conclusion
you can come up to is some,
not all, but some Jewish
people don't want me to be
heard. This is what's happened all over the United
States and I'm just extending it. I presume that's why
it's going on in Canada.
Q Mr. Rockwell, don't
you think that there are
Christian people as well as
Jewish people who don't
want to hear you?
A I don't think that
everybody   wants    to   hear
Q What religion are you,
Mr. Rockwell?
They object to people
who are out to overthrow
the government — the Communists have been legally
judged to be doing that.
I've never done it and
never plan to do it. Now,
on that basis, what objection
do you possible see for them
to say that I am unfit to
cross the border.
I fought for my country
for 20 years, I've got a top
record, I've never been convicted of anything.
Just exactly why am I
personna non grata when
the Communists aren't?
Q Now, was ft the Canadian government that stopped you from speaking at
UBC or was It the UBC administration and if it was,
then is UBC controlled by
Jews, or Commies or what?
A UBC states officially as
I understand it that I am
banned because I was illegally in Canada and they
have a warrant for my arrest, which was a business
of the Canadian government, not UBC and the Canadian government ostensibly did it because I'm such
a vile person.
A I am an agnostic who
believes that this is a Christian country and should remain a Christian country. I
think our religion today has
become so emasculated and
is such a pale and sorry imitation of the original language or original religion of
Jesus Christ that I think it
is ridiculous to participate
in any churchianity, as you
might call it.
Q Why do so many Jewish and non-Jewish people
object to your philosophy
of racial superiority?
A Well, I think that they
have been completely brainwashed and beaten down by
people who have forced
over this notion of racial
The Communists push the
idea that heredity means
nothing and environment is
everything. They even say
they can grow wheat from
rye.   This   is  their biology.
And this  doctrine  is  the
PF  Three
one that says, that there are
breeds among animals but
not among people, which is
Q But surely a good percentage of the people in the
United States and Canada
believe that you are wrong.
Do you ever face the possibility tha't you are wrong?
A You must remember
for years and years I believed, I went out and
fought the people who believe as I now do because
I thought they were viciously  wrong.
Q Well, what would happen, if in 1972 you are elected president, to those people
who disagree with you?
A Well, if you mean am
I going to gas people, I'm
not going to persecute or
hurt anybody that disagrees
with me.
The only thing that we're
going to go after and put
before juries for prosecution
is people who are guilty or
are accused of treason.
If we can prove that
people are committing treason by adhering to the enemy or giving aid and comfort to the enemy or being
accomplices after the fact,
then I think that they
should be punished as per
the  constitution.
Q Just how far does trea-.
son go?
A Well, I don't know. I
would say it goes as far as
for instance, Fred Rose and
Sam Carr up in Canada. In
them, you had two people
who were in charge of the
Gouzenko spy ring and they
were both Jews; Carr's
name was Cohen and Rose's
name was Rosenburg.
Here's part of a document
I want to show you. It's to
the Soviet youth exchanging messages of solidarity.
And this is from the Jewish
Voice, published by the
Jewish Communists of America.
Q T h i s particular document was dated Dec. 8,
1941. ai which time the
Soviet Union   was our   ally.
A Much to my regret,
yes, I was fighting for the
fc^***.*^ <,,*.,« r
Soviet Union in World War
All of us who fought in
World War II like I did—
what the hell did we
achieve? As far as I can. see,
all we achieved was success
for Communism and Zionism.
I don't see anything that
Canada got out of it, or
America got out of it. We
certainly didn't win freedom for any of the nations
that I went out to save, like
Poland. Who's got Poland
now? We didn't save Hungary, we didn't save Rumania, we didn't save any of
these countries.
In fact, we turned over a
whole lot more to the worst
tyranny in the world. So I
think that we fought World
War II on behalf of these
people, the Soviet Union
and Israel.
Q Who are you against,
the Jews or the Communists?
A I am against not just
Communists, not Jews, I am
against anybody who is
against   me   and   the   white
Christian people that built
Western civilization. That's
the best way I can put it.
If you are against me —- and
I'm not saying me individually, I'm saying me generally—if you are against me
and my people, my family,
my kind of people, then I'm
against you. That's what I'm
against, not too many Jews
are involved in this being
against me.
There's a tremendous
group of Jews who are
pushing race mixing. Now I
have nothing against the
Negroes but I sure have
something against anybody
who tries to force Negroes
in on me. This is what I
object to.
So when you say, what
I'm against, I'm against
people who are pushing me.
I don't like to be pushed.
I'm not against all Jews.
There are many good ones.
I had one in my party until
recently. What I'm against
is people who are pushing
the people who built white
Western   civilization.
(Continued  on  Page  4)
Overcharged peanut
gobbler calmly sinks
Bains and his group
in black dishwater
When I buy
the store is overcharging me
four point eight five cents
I am suitably shocked
Enough profit
to buy
black dishwater
al the bus stop.
This group is telling me
"apathy in defence
of virtue
is no libertine"
Shocking! (and hand me
the dictionary)
I pulled my
mommy's apron string
and asked what
mean by
"educatious pablumium asylum"
At a board meeting
a Federation disciple
"Too much bureacracy
in the AMS."
So The Federation said
"Later, later
Now we're
busy busy busy."
"The chicken feeder
The garbage collector
The assayor
And the mule
Wish us to petition
We are the saviours of the people."
Oh, hurrah,
They are good
They are great
If you join them
You Really Rate.
—frank harris »'■■-■■ '•'".■ , . ♦ ■
Poet's sense
ot history has
Whittaker at
his wits end
I quarrel with Miss Live-
say's sense of history.
First; although Whitman
is a prophet, he owes nothing to the tradition of social
protest. Whitman's "I accept
the universe" attitude leaves
no room at all for protest.
(Read Song of Myself, especially the catalogues.) Whitman influences the early
Henry Miller; and Miller
doesn't b o th e r protesting
against anything (read Inside the Whale, by Orwell).
Second; if you are promoting   social   criticism   in
poetry, why mention the tie
between Whitman and Olson
as being bnfe*o^'jon»?''itfljat
matters if Projective Verse
has anything to do with
"Whitman's beat, his long
line?" — which it hasn't.
In the three or four books
and booklets of poetry Olson has published, a decided!
minority of poems have long
Whitmanac lines (read The
Distances and be satisfied;
read The Maximus Poems—
mainly short-lined—and be
disillusioned). Also, Olson
does not "accept the universe" as Whitman does; this
is an indirect point for you
(read Songs of Maximus,
Letter 5, and Letter for
Melville 1951).
Third; Ginsberg and Cor-
so owe far more to Whitman form-wise (they protest; oh, they protest) and
message-wise than does Olson. Ginsberg's poetry cannot be blanketly called "vir-
ile". A lot of it is frenzied
rand sentimentaUy egoistic
and never affirms anything.
Only when Ginsberg.' and
Corso laugh at themselves
(read America, by Ginsberg
and Marriage, by Corso) are
they well worth reading.
Fourth; you appall me
when you call Pound and
Williams escapists! The cultural and economic ideas expressed in The Cantos are
not escapist, nor are such
poems as Yachts, Tract, or
better still, Paterson. These
poets just have a care for
form, a different kind of
care than (say) Ginsberg and
Corso, but a care nonetheless; and they communicate
more often than do the
beats, because of their objectivity.
Finally (2 points): 1. Olson
owes a lot of his ideas about
form and content in poetry
to Pound and Williams —
and not to Whitman (read
Projective Verse and ABCs
1, 2, and 3).
(Continued  from   Page   3)
Q So you're in favor of
these groups, like fraternities, which have discrimination clauses?
A Certainly. I was a
^member of a fraternity once
<at Brown University) —
Beta  Theta Pi.
A fraternity should be
able to discriminate. That's
the whole point about a fraternity.
If you don't allow discrimination you haven't got
a fraternity any more—you
have got a dormitory. What
kind of a fraternity is it
that doesn't discriminate? I
might not like you — why
have I got to take you in my
fraternity? Suppose you
darken your face up and
become a nigger and then
I exclude you. Oh boy, then
I'm a fascist, a hate monger
and a bigot. This is ridiculous.
, The point of a frat is that
a bunch of guys, like we
used to get, get together
and decide who you like.
And if you don't like a
guy you black ball him and
you don't have to explain
yby . . . just throw him out.
The idea is that you have a
(:f>r.genial group of people .
1 j-vv.ng together and it used
PF   Four
;23ii': .«wL   .;!6ttr     --SR<
to    be    fun.   But    not    any
Now you got to take Joe
Blatz 'cause he's black and
Blatz 'cause he's Jewish and
Rastus McBone 'cause he's
black and if you don't you
are a fascist and a hate
monger. It's insane.
America is getting fed up
with it and some of you
people are getting fed up
with it. You're getting pushed around by this phoney
democracy by the Jews.
When they get all done,
the Jews are going to run
everything and you're going to say to hell with this;
how do we push back and
the answer will be Rockwell. I'll push for you. I've
found out how to do it good.
Q I was wondering why
you came to a little obscure
place like UBC when you
perhaps have a lot of business to do in the U.S.
A I've got a lot of correspondence here and invitations to speak—and some
good ones in fact. The reason I came to UBC was because it was my first out of
the country invitation. Actually I've suffered a lot to
get here. I didn't even know
whether I'd be able to get
my expenses but I got them.
I took a chance on that. I've
got no fee and I've certainly
been beaten to a frazzle
physically and mentally.
But I think it's a good thing
because I think I will give
an object lesson to millions
of Canadians as to exactly
who's pushing who.
Q So you think it was
worthwhile coming up here,
then, and not getting to
A Enormously. I'd do it
all over again. I think that
the more they raise hell in
the Commons about me
without raising hell about
the Communists, the better
off I am. I wouldn't ask for
a better object lesson.
Q One other thing I want
io ask you . . . would you
consider yourself anti-intellectual? You seem to be
against, we'll say economic
planning or this type of
thing — the welfare state.
You seem to be against the
common notions of democracy as they are developed
now. Are you anti-intellectual or anti-people who don't
see things in purely black
and white. Do you believe
there are grays?
A Of course there are
grays. There are grays in
phenomena but there are
no grays in principle. This
is what the so called intellectuals completely miss.
Because, for instance, cows
exist all the way from big
cows to little cows doesn't
mean there's no such thing
as a superior large-size cow
and a scrub cow.
And the intellectuals have
completely forgotten this.
The main thing that I would
say I am is a person who
believes we have gone too
intellectual to the point
where we have gotten intellectual with wisdom.
■ ■    i ♦
Part One
featuring the inn group
NOV. 27 . 9:00 P.M.
Bach chom
Tickets 1.50, 2.00, 2.50, 3.00
Vancouver Ticket Centre,-630 Hamilton Street,
MU 3-3255. All Eaton's Dept. Stores,
Modern Travel Ltd., 2292 West 41 st Ave.
Summaries and Reviews of the material covered in English
100 are now available in The College Shop (Brock Extension). These notes include specially prepared precis of the
major works added in the 1964-1965 outline.
The College Shop closes in one week, so do not wait.
—Walkim Publishers
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Open daily till 6, Fri. till 9
Are Nkoloso's
barrels really
part ot search
tor identity?
Zambia plans to become
the victor of the space race
—surely an almost inconceivable idea?
We must admire Zambia
for she is very ambitious.
She is the newest independent African state (formerly
the British colony of Northern Rhodesia). Lusaka, her
capitol, can boast only of
about 65,000 Negroes and
10,000 whites, and the majority of her people live at
a subsistence level.
But this does not deter
Mukuka Nkoloso, director
of the National Association
for Space Research and Philosophy. Indeed, this man
must have dauntless courage, as he plans to approach
the United States for $19.6
million for support of his
pet project.
Barrels are another solution to Nkoloso's problems.
He acclimatizes his 'dizzily'
eager future spacemen by
barreling them down a hill.
Another ingenious invention
is the Mukawa propulsion
system, which Nkoloso says
is the African firing technique derived from the catapult. This proved most successful when it lifted a 10-
foot copper rocket six feet
off the ground.
If Zambians are the first
to reach the Moon and Mars,
Nkoloso claims this will
earn great prestige for his
country. Indeed it will—but
it is an easy way for Zambia
to carry out the traditional
African non-alignment policy. On the Moon one is far
away from East, from West
and from the cold war. And
who cannot be impressed by
that alluring phrase — 'African Astronaut'.
In Lusaka the Central African Mail told Nkoloso to
"stop his nonsense," for he
was   "making   the   country
agree. But underneath this
madness there /is a kind of
sanity.       . *-,*#AV,\- .
Zambia is still young, and
youth always has wild
dreams. Like an adolescent,
Africa is searching for her
African identity.
She must challenge the
Great Powers as well as imitate them. This is how Japan
did it. The Japanese were
determined to have one of
the leading navies — and
they succeeded.
It Livesay
me-ows more,
Wu's going
back to CFUN
It's really not surprising
Dorothy Livesay counters
my arguments with a lecture.
Like poems, like poet —
and though it's the first I
kicked about, perhaps I can
aim a few at the others—
her ideas of course. And
since she replied in doggeral
as well as prose: "Me-ow."
Messagism I didn't define. What I meant by
knocking it is not to advocate unlicensed sonority but
to criticize an unlicensed
sense of the necessity to put
across some social issue—
usually abstract, and already thrashed around to
cliche status. But let's take
it one thing at a time.
Poetry is oral and there is
always place for sheer en-
j o y a b 1 e noise — just as
'"scat" in jazz.
And to be historic, what's
the message of Keat's Eve
of St. Agnes?
However such sound is
only of value until the poet
starts signing his or her mirror while looking into it,
especially if the glass is fogged or frosty.
Now about that 'message'.
First off, George Bowering
mumbles somewhere in his
newest book of something-
or-other   he   can't   conceive
.•dr»,SiavtAiaPp'tf e t*»y W'i fch
TtiieiiV'"'-- v.rfni>'i6 v-s i-m am
<■> Bat he's'Vrongvand■''■'his
mistake points up a significant lack in a lot of stuff
with a 'message': relevance.
Whether in lyrical mood
or an ecstatic one, the man
on the plains or out in the
street's rainfall  is singing:
Just humming "Auto-mat-
ic re-action", or enjoying the
forceful phrasing of
"Can't buy me love, love,
everybody tells  me so,
Can't buy me love, love,
no, no, no . . ."
There  is  poetry repeated—
real and meaningful.
And if such words don't
satisfy the poets, then they
can always stop rehashing
their perennial themes and
produce a coherent statement—with  relevance:
Not to knock brotherhood, and peace and like
that but this world is more
concrete than abstract, and
much uglier than the ideal,
and more in need of a song
than a snarl.
"Good rousing ballad
poetry," is what Dorothy
Livesay asks for, but if she
is going to sing some more
platitudes I'm going to go
back to C-FUN.
,»    ..,-., *r*
Seven simple
rules—how to
botch concerts
without trying
Join the in group at the
Theatre this year! Our experienced Vancouver P. W.
(Philistine Watcher) has
painstakingly compiled the
following rules for opera
and concert goers.
Rule One: gauge the time
of your arrival to the depth
of your seat location in the
row — the further from the
aisle, the later you arrive.
Remember: the late bird
gets the standing welcome.
Rule Two: ignore the arrival of concertmaster and
conductor, and be sure to
finish your conversation
even though the overture
has begun. Your neighbors
will then appreciate your
silence more when it comes.
Rule Three: bring bags of
caramels or similarly cello-
wrapped food to vigorously
unwrap and slurp during
pianissimo sections. Remember: chance music is in style.
Rule Four: avoid carrying
handkerchief, fur piece or
anything else which could
be used to smother a cough
or sneeze. Hayfever is the
thing in the theatre this
Rul Five: do not remove
outdoor clothing until the
performance is well under
way. By all means ask your
neighbor to assist, and stand
up if possible.
Rule Six: escape curtain
calls in order to reach the
coffee bar, especially if you
are in the centre of the row.
Don't   disturb   your   neigh-
(Continued on Page 8)
SEE: More Music
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-New York Herald Tribune
Students 75c
Showtime 7:30 - 9:30  At IBM the
joins a
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Marketing in IBM offers you one of the
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doors to a vast variety of undertakings
in which our equipment plays a key note.
Aside from the excitement, stimulation
and challenge, a marketing career with
IBM offers you many tangible rewards,
including broad opportunities for
The marketing team consists of IBM
Representatives, Systems Engineers, Industry Specialists, Customer Engineers,
aad others. These diverse talents combine to work with business management
in developing more efficient Data Processing methods. The teamwork begins
with the study of the requirements of a
business and' carries through the planning of a data processing system; presentations of the advantages of the system;
its maintenance; and continuing assistance to the customer—all to achieve the
best possible solution to his problems.
Briefly, the IBM Representative leads
the marketing team. He makes the customer calls, the presentations, and the
demonstrations of the new solutions for
the problems.
We have a brochure describing career
openings. Consult your university placement officer. He can also put you in touch
with our career representatives when
they visit your campus. But, if you prefer,
Mr. W. E. Redpath
1445 West Georgia Street
Vancouver 5. B.C.   682-5515
t»-» m « * * *"■* *■'*"*
(Continued from Page 5)
bors' concentration by asking them to excuse you, just
scramble over their feet.
Rule Seven: organize a
game of Whocanclapf irst
with your friends. Award no
points unless at least 15
other members of the audience join in. Double points
for applause between movements, and betwen recitations and arias. Triple points
for applause which drowns
out orchestral postludes or •".
interrupts arias after a par- £
ticularly sentimental or
bravura passage.
Conscientious observance
of these simple rules will ensure that your presence at
the theatre will not go unremarked.
String quartet
effervesces, to
end with a bit
ot whipped troth
Last Tuesday noon, Les
Jeunesses Musicales presented a most refreshing chamber ensemble—the Copenhagen String Quartet. Their
youthful effervescence, combined with mature artistry,
was well suited to their
chosen program.
Schubert's C minor quartet, which began the program, compensated minor
defects of tonal rawness and
pitch with excellent timing
and sensitivity of dynamics
and phrasing.
Holmboe's Quartet No. 1
revealed the quartet's full
capabilities. It is a most appealing work, making consistent use of the textural
and tonal variety of the
string ensemble without
overstatement or ostentation.
The extended viola obligate
at the beginning firmly established the haunting ethereal lines of the piece. Each
artist made effective use of
the solo lines passed among
them; still maintaining a
total unanimity. Particularly in the classic symmetry
of the second movement, the
gradual climaxes of tempo
and dynamics were convincingly developed.
The Allegretto of Nielsen's
F major quartet, opus 44,
contrasted delightfully with
the profundity of Holmboe.
Here especially, their exquisite sense of timing served the players well. Two
movements of Gade's seldom
heard first quartet enabled
a competent display of more
Romantic interpretive resources. This ensemble's
presentation suggested that
here was a composer worth
investigating further.
The "hoe-down" liveliness
of Molly on the Shore, by
Grainger, ended the program with an expertly
whipped bit of froth.
PF   Eight
■ - t.' iiJ J_L, 1_U_
(ef     <_iVi    't'i'i'i r.*
Ravi goes from
ragas to riches
riding on raves
of sitar
The effect of Ravi Shankar and the "Music of India with which he has suddenly appeared in concerts
in the US and festivals on
the continent, has run riot
among musicians and critics.
If one reads articles on him,
such as that in 6th November issue of Time, it seems
nobody is interested in commenting on its significance
but is, nevertheless, content
to flounder along in a wake
of Ravishing concerts. The
jazzmen especially seem to
be out to ruin the name of
their music by trying to
copy his improvisation technique.
One immediate reason for
such an effect is that India
has never had such an international exponent of her
national music as Ravi
Shankar. In aesthetically appreciative circles he is called "the renaissance man of
India's artistic renaissance."
At first he adapted it with
recognized success to Western musical forms. However,
he now presents a new creation of a very old life; a freedom of form and a melody
and rhythm that have been
attributed as part of the
strivings of national identity
and independence in 20th
century India.
The joy and eroticism of
this fertile creativeness (as
much a part of Ravi as of
the long traditions in Indian
music), reflects the mythology, philosophy and religion
of that ancient land. A com-
plete yogic absorbtion in
the music carries Western
audiences out of themselves
along with the performer,
into seances lasting into the
early hours of the morning.
This music reflects India's
earliest religious concepts.
In the hands of the Brahmin
sages, the basic tones of the
human voice — ever this
music's centre — were recorded and expressed in the
Vedic chants.
Th elaborate musical
structure thus evolved was
set down in the holy Vedic
literature, as the laws controlling composition, training and performance. According to these texts the
rhythm of life was created
in heaven and the world
danced into being. Then,
when mortals walked the
earth they were given music
for their delight and orderly
laws for their perpetuation.
After millenia of elaboration and violation these traditions still survive in the
ragas (melodies), whose
every note carries an emotional quality and sound in
nature, that is elemental and
closely bound to man's first
and deepest reaction to nature. While, in the tabla
rhythm is carried only as a
time cycle in a potential continuum that has no measure.
As early as 7,000 B.C. Indian music was a classical
art form, from which the
Greeks borrowed their god
Dionysos and his dance and
drama. Now it returns and
jazzmen are full of it. The
influence of the sitar's emotional melody accompanied
by the tabla's counter
rhythm and the underlying,
sympathetic drone of the
sustaining tamboura are certainly receiving due attention, even if it is just a question of the line up of local
jazzmen at UCLA for Ravi
Shankar's six-week course
on Indian Music.
Stilt Timefofi
Drop In or Call
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You, too will have confidence in
"He specializes"
705 Biriu Bldg.    MU 3-1816
9:30-5:30 (Set. Noon)	
The U.S.S.B.
Before & After Khrushchev
Prof. Ivan Avakumovic
UBC Dept. of Political
Noy. 29, 1964
8:00 P.M.
1208 Granville
Vespers Nightly
4608 West Tenth Ave.
Phone 224-3328
Eleventh Avenue at Sasamal
Rev. A. J. Hadley
9:45 a.m. Elective Study
11:00 a.m. Dr. Earl H.
7:30 p.m. "Sermon With A
8:45 p.m. Young People's
Fellowship ■..,
open Inwg
Suits for
Campus  Styles
by Cambridge
M-G-M is pleased to announce
the appointment of Mr. Greg
Helem, Arts 3, as campus
representative for the Samuel
Goldwyn Jr. production of
"The Young Lovers". The
film deals with the problems
of university students facing
a revolution in sexual standards on today's campus.
Helem, active in a number of
university organizations, is
majoring in Psychology and
Economics, and plans a career
in communications upon graduation.
rent of ami widen '
Mm-M. •*• •• Stf*. BOOKS
The chequered
Shade is like
/a coat of
many colors
Written by Daniells during a year of travel in Europe, this collection of poems
reveals a poet and a man
sensitive and serious to the
world around him.
Using predominanly Historical allusions and images ■ he infuses his poetry
with a tone of immortality.
Soft and melodic, his
poems follow the natural
flowing rhythm of spoken
The collection itself is
divided into three sections:
Where    the    Great    Caesar
By Roy Daniells, McClelland & Stewart Ltd.. 1963.
Came; The Immemorial
Stones; and The Map Nailed
His dream-like quality of
images and verse is the
strongest in the first section.
In his poem Ste. Agnes he
writes, 'By slender centuries tethered/The smiling
girl with her phantom village stands." The softness
of his words conjures up a
feeling of velvet and it is
this feeling which remains
for the rest of the section.
In the section The Imemm-
orial Stones, Daniells writes
with Biblical themes. These
themes, however, become
laced with the cynicism of
our modern world. Yet, in
his cynicism he gives the
faintest hint of hope for a
better world and a better
Yet in the poem which
ends the selection he is still
searching for some ultimate
hope; "Often in darkness
underfoot I feel/The immemorial stones that pave the
Daniells' third section is
much like Joseph's coat of
many colours. It is a collection of poems of varied
length and varied themes
calling out to the reader to
form a closer connection
between friends, lovers, and
God, for that is all that is
left for us.
Potlach pots
of punk poetry
—what's it
about after all?
Potlatch pots again.
Potlatch, edited by Peg
Brennan is a 20 cent mag
presenting "a selection of
work from Creative Writing
The mag consists of nine
poems and two stories. After reading the poetry, I
wished the mag would have
run more stories than it did.
It would have improved
considerably had most of
the poems been ruthlessly
The   first   poem,   Dedica-
. tion,. by. Tom .Waaraan, is a,
long rambling thing that'
says',"There is a solid need'
today for music in our land."
A suitable dedication since,
judging by the poetry in
Potlatch, there is, indeed, a
need for poetry—good poetry that is. (Wayman, poetically, uses "music" as a synonym for poetry.)
But, ever onward. Don't
give up now, reader of faint
heart. Don't give up after
Wayman, there is more to
come. Have a quick cup of
coffee and steel thyself for
the long hard journey. Show
thy mettle for, indeed, it is
all for art's sake, goddam.
Skimming over George
Payerle's assortment of
sounds, laboured and inexpert, in Fire and Stone, we
come to Claire Weintraub's
short story which justifies
the existence of Potlatch.
The Water Bugs Never
Drown, Mother is a well-
written, enjoyable story in
the Katherine Mansfield
vein.' It tells of a young
girl, Myra, who manages,
by delicate balance, to hold
her own in the adult world.
The symbolism is carefully
worked out and thankfully
relevant to the story.
Permit me one last slash
at the poetry. One of the
author's, when queried
about his own work, replied
"What's it about, after all?"
I agree.
In a word, Earle Birney's
new book is stimulating.
Composed of 35 socially
satiric poems, Birney castigates all the "phonies" of
our modern era and all our
little symbols which we hold
so dear — from martinis to
our own intelligence.
More than half the poems
were written while Birney
was touring South America
and    the    Caribbean    Gulf.
MOUTH. Earle Birney.
McClelland & Stewart
Ltd., 1964, $2.50.
And it is in these selections
that Birney's gift for reproducing local accents — so
well known to readers of
Turvey — again reveals the
artist's fine touch for imitation.
Birney's poetry is modern in the full sense of the
word. The form of the
poems range from complete
one-sided dialogues to a modern-day sonnet.
He infuses his poetry with
bill-board ads, foreign
words and everyday images
of pedestrians, shoes and
Vitamin C.
To read and enjoy and
understand, his> poetry, one
'does' hot heed a university
degree . . . one only needs
a love of life, a dislike of
hypocrisy and the ability to
laugh at oneself.
It was I who was looking
at the spider
It might be years
before I slipped and
in somebody else's cup.
—Palza de  Inquisicion.
Earle Birney
slips in—
near False
Creek mouth
First it was the Inquisition. Then the End. And
now its the Inn. It's 726
Bill Hartley, Commerce
II, and Roger Pettit, a sometime student, have taken
the lease—The Inn opens tonight.
"Entertainment policy is
based around satirical revue, coffee house theatre,
folk music, and after hours
jazz. Sort of get them from
all sides," said Hartley.
They also want to run a
good, cheap restaurant,
opening days in the New
Year. "It will feature business girls lunches (BC Tel
is next door, with 500 girls),
calory counter menus, and
regular food."
The act opening tonight
is called Almanac Part I, a
Sam Allman exclusive, starring Angela Gann, Pat Wilson, and Barry Healy. "It is
a musical revue, making no
compromises for popular
taste, aimed at a high level,
and pulling no punches,"
says Allman.
Pettit says "the old Inquisition had class — this has
been destroyed. We're trying to restore it in keeping
with the Inn motif. We're
striking out on our own,
trying to regain some of the
old elegance."
"They're catering to what
Hartley calls "the pepsi and
tampax ad people — the
young sophisticate."
The walls will be used
as a gallery, with the artists
on hand when the day-time
restaurant opens in January.
The art director is Elaine
Hinchcliffe — a practising
artist, whose work will be
up tonight.
In the future, they're concentrating on theatre, "with
a special Christmas revue
coming and some avant
garde French plays, translated for the first time, direct from Paris."
Hartley and Pettit think
"we've got what people
want — they should come,
and the Inn should go."
Opens tonight — special
student rates.
Shop here for the BEST SELECTION in town
See our selection of . . .
4558 WEST 10th
PHONE 224-6811
Reservations 682-9140 (after 7:00 p.m.) 1023 West Georgia
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Now with 3 bands, more fun than ever!
Reservations: MU 1-6822
Lutheran Student Movement
Banff School of Fine Arts
DEC. 30 — JAN. 2
Theme: "The Church and Social Change"
Messages,   Study   and   Discussion   Groups,    Skiing,
Swimming, Skating,  Sightseeing.
Registration: $5.00, plus board and room.
Travel C.P.R. - $25.00 round trip. Some possibility of
car travel.
Phone: The Lutheran Student Centre
(4608 W. 10th) 224-3328 or drop in a* ,
Brock Extension: Room 165.
■rwt*V„ 1« * *.*'«■
Organize info
an Italian
sweat with
After seeing The Organizer, it would be difficult to
disagree with the critics who
claim that the best contemporary films are being made
in Italy.
By Hollywood rules, Marcello Mastroianni, an established international star,
would be required to do
little more than look pretty
for the cameras.
In this film, he plays the
bespectacled, frowzy - beard-
^ ed Professor Sinigaglia, an
almost Christ-like union organizer who happens upon a
group of workers who are
beginning to protest their
14-hour day and working
Sinigaglia has two distinct aspects of his personality. One is the fierce, efficient and ruthless organizer who keeps the spirit of
the strike alive. The other
is the human being, impelled by an idea, driving
himself along the edge of
starvation and misery for
what he knows is right and
yet trying to live in a world
where love and food are
more than ideas.
Mastroianni gives a poignantly real, moving and
beautiful portrayal which
outdoes his superb performances in Divorce Italian
style and Wi.
But a star does not make
a picture. The ancilliary
characters are all individuals.
>_ Director Mario Monicelli
has not created a heroic and
faceless "working class" or
a cute and pitiful band of
"little people" as a minor
propagandist would have
done. Everyone has individuality, reactions, loves,
hates, and a separate spirit
which makes the picture as
moving as it is. We are with
them and become involved
with their progress from the
first naive attempt at protest
right up past the time when
they storm the factory.
Anti-climax and muted
comedy heighten the point
and impact of the picture.
The comedy is human comedy and the actors never go
above the mood or situation
to achieve it. Mastroianni
is called to an emergency
meeting. Half dressed, he
races there on a saw sharpener's bicycle with the oil
can and the files bouncing
around his head. He has left
a prostitute friend screaming   out   the  window   after
up* him. "After one night he
goes, and not even a goodbye".
The photography alone
justifies a second viewing of
the film—the camera work
makes it more than a histor-
*>■ ical film. We are right there
among the people, grime
and smoke and ugly, menacing, belt-driven textile machinery. At the same time,
everything is stark and
actors'   backs   seem   hardly
Every rock and puddle
offers something to the overall picture. Close-ups are
used with meaningful restraint and sensitivity.
The cold which nobody'
can get away from is graphically heightened by the
sharpness of the photography. Everything, from the
most minor actor to the
whirling machinery, is meticulously detailed and is an
integral part of the whole.
Important in this effect is
the dramatic use of open
space in courtyards, plazas,
the factory, offices, and
The film is historical but,
unlike most pictures of the
type, it shows the past without the views of the present
being imposed upon it. The
characters don't harp on
their actions heralding a
glorious future. They are
living in 1895 and are concerned with the problems of
the moment. We live now
and know how it will end
better than they do.
The Organizer is a magnificent film.
PF   Ten
Mallin is mad.
bad, and sad
after his visit
to the Visit
The Visit made me feel
mad, bad and a little bit sad.
But that's no excuse for not
admitting it came off well.
The complex plot involves
the return of a young whore
become wealthy old lady to
her impoverished native
town, Gullen.
She offers the town one
billion marks for the life
of the man who impregnated her and, through a fixed
paternity trial, started her
on a bawdy career.
The conflict is in the
greed that turns the minds
of the townspeople.
Stuttering sound effects
and minors that mumbled in
their respective beards, condemned the production to a
slow start.
The entrance of Joy Cog-
hill as Clare Zachanassian,
the richest woman in the
world, brought some believ-
(Contituied on Page 11)
SEE: More Drama
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what you can do with this beautifully made camera.
Only $109.00
Kerrisdale Cameras
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Open daily until 6 p.m.
9 p.m. on Friday
NOV. 28
Auditorium 8:30  pjn.
"INDIA'S MAN-OF-MUSIC" returns. His country's most famous
musician, composer and conductor comes to the U.S. and Canada
for his first coast-to-coast tour since the spectacularly successful
one of 1961, again brought by the Asia Society Performing Arts
Program. It follows last season's new triumphs at the Edinburgh
Festival, in London, at the Berlin Festival and in other Continental capitals. At his second recital in London's Festival Hall, he
set a new attendance record. ALL STANDING ROOM WAS
HURRY! Tickets are going FAST!
Students 50c — Adults $2.00
at AMS, Vancouver Ticket Centre or at the Door
• • •
Today, Friday - 12:25 - Aud.
Special Events & Hiller Foundation
present the probing film
A psychological insight into the causes of bigotry.
Special Admission Price — Sunday Through Thursday, $1.50
Now on Stage
Starring Jacqueline Brookes — Directed by John Brockington
"The Funniest Comedy Ever Written"
Tonight - December 5 — Q.E. Playhouse
Th student whomouldlik to rise,
Wfll use tTxis saving stmta^em,
CL Ut eaek unek in tk B of Hi!
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A big step on the road to success
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10 3 mi/OM CAIMIAK
Your Campus Branch:
The Administration Building:
(Continued from Page 10)
able acting to the scene.
She is one of four professionals who took the lead
Walter Marsh plays Anton Schill, the accused man,
with a portrayal of fear that
made me feel uneasy and
Striking costumes and onstage objective set changing
with props on the revolving
stage added to the strangeness of the mood.
The Greek chorus effect
that closed the production
was anti-climatic. A conventional finish, at the legal
murder of Schill, would
have been more desirable.
Director K1 a u s s Strass-
man is almost justified in
using professionals for the
lead roles.
These roles demanded the
hands of experienced artists
—and the performance left
their digits free of ham fat.
the show. Imaginative additions such as this are characteristic of the production.
We know this is Shakespeare, but for once there
is not one single instance of
gabbling recitation, not one
line rattled throughout the
entire evening. Instead,
Shakespeare rendered faithfully and believably for a
twentieth century  audience.
Needless to say, achievement of this kind is very
rare in the theatre, for it
means that a whole world
has been created in which
the play can live.
When it does happen, such
flaws as the spectator still
sees amount only to trifles
and are not worth mentioning. The show continues until Dec. 5.
,; initiation between the outer
edges and inner core does
not create any illusion of
depth, therefore the relationship between the two
areas is lost and many of
the paintings come across as
fragments, rather than as
unified wholes.
It is Jarvis' splendid use
of colour which compensates for any compositional
weakness. His colour glows
and throbs, if the pulse is
lacking in the composition,
it is present in the colour.
Red Standing Form, the best
painting in the show, dem-
onstrates that Jarvis,
through colour, can achieve
unity without sacrificing his
concept. Notable too, for
their colour quality are:
Bright Core, Red Theme and
Blue Theme.
Jarvis' prints, in ink alone
and in ink and rhoplex, display a high degree of precision and add a nice touch
to the show.
The New Design Gallery
is a complementary showcase for Jarvis. The show is
well set up, the excellent
lighting displays his opulent colours to their best
actors tame a
smew worthy
of old Will
There were three of us,
one theatre addict, one architect who enjoys theatre,
and one 'bon vivant' with a
We went to see John
Brockington's production of
The Taming of The Shrew
at the Queen Elizabeth Playhouse. We all came out singing.
There is currently much
talk in avant garde theatre
concerning the merits of
'happenings' versus the merits of plays. A happening is
an impromptu show in
which only lighting, projections, music and so on are
prepared in advance and
even these are used in spontaneous sequence in an attempt to produce spontaneous action between the actors and the audience.
When it works it is very
The actors, responsible for
enriching and presenting
their director's interpretation, do it superbly. For
once it is really impossible
to speak of supporting roles
and leads.
With hardly an exception,
those actors with so-called
minor roles have created
com plete characterizations
and rendered their unique
c o n t ributions indispensible
to the play. Those with longer roles delight in surprising
us, finding new riches in the
well-known characters.
The relationship between
Katherine and Petruchio is
extremely well drawn. A
sympathetic and hilarious
Kate is absolutely flabbergasted by the swashbuckling
rogue Petruchio, the first
man to properly appreciate
her qualities.
The presentation of the
'Players' as themselves, then
as the actors in 'the play
within the play' provides an
exciting introduction and
later,   a  touching   finale  to
"•> -
.** '
Opulent colors
rage all over
Jarvis' west-
coast canvasses
Don Jarvis is specifically
a West Coast painter — as
evidenced by the works exhibited in his most recent
show at the New Design Gallery. The composition of his
paintings reflects the influence of his environment,
for each work in the show
is bounded by an penumbra
of opaque colour which suggests the fog and mist so
common on the B.C. coast.
If this border-technique is
effective in creating a mood,
it is not entirely effective in
purely technical terms. By
bordering the work with
opaque (sometimes muddy)
colour, the artist immediately focuses attention on the
central portion of the canvas. The area becomes tremendously important and if
it is not handled well, the
entire painting falls flat. In
many cases, a lack of movement in the central core
leaves the painting unachieved.   Also,   the   differ-
Artist says
what he means
when he paints
so don't ask
Works by six Eastern
Canadian painters, who
loosely share the title of
abstract impressionists,
have been hung in the
Brock Hall link till Christmas.
Abstract impressionism
means, quite simply, that
the painters abstract the
content of their paintings
from the impressions of life
around them. Each man, in
a different element of time,
in a different part of the
landscape, with different
prejudices and emotions,
constructs something of nature—of the world of nature
and of man—from the colors and forms which have
touched his eye individually
and caused reactions in his
No one can share exactly
the emotions of the artist—
his exact state of mind when
he painted this particular
canvas or assembled that
particular collage. The artist will be reluctant to tell
how he felt because, for
him, it has been said in
paint, paper and canvas far
more clearly than he could
in words. Each red, black
and yellow is a vowel or
syllable in a painter's own
particular language. These
languages differ so much
with each painter, that it is
presumptuous of the critic
to title any of them.
Therefore the person who
comes to view these paintings must bring his own
language along. His own
meanings for form and colors must serve to construct
a part of nature for him.
Then   some   emotional   re-
(Continued on Page 12)
SEE: More Art
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A Bonus Offer to U.B.C. Students. Nov. 20 to Dec. 31.
Clipping This Ad And Bringing It In To Us Entitles You
To 25 FREE MILES (for each contract).
1021   W. Georgia Phone 685-0536   |
OPEN    7:30  a.m.  -  7:00  p.m.  Monday  -   Friday M
8:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Saturday and Sunday $
'•• •
for '65 Graduates who love money
{and what it can do!)
e.g.: are you interested in a bright, rewarding future? □
involving money at every financial level? D in a dynamic,
vital industry? □ where starting salaries are generous? □
where youthful talent, energy and ability are appreciated?
□ where prospects are unusually varied and exciting? □
where progress is encouragingly fast? □ and where there's
an excellent, comprehensive training program? □
To such promising Graduates, the Royal Bank people —
comprising one of the world's foremost financial firms,
with over 1100 branches across Canada and abroad —
are offering exceptional career opportunities. For full
information about the scope and  benefits available to
Mr. H. C. Stewart,
Royal Bank Coordinator
of University Recruiting,
who Will be on the campus
personally on JANUARY 5
you, arrange now to meet.
Meanwhile, for descriptive literature, to arrange appointment
times, and obtain application
forms, apply to your placement
office — as soon as convenient.
(Continued from Page 11)
sponse to this construction
will quite naturally take
place, in his mind. At this
point the communication between artist and viewer has
taken place. It may not be
that the artist and viewer
find the same emotional response, in fact it is rarer if
they do than if they do not.
But this is not important.
These painters do not intend to hit you on the head
with a message. You must
carefully construct your
own. Whether it is an instantaneous love for the work
of art, bitter hatred or a
slow growing feeling of familiarity, you have then
translated it to your own
language of life.
Ansel Adams: The Eloquent Light. A retrospective
showing of over 200 photographs. The photographs are
"primarily of the mountains
of the American West, a
wilderness in which each
mountain is a holy place,
each glint of sun on water
or pattern of bark a thing
of great wonder and perfect
design". Fine Arts Gallery,
Nov. 25 to Dec. 12.
Photographs by Dr. Vladimir Okulitch. To be shown
with Ansel Adams. Dr. Oku-
litch's works echo Adams'
concern for nature. Fine
Arts Gallery.
Ravi Shankar and his
Raga-Time Band. UBC Auditorium, Saturday at 8:30.
Students 50 cents. Tickets at
Destiny's Tot. Film analysis of a bigot.  Auditorium,
today   noon.   Free.   Special
The Visit. With Joy Cog-
hill. Ends Saturday. Frederick Wood Theatre.
Nude in Art. ends Sunday. Vancouver Art Gallery.
The Marriage of Figaro.
Ends Saturday. 8:30 p.m.
QET. Vancouver Opera Association.
Philip Hanson returns to
the QE Playhouse in a performance of Dickens' "A
Christmas Carol". Dec. I at
8:30. Seats $2.00, $2.50 and
$3.50. Famous Artists.
A Cause, A Cause d'une
Femme. Avec Jacques Char
rier et Mylene Demongeot.
Ce production est tout en
Francaise. au theatre Varsity. Soixante et quinze centimes pour les etudiantes.
Presente par L'Alliance
Goldf inger — another
James Bond film. New Director, new girls but everything else essentially unchanged. Starts Dec. 24 at
the Vogue.
PF  Twelve
$2.00 A Day
Christmas Holiday on Mt.
Baker. Phone Bob 987-5010
A SAMUEL GOLDWYN, Jr. Production From M-G-M
. deals with the revolution in campus
COMING SOON ... to the Dominion
Britain's Great
Train Robbery
The biggest cash robbery in
history has now been followed by the Great Jail Break!
Meet the brain behind the
whole episode . . . Douglas
Goody, whose taste runs to
dark green Jaguars . . . one
of the men who knows where
six million missing dollars
are stashed! Read the story
in December Reader's Digest
. . . one of 35 articles o€
lasting interest
THE BIG DECISION . . . what to wear for the holiday season? You may decide
on a good looking dark suit with a smart contrasting Topcoat, or it may be a
rugged sportscoat or a fine blazer and quality slacks.
Whatever your requirements may be, you will be pleased with the large selection
and the service you will find at
That great university clothing centre.
PHONE: 684-4819 1 i » m m i I
Friday, November 27, 1964
THE     U B Y S Sf Y
Page 7
HELPING YOU to make Mary every Christmas, The
Ubyssey once again provides you with helpful anatomical
hints. Keep abreast with your scissors and paste.
(Continued  from  Page   5)
Is this a new social skill we
need to cultivate in our time?
"Or will you applaud him
when he is introduced? Yes,
there will be applause — in
recognition of his courage in
facing a hostile audience. But
the applause will be confused,
will it not: because you know
very well that abjective courage is not necessarily admirable.
Is it not likely
that among those of you who
applaud there will be those
who are in fact applauding
their own courage in applauding a real live apologist for
human atrocity?
"... Why then bring him
here if no purpose can be
served, and if it can only result that you will humiliate
yourselves and him? Because
you are willing to humiliate
yourselves in order to humiliate him."
I offer no editorial comment on these two essays.
One is general, the other specific and analogous to our
own situation today, if Rockwell had appeared. I sincerely
believe that the issues discussed by Lippman and Buckley
are of extreme importance to
every member of the university community and deserve
the time and thought necessary to digest them thoroughly.
Like Joy. Skiing like Stein.
Parties   like   Limbo.
Comfy Stay like Bayshore.
We have it on Mt. Baker.
Phone Bob:  987-5010
Snow reminder
Christmas has
a bit for each
Snow on campus Thursday afternoon. How timely, just
as I was about to compile some Christmas goodies to get
into the mood of Christmas.
Thank you Mr. Bennett for
giving us snow. We will all
remember You for this fine
"I don't care who you are,
fat man, get your hand out of
my Stocking".
George Lincoln Rockwell,
US Nazi leader, was overheard
saying, "Heil Santa".
Just yesterday Santa Claus
told me: "To make everyone
feel happy this year, I promise
to turn green over foresters'
homes, wear my Mickey Mouse
ears over education types'
homes, wear my toga over
Artsmen's homes and blow up
Sciencemen's homes."
He had some Christmas
greetings for certain individuals too.
"I will give engineering
president Steve Whitelaw, a
box of Campbell soup.
"To Hardial Bains? He's getting married, what does he
"To Alma Mater Society
president Roger McAfee I will
give Hardial Bains' resignation
from student politics.
"To Ubyssey editor-in-chief
Mike Horsey I will give the
Southam trophy.
"Finally to the studept body,
I will let everyone pass his
exams; I will let The Lions
win the Grey Cup, and I will
give everyone a wonderful
"Ho, ho," he said.
L'BC staff and students and their
friends may now buy the bushiest and freshest (we start
cutting when the others stop)
Christmas trees in B.C. direct
from the farmers.
If you can find a nicer tree anywhere at any price we will refund
your   money   instantly—you   only
have to phone.
Our  regular  price  to  the   public
runs 50c to fl.OO  per ft.
Simply   pick   out  your   tree   and
then tell our cashier you are from
UBC and the price will be reduced  to:
Up to 5 ft $1.29
Up to 7 ft _    2.19
Up to 14 ft     2.49
Due to shipping bulk Pine are all
$2.49. Come and see why we sold
MORE than 12,000 last year.
Twelve courteous university &
high school students to serve you.
Open Dec. 11—24 hours every
day. Fresh trees arrive twice
daily.  B.C.'s busiest  tree lot.
2139 E. Hastings
Victoria Dr. & Nanaimo
Next to Stoker Outboerds
Free  Parking  at Texaco
on the corner.
Enquiries: WE 9-1071
(Our  19th  year)
Ontario Hydro
will interview on
December 2-4
Scientific and Commercial Data  Processing
Postgraduate and Honour Mathematics, Engineering Physics, Commerce
and Business graduates with preference for those who have taken
course in digital computers.
Nuclear Plant Operation
Metallurgical, Chemical, Mechanical and Electrical Engineers for training
in plant engineering in Nuclear Power Stations. The 200 mw plant at
Douglas Point is scheduled for service in 1965.
Coal Fired Thermal Plant Operation and Maintenance
Mechanical and Electrical Engineers for training in the R. L. Hearn or
Lakeview Generating Stations on programs leading to plant operation
and management. A new station with 500 mw units is under construction.
Planning, Design, Construction, Research, System
Operation and Maintenance
Mechanical, Electrical and Civil for a variety of assignments in Toronto
and on field locations.
Ontario Hydro's expanding program nuclear, coal-fired steam and
hydraulic plants provides a variety of opportunity both on a training
basis and through immediate assignment to one of the above functions.
For further information and interview appointments contact
The University Student
Employment Office
* Eye Glasses
* Contact Lenses
* Prescriptions Filled
* Immediate Optical
- Student Rates -
Vancouver Block
734 Granville       MU 5-0928
Special by
Reg. to $32.50
Size — Just Try Us — We
Cam  Fit Every  Man!
Laminates Included
549 Granville   MU 1-4649
Open Friday 'til 9
Enjoy Europe
independently on
$5 a day in 1965
Here's one for the rugged
individualist Wrighfs Travel
will arrange fine accommodation (with breakfast) in any
city you wish to visit. Make
whatever choices you wish.
Wrighfs will see the cost does
not exceed $5 a day. But
transport is up to you.
Want to be more
Choose this 57 day
escorted tour
Guide, motor coaches, accommodation supplied on this 57
day trip. You'll see the major
cities in 11 countries. . . know
the real excitement of Europe.
May 20, or June 23
Go two low cost ways
to Europe . . . leave
early May return late
Fly there in a matter of hours.
Return economy air-fare is only
Or relax aboard ship . . and
see Canada on the way.
The Rail-Sea return fare is
Got   mere   information   today   from
822 Howe St. Ph. 684-5185 Page 8
Friday, November 27, 1964
It's the festive season so  let's pretend
To say that this '64 fall
sports season has been the
best on record might seem
like a wild statement to anyone who knows the truth but
just for the hell of it I'll say
it anyway.
•    •    •
Hard nosed critics of UBC's
athletic program might point
to the fact that we haven't
done a damn thing about getting a commitment from the
administration towards building a new stadium; they might
also    ask    why    we    haven't
made up our minds as to
whether or not we'll re-enter
the WCIAA, stay independent, go American or keep
avoiding decisions as usual.
•    •    •
But this is the last issue of
our beloved campus rag this
year so I'll lay off the crusading and hard hitting journalist bit. Instead comes my season's greetings for X'mas '64.
Merry Xmas to Frank
Gnup and his hulking grid-
ironers who accomplished
what no other T'Bird team
could do when they ended
the   season   with   a   winning
record  against  American
Merry Xmas to all those
goddam PRO types who
think their sport is IT. May
St. Nick bring all of you your
own printing presses so you
can plug IT to your ultimate
satisfaction even though you
have a gigantic circulation of
•    •    •
Merry Xmas to our energetic and pretty cheerleaders.
This year's cavorting torso set
are unanimous choices for the
best ever seen at UBC by the
sharp - eyed connoisseurs of
both the local and downtown
press who cover UBC events.
Merry Xmas to Bob Hindmarch and his Olympic flavoured hockey Birds. May St.
Nick bring Hindmarch and
UBC's rabid puck fans a full
slate of home games against
top calibre opponents like the
touring Russian team.
• • •
Merry Xmas to Athletic
Director Bus Phillips and his
enthusiastic assistant Buzz
Moore. May St. Nick bring
you both an IBM calculator to
figure out the many budgets,
travelling schedules, etc. and
solve the problem of having
to wheel and deal through so
much red tape.
Merry Xmas to our Thunderbird basket bailers and
coach Peter Mullins whose
resourcefulness and new ideas
promises to give us another
high-flying basketball season.
Merry Xmas to our hard
luck Varsity soccer team and
may their venture in the
money conscious PCSL prove
•    •    •
And finally, but most importantly, Merry Xmas to our
readers, especially those who
go to the occasional sports
. . . these three
. . . will start
. . . Friday
T'Birds face Totem test
UBC basketball Thunderbirds get their first real test of
the year this weekend at War
Memorial Gym when they take
part in the annual Totem
And Birds' coach Peter Mullins is confident.
"I see little reason why we
can't win," he says.
Part of the reason for his
optimism stems from his team's
double victory against Victoria
Haida Chiefs of the Senior "A"
League last weekend. Birds
won their first game by 40
"We looked pretty good,"
says Mullins, "especially
(Gene) Rizak, (Alec) Brayden,
(Bob) Barrazuol and (Doug)
Another reason for his optimism is that ball-handling
seems to be the forte of this
year's team.
•    •    •
"Last year we had tremendous personnel but the ball-
handling was terrible. This
year the personnel is not as
good but the ball-handling
seems to be better. This is the
reason our fast break will be
better than last year's."
Adjusting his system to suit
his material, Mullins has also
instituted a game-long, full-
court zone press this year.
"Not only does it make for
more exciting basketball, but
we have the fast type of player a press requires," he says.
Volleyball win
On November 19th the
Thunderette Volleyball team
squashed the Totem's Women's
team   of  the   Vancouver   City
League   15 5   and   151
Other teams taking part in
the two-day tourney are St.
Martin's College, Eastern
Washington and the local senior "A" New Westminster McGavins.
Friday's first game will pit
St. Martin's against Eastern at
7:30   p.m.   Thunderbirds   and
New Westminster play off at
9:15 p.m.
The two losing teams play
again on Saturday at 7:30 p.m.
and the two winners will fight
it out for the championship at
9:15 p.m.
"A" cards will be valid for
all games.
Lowest Prices in Town
Discounts to U.B.C. Students
Jha TtimJwd Shop
RE 3-6514 RE 3-6514
At The Corner ot 16th Avenue
UBC lifters
in PNW meet
The UBC weightlifting
team will be out to win another team trophy—in the
Pacific Northwest Weight-
lifting Championships. The
lifting goes at 1:00 p.m. and
7:00 p.m. Saturday, Nov.
28, at Burnaby Central High
UBC, the 1963-64 B.C. and
Washington State champion,
is missing their heavyweight, Jack Christopher,
the Canadian Junior Champion.
Repairs - Inspections
B A Service Stn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
For A Wide Selection Of
Christmas Gifts & Cards
University Pharmacy Ltd.
5754 University Blvd. Phone 224-3202
Your Year Book in two Editions
Buy Before Year End At Reduced
Pre-Sale Rates
Limited Printing
Prices Go Up
After Christmas
Why Pay More - Buy Today! *-Nr-;^ ■-''"«£*£
Friday, November 27, 1964
Page 9
In the wee hours of the morning on Tuesday when the
West's best boarded the turbo for that frigid part of Canada
they call Toronto, they took a bit of the old campus with
them. Physically, that is.
First year Law student Jim Carphin will be playing in his
first Grey Cup Saturday. Poor old Jim just didn't make it
last year, he wasn't in the best of health.
Before the '63 season got under way, Jim decided to take
a jaunt to Mexico to see all the senoritas and such.
When he returned to Bennett's paradise he brought back
a case of hepatitis.
So the Doc told him to forget the Lions' Den for the '63
season, maybe more, so ill Jim ended up watching Angelo
Mosca mangle the Lions from the stands.
Skrien's crew should have taken the hint and done the
same thing. They were never in the classic contest against
Hamilton last year, with or without little Willie.
But for Neal Beaumont, a first year Commerce student,
tomorrow's game will mean the second time around. Unlike
Carphin, Neal came to the Lions right out of Junior ball,
where he was the league's top scorer and an all-star while
playing for the Meralomas.
Both Carphin, a graduate of the University of Washington,
and Beaumont, were rookies when they hit the Lions training
camp in 1960.
At 22 years of age, 6 feet 3 inches and a solid 210 pounds
Jim had a fine rookie season. But Beaumont, at 19, 6 feet
1 inch and 195 pounds, had a great one. Neal was the Lion's
first freshman to win the league's Rookie-of-the-Year award.
Beaumont in his fifth season as a Lion is a lot bigger at
225 pounds, smarter and a hell of a lot tougher. Since his
rookie year, Neal has gained quite a reputation at his defensive safety position.
The talk of the town, before Neal came around, was about
the way Edmonton Eskimo stalwart Oscar Kruger specialized
in planting his helmet in the backs of his opponents. Beaumont hits hard, plays hard but he isn't what anyone (except
Saskatchewan) calls dirty. Just aggressive and tough.
In a battle of reputations Beaumont would win an Oscar.
In fact, Neal won an award this year! Angelo Mosca picked
him on his All-Canada mean team.
Mosca names bad Brown
But Neal wasn't the only fortunate Leo to be chosen by
the Man of the East. Dick Fouts and everybody's player
Tom Brown made it a threesome affair from the Lion's
Said Mosca "the guys I picked are legitimately mean, they
make violence their virtue and I am their leader."
Tomorrow, come game time, twenty-five per cent of his
meanies will have a chance to prove it. Of the 12, the Lions
have three and they undoubtedly will foe out to let the nation
know that Big Angie made the right choice.
Tom, the gigantic B.C. assassin, will take the opportunity
to finalize Mosca's statement about him, "I just don't know
if he is plain mean, just plain good—or both."
The 6 foot 4 inch, 272 pound Hamilton mammoth will
come to a sudden awareness that he not only chose one of the
best meanies for his Bad Brigade in Brown, but that Thomas
is both just plain good, great, tough, dirty, and plain downright ugly on the gladiator field.
Brown will be out making like a cannibal along with the
remainder of the Leo head-hunters and Big Brute Angie will
be looking for another chance to make a short but quick
acquaintance with some part of the 'Wisps anatomy.
This cup is going to be the battle of the brutes and bones.
But unfortunately for the boys from B.C., the tougher
brutes and bigger bones lie in the Cats' house down east.
The Lions will utter a little roar but the Tigers' meow will
be so devastating that" the stretcher brigade will be in full
force dragging in the Lions by the tail.
Hence and since I am the Cassius Clay of predictors there
is only one sane statement to reveal; only one choice for us
lovers of humanity and that is that the East will Best the
Let's say by—ah—%t&'5—Mosca's number is going to be
either 62 or 68, Brown's 69—that leaves 1 or 7—yeah—generously speaking by a good eight points.
Big Angie, you've done it again!
Brentwood and Park Royal
. . . terrors
Top spot
at half
for Varsity
The Thunderbird field hockey team finished the first half
of the season last weekend
with a win and a tie.
Saturday, UBC blanked Pitt
Meadows 3 to naught while a
heavy fog blanketed the field.
Diedrik Wolsak scored a pair
of goals and Warren Bell netted the third.
As a result of the tie, India
failed to catch UBC for first
UBC, at the top of the standings, has a record of six wins,
two ties and is undefeated. The
Birds scored 23 goals and gave
up only three in the eight
games played.
The field hockey era begun
by Dr. Malcolm McGregor
has now developed to the point
where UBC's field hockey
team are the terrors of the
City league.
T'Bird swimming relays
at Percy Norman pool
UBC's swim team will compete in the third annual
Thunderbird Swimming Relays at Percy Norman Pool this
Sunday. 325 entries from clubs in B.C. and Washington
will compete in the meet which begins at 9 a.m. and continues through the day to 6 p.m.
The Cascade Swim team from Seattle will enter over
70 contestants. Last year's defending champion, the Vancouver Amateur Swim Club will be out to retain its title.
Also participating will be Olympic veterans Jane Hughes
and Ron Jacks.
We carry a complete stock of
MUtual 2-5288 - VANCOUVER, B.C.
1965     GRADUATES
Taxation Officers and Dominion Customs Appraisers
Department of National Revenue
— AND —
Office of the Auditor General
Starting Salaries — $405 to $465 A Month
A SELECTION TEAM will be on campus to interview
graduates interested in these positions on
December 7 and 8
Friday, November 27, 1964
It probably was inevitable, but it happened this
year. The UBYSSEY finally got a sports staff that is
not only great but good.
After years of hardships and
lack lustre desire, those on the
news desk have finally given
in to the Greatest Sports Department this campus has ever
witnessed; literary or visually.
We hound, bug, argue with,
get hostile and practically
seduce our acquaintances for
information. Naturally, we got
the Journalistic attitude.
We love sex, booze, and
everything that goes with it.
Who is we? You must be kidding? In case you have just
joined me, I'll tell ya. The Big
Three keep things athletically
bouncing in the dungeons of
th Brock.
Namely, Gorgeous George
"For the Birds" Reamsbottom,
our ever faithful Sports Editor; Jack "From the Press
Box" McQuarrie and your
agent Cassius "Around the
Campus" Clark.
We got to be good, that's
why we're here. We three are
also active off as well as on
the campus. In case you are in
doubt just check at the Frank-
house, pardon me, the Dtuf-
ferin, and ask the fat bouncer
if he knows the Big Three.
If you are still not satisfied
check with the usher in the
Empire Stadium press box
(take along a buddy) and inquire why two of the Great
Ones got 'by him unscathed.
Good view from there, you
oughta try it sometime.
•   •   •
If you want in, just drop
down into the Brock dungeon,
we'll oblige you all, for a
So to all the cats and dogs
we bugged, I wish a Merry
Christmas from the Great
Ones. May our criticism sink
in and the New Year bring out
some healthy changes; both in
the Athletic policy and the
AMS. So Roger, the best
Christmas present you can offer is light your fireplace with
that piece of paper that says
a McAfee Hall will be built
and ye old Varsity stadium
will go down. You have got
(over) Christmas to think
about it.
About tomorrow's prediction. Well, Hamilton is just
plain mean, dirty, not only
great but good. The Lions are
good but they don't possess that
merciless desire to kill or be
killed. They are big without
brutality, tough but not pug-
Hamilton has on big desire,
the root of all their evilness,
those sacks of greenstacks.
Like Ti-Cat coach Ralph Sazio
says "money stinks, but my
boys love the smell."
East is Best and West is west
and never the twain shall
MusanraoN i
AH DoctorrCy*alati Prescription*
0Mi ftrtt. qualitf mat»riak wad;*
AV work prion—d by qwoW*d
Illecilleweat Glacier is the name of the place.
Undaunted by the name, former VOC president Ian
Stirling will head a party of 12 to 15 VOC members there
that will stay in a cabin near Glacier (a town near the glacier) in the Rockies this Christmas.
President Dave Higgins has secured an old farm house
near Big White which will be accommodating about 20
Hart Pfortmueller, membership chairman for the club,
will be heading another group of 20 which will base itself
in a cabin halfway up Todd Mt.
A larger party of 40 members under treasurer Henning
Freybe has booked a motel in Kimberley for after Christmas, and will punctuate their stay with a New Year's
• •    •
To the chagrin of my colleagues-in-sport and myself,
the dates of the Rossland Ski Week were incorrectly stated
in the Tuesday issue.
Please note that they are from Dec. 26-Jan. 1, and
never try writing a sports article at 3 a.m.
If any more information is required about the ski week,
either contact the Athletic Office in War Memorial Gym
or telephone Thunderbird Ski Team manager Gary Taylor,
WA 2-2589, or yours truly, WA 2-2045, preferably before
The trip promises to be a good one, as quite a variety
of persons have signed up, and the snow reports are good.
The deadline for the ski week is Dec. 4.
• •    •
For any of the interested affluent, here's a little skiing
jaunt that will prove most rewarding if you've nothing
better to do during Christmas.
The place is inland, nestled in a little valley about 15
miles off one of the main railway lines, and has all the
charm of a typical alpine village.
On one side of the river are the hotels and pension affairs where a reasonably expensive night's stay can be
found with, if you stay in the hotel, dancing, gluh'wein
and other interesting items included.
But, find this out yourself — the place is Lech, it's in
Austria, and it only costs $1000. for one glorious week,
everything included.
And all the charms of beautiful B.C. on the Rossland
Ski Week for only $74.
But lost game
Rugger Braves
had snow Birds
The UBC rugby Thunderbirds beat their junior Braves
five to zot in a closely fought game Thursday at Varsity
The two teams fought to a
scoreless first half battling between the 25-yard markers.
With 10 minutes left in the
second half, "T.K." Kariya
scored on a great indvidual
effort. Mike Cartmell clicked
on the conversion and as far
as scoring was concerned,
game over.
It was anybody's game until
Kariya scored, but the big difference was ball control. The
Birds, despite hard-hitting from
the Braves, covered the ball
very well and prevented the
Braves from mustering a potent
However, UBC's fast open
style of play was definitely
hindered by the snowfall and
muddy field throughout the
The Thunderbirds meet the
University of Alberta Golden
Bears from Edmonton at Varsity Stadium this Saturday at
2 p.m. This will be the first
visit to UBC for Alberta.
This game will give a good
indication of how the Thunderbirds will fare in the Pacific
Northwestern Conference
which they will join after
A Camera Smarter
Than You Are ? ? ?
The Fujica Auto M is the
world's first camera with a
Double - Programming Computer. You have full control
in selection of shutter speeds
(1-30 to 1-500) and lens
openings (f2.8 to fl6). BUT.
if the shutter speed you select is too high or low, the
camera will automatically
shift to the nearest acceptable speed. If it still can't
make it, it jams.
Kerrisdale Cameras
2170 W. 41st       AM 6-2622
Open daily until 6 P.M.
9 P.M. on Friday
-<. •
All  other  automatic  &  manual
features you expect on a camera of this type.
Sugg. list    $99-95
Xmas Special.
79.95 Friday, November 27, 1964
Page 11
'Can'/ sign, won'/ wor/t'
Staples draws
out of council
Frosh   treasurer   Brian   Staples   becomes  an   ex-Frosh
treasurer Tuesday.
Frosh Treasurer Brian Staples
said Thursday he will hand in
his resignation at next Tuesday's meeting of the Frosh
Staples said he is resigning
because he has been relieved
of his signing authority.
"Without signing authority I
cannot keep a budget," he said.
Frosh president Kim Campbell took over Staples' power
of signature on Monday. She
maintained Staples was too
hard too find when she wanted
cheques signed.
Staples said he felt Miss
Campbell had been working towards this move for sometime.
"I was not asked to sign the
cheques used to pay for the
Frosh dance on Saturday,"
said Staples, "yet my right of
signature was not removed
until Monday."
"I feel I got a one-way ticket
on McAfee's railway."
Staples said Frosh Council
is not worth the time it took
to organize. He said the function of the council could be
carried out by a president and
He suggested frosh be assimilated into the various undergrad societies.
Here's more
'tween classes
Dr. Gordon Jinks, periodontist, will speak on children's
dentistry noon Wednesday in
Bu. 204.
• •    •
Chess tournament Dec. 2 and
3 in the men's clubroom, Brock
Hall, at 6:30 p.m., to select a
team to go to Los Angeles. All
chess players welcome, entrance
fee, 50 cents.
• •    •
Miss Morehart speaks on
Chinese painting at noon Dec.
3 in La. 104.
• •    •
Christmas dance Friday, Dec.
18 at 8:30 p.m. Everybody welcome.
Glenayr ^k.
You'U get raves when everyone views and
'reviews' you in this full-fashioned medium
weight Shetland and Mohair long sleeve
cardigan...featuring suedette patches on
sleeves and front facing! Sizes 34-12,
$14.98. And to complete your ensemble,
Kitten's superbly tailored fully-lined
Botany wool worsted skirt makes a perfect
match! All in new Fall shades. Sizes 8-20,
$15.98. At better shops everywhere!
Without this label it is not a genuine KITTEN
Mxixxtx Arms Sfntel
PHONE AM 1 -7277
6- &V-6-"   ot»*'i * *M *.*-*:.*.•>fr"V*V Page 12
Friday, November 27, 1964
'tween classes
NDP, Whigs jaw on merger
Liberal MLA Pat McGeer
and New Democratic MLA
Alec Macdonald discuss possible merger of Liberals and
NDP in panel discussion Tuesday noon in Brock, Hall.
¥   ¥   ¥
Julian    Griggs    will    speak
Wednesday noon in BU. 100 on:
Minimum Program for   Peace.
• •    •
Two Charlie Chaplin films:
The Pawnbroker and The
Champion, today noon in Bu.
102. Admission is 25c.
• •    •
J. Donaldson (P.Eng.), of
James Richardsoiv & Sons,
speaks on Charting and Investments noon today in Eng. 201.
• •    •
Chorus line auditions for
both sexes today in Brock
Stage room from 11:30 to 2:30.
• •    •
Dance and Hootenany tonight at 8:30 in IH.
Free tea for everyone Thursday, Dec. 10.
• •    •
General meeting Sunday. All
members will be phoned. Others can call 224-4044 for details.
• •    •
Dr. H. C. Nordan speaks on
Deer Research Since 1950,
noon today in Bi. 2321.
Grey Cup curling party
Saturday from 8:30 to 1 p.m.
Tickets: $2 per couple from
AMS or curling executive.
• •    •
Consul-General Ling of the
Republic of China at noon on
Dec. 1 in Bu. 205. Topic: China
and the Chinese.
• •    •
Last film of the year: Son
et Lumierc, La Seine a Vencon-
tre, Paris, at noon today in Bu.
Dr. H. McCoy, executive director of the BCMA, reports on
his tour of medical care in the
Soviet Union. Wed. Dec. 2 in
Wes. 100.
• •    •
Talk and slides on the agricultural aspects of Sarawak by
Colin Johnstone at noon in
Ag. 100.
• •    •
Slide show and talk on
CUSO, Ed. 100, Dec. 4, at noon.
• •    •
Two films on Canadian Artists in La. 104 Monday noon.
Non-members   10 cents.
• •    •
Fr. A. Zsigmond of the Vancouver Archdiocese and C.
Anderson of the Religious studies discuss Catholic and Protestant approaches to the Bible,
Monday noon in Bu. 100.
• •    •
Philip Hanson in A Christmas
Carol at The Playhouse Theatre, Dec. 1.
• •    •
on Page 11
I Don't assume the  first tour you I
I hear of is  the  best.   Send  name |
Ifor free booklet on an unregimen-
I ted tour.
1955-C    Sequoia,   Pasadena,   Calif. |
What's doing
in Aluminum
More — much more — than meets the eye: the
technology of producing aluminum in our smelters
is constantly changing.
Talented graduates in extractive metallurgy, chemical
and many other branches of engineering experiment
with and develop new processes and design new
technical controls.
They are responsible for the transforming, plant distribution and rectification of electricity; the electrolysis of alumina by the Hall & Heroult process; the
production of carbon electrodes and the casting of
aluminum and its alloys. In addition they may be
involved in project, maintenance and industrial
Graduate chemists will also find interesting careers
in such fields as control, development and research.
Indeed — there's a lot doing in the five aluminum
smelters we operate across Canada with a capacity
of over 800,000 tons of aluminum ingot per year.
Photo shows a crucible of molten aluminum taken in Kitimat,
Please ask your Placement Officer
for literature and an appointment
to meet the Alcan representatives
on January 11, 12, 13, 14.
At 8:00 p.m. in the Lower Lounge. Guests welcome.
Nov. 29—Talk and slides on Cuba from a student
Dec. 6—Music Department presents choral and chamber music.
Dec. 13—Visit Spain — records, slides and talk.
From 2:00-5:00 p.m. — December 19.
Only G.S.A. members and their children may attend.
Tickets at 50c per child, will be available from Dec.
4 to Dec. 11. Limited number of tickets available.
This year's party will be complete with band, refreshments, buffet dinner and suitable paraphrenalia.
Reservations should be made at the G.S.A. office as
soon as possible. To prevent overcrowding a limited
number of tickets will be sold.
This column brings to a close this year's edition of
the "GSA News". The executive of the G.S.A. extends its best wishes to you in the forthcoming exams
and also a vote of thanks to the many people who
volunteered their time to serve on committees.
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, 75c—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications Office: Brock Hall.
Lost & Found
FOUND ADS Inserted free. Publications office, Brock Hall., Local 26,
LOST—Slavonic Studies 205 notebook. Reward. M. Hilmo, 224-5439
after  6.
LOST—Arrow-shaped sorority pin.
Jewels on shaft. Greek letters
Pi Beta Phi on head. Phone Carole
Munroe, CA 4-9070 after 6.
FOUND—Man's glasses. Black and
small wedding band. Apply Circ.
Office,   Library.	
FOUND — English-Chinese dictionary, rose colored, gold print Wednesday, outside Brock Hall. Apply
AMS   Publications   Office.
FOUND—One black umbrella in Bu.
204. Phone AM 1-4134 after 6 p.m.
SLIDE RULE found in CH. 126 last
Thursday.  Phone 922-4576.	
LOST—A pair of red tartan gloves
with black leather palms Monday
eve. in bookstore coffee shop, sentimental   value.   Phone   921-7564.
LOST—Small black leather purse.
Would like driver's license back.
Reward.   Phone  CY  8-6841,   Penny.
LOST—One wrist watch with leather strap on or between Wesbrook
Crescent & Phys. Bldg. Phone
224-4996.   ask  for  Bill.   Reward.
LOST—Raincoat, brown & white reversible. Outside Chem. 200 Lab.
Tuesday morning. Phone Don, AM
WOULD THE GIRL who accidently
took my Agricultural Economics
notebook from the College Library
Monday night please return to
Jim Ruskin, AM 1-3064. If not, I'll
commit suicide. If you do, I'll buy
you a shig dinner.
LOST—Amethyst ring, Ed. Gym Fri-
day  9:30.   Jill,   AM  1-9512.
SOUTHBOUND for Xmas? Frisco,
L.A., Mexico? Phone Rolf, TR
RIDE WANTED for two passengers
from 'Kootenay Loop or Second
Narrows Bridge area, Mon. - Fri.
on Campus 8:30 - 4:30. Phone 299-
6191   evenings.	
Cranbrook (or vicinity) after
Xmas Exams. Will share expenses.
Ray.   FA   7-6482.	
2 STUDENTS want ride to San
Francisco Xmas. Will share costs
and driving. Phone Scott, WA
WANTED TO KENT or the use of
a small cabin on Seymour for the
latter part of the Christmas Holidays.  Phone Jay,  261,8263.
Ski Trips
MT. BAKER Ski package every Sat.
& Sun. for $9.50. You get return
bus trip, 1% hour ski lesson, all
day > rope tows, 20% off rentals.
Deadline to sign up Thursday eve.
Tickets at all Eaton Stores, Tepee
Sporting Goods, 1017 Robson and
3279 W. Broadway, and Blueline
Sporting Goods Ltd., 154 W. Hastings, or phone CA 4-3955.
Automobiles For Sale
'61 ALPINE new oversized engine.
Excellent condition. HT, ST., T.C.
wire wheels, black with red upholstery.  Phone Geri,  CA 4-9258.
FOR SALE—1960 Volks; radio, good
engine. Fort Camp Permit. $600 or
best offer. Phone Garrie Gott, 224-
LOST—Would person who kindly
rescued ornate Spanish lamp for
us after International Fair, please
contact Carlene Westinghouse, RE
LOST—Pair of men's black framed
glasses in vicinity bus stop cafe.
Phone   228-8095.
LOST—String    of    cultured    pearls
Wednesday    morning.     Call    Gail,
WOULD THE LADY who found the
white flat shoes phone AM 6-8046
again.  I can't find you.	
Special Notices-
"STEPS TO UNITY"—CUS Seminar on Confederation, Internat.
House—Jan. 14. Apply before Dec.
19   AMS   office. -	
MOON RIVER PROM featuring "The
Sinners", Dunbar Heights, Kairos
24th & Collingwood, Nov. 28, 8.30
p.m. $1.50 per couple. Tickets at
the door.
HEAR the young lovers in action.
731-9108. Soon you can SEE the
young lovers in action. Dominion
WATCH FOR CUS letter when you
go home for Xmas. Then phone TR
32nd & Dunbar. Phone John, AM
GENTLEMAN going to California
wishes to meet tall blonde Heidi
. . . with white Mustang? Please
enclose picture of Mustang.
ATC—Just try it.  We eleven.
2   STUDENTS  want  ride,  area  32nd
& Dunbar. Phone John, AM 6-7758.
RIDE WANTED for 8:30's, vicinity
Broadway, Fraser at Glen Dr.
Phone Hugh, TR 6-1850.
MEXICO—2 girls hitch-hiking to
Mexico—want to come along? Call
Peggy,   CA   4-3630.
SMART QUADTTY clothing for all
the family, like new, at terrific
savings. Ex Toggery Shop, (246
E.  Blvd. AM 6-6744.	
TRI—Handmade ski boots, new, size
7%, cost $95.00. Sell for $75.00. RE
"FABULOUS!"—"I don't know how'
I ever got along without it," "Indispensable", "It sure helps me to
understand what I'm doing."
These are typical of the enthusiastic reaction to the recently published book, "A Complete Guide
To Chem 101 Labs" which is now-
available at the College Shop,
Brock Exension for a reasonable
DOUBLE ROOM for 2 M. students.
Private entrance, fridge, phone ft
bath. Ride avail. Occup. Jan. 1.
4433  W.   16  Ave.   CA  8-8967.   $30.
gates. Upstairs, semi-private bath,
hotplate, fridge. Now or after
Christmas,  phone  224-0364.
SHARING ROOM for male student,
Private entrance, bathroom &
phone. Near UBC gates. Reasonable.  CA 4-3648 after 5.
Room  & Board
new term, single rooms & board.
Male  students.  AM 6-2593.
FOR RENT—Accommodation in a
new Fraternity House, available
Jan. 1. For information contact
Ron at  CA 4-7421.
ROOM & BOARD now available at
Phi Kappa Sigma House, excellent cook, 2 blocks from University
gates.   4506  West   9th.  CA  4-3601.
AVAILABLE   NOW,   single  room   &
board, male student. AM 6-2593.
Furn. Houses & Apts.
WANTED—One girl to share apartment with 2 others, Kitsilano district.   Rent   $45.   Phone   733-8816.


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