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The Ubyssey Jan 31, 1964

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Vol. XLVI, No. 47
■@*4S        CA 4-3916
Eight in running
for three offices
AMS posts
—don  hume   photo
SLAVE GIRL . . . awaiting'the bell
Three sheets to the win
Auction action
was real beaut
Well, we tried. Ubyssey photographer Don Hume and
I were sent to cover the Engineers' Slave Auction Thursday
Alumni to
honor top
UBC student
UBC alumni association
Thursday announced the creation of an award to be given
annually to the outstanding
student of the year.
Tim Hollick-Kenyon, head of
the a lumni association, said
the award, called the "Alumni
Award to Student Merit,"
would be given to a student
with good marks, who has
served the university and has
good character.
"It is a unique award at the
university," he said. "It is
open to anyone, male or female,
in any year, any pursuit whether arts or athletics.
"It will be Great Trekker
Award in reverse where the
alumni will be able to honor
the students," he said.
The Great Trekker Award is
the highest award students can
give alumni who have contributed to the university's development.
Hollick - Kenyon said the
award will take the form of a
plaque with a small replica
given to the student who wins
He said the idea for the
award was first put forward in
a 1960 Alumni survey of the
university's needs.
"But it and many other of
other recommendations were
not acted upon.
The plaque will be given at
the second annual Student-
Alumni banquet in Brock,
Thursday, Feb. 6.
. . "mortal fear"
We decided the best way to
get to know the auction—uh,
intimately—was to bid for one
of the 17 girls from Phraetes'
Nu Chapter that the engineers
were auctioning off to raise
money for an orphan in Korea.
So I went up to the back of
the jammed Civils building
classroom and bid, while Hume
walked over to where timekeeper " Gopher " Waldron
waited with his bell.
Every time the bid is raised
five cents the bidder gives a
nickel to someone collecting
the cash from the crowd.
The last one to bid before the
timekeeper sounds his bell,
wins the sheet-draped beauty
as his "slave" for the day, provided he takes her to a party
that night.
Hume waited beside the timekeeper until the time was just
about up. Then he gave me
the high sign.
Screaming    "Five    dollars!"
above the noise of cymbols and
sirens, I leaped to my feet just
as Waldron rang the bell.
(Continued on page 2)
They're all gone
(SEE  PAGE  5)
loony bin
Sciencemen tried to commit
education undergrad president
George Boechler to Essondale
Thursday morning.
They invaded the education
undergrad offices, hustled
Boechler off to their own offices, and dressed him in a restraining jacket and hospital
He was let out in front of
the nurses' residences, where
he was quickly nabbed by two
Essondale security patrolmen.
"There was no doubt in my
mind that they thought I had
escaped from the place/' said
While Boechler asserted his
sanity and maintained he was.
indeed, president of UBC's education undergrad society he
was pushed towards a patrol
The sciencemen said the
stunt was in retaliation for the
theft of their chariot before last
year's homecoming game.
"All I can say," babbled
Boechler, "is that Chuck Rennie (president of the science-
men) had better live in mortal
fear for the rest of his days."
go to vote
on Feb. 5
It's a race.
Eight candidates filed nomination papers Thursday, by the
4 p.m. deadline for three positions  on the AMS  first slate.
Three candidates are contesting the AMS presidency,
three are seeking the the secretary's position.
An 11th hour candidate,
Howard Faulkner, Arts II,
filed papers for the AMS second vice-presidency held by
Byyron Hender. Hender, seeking re-election, was unopposed
until Faulkner filed.
The three seeking the presidency are Mike Coleman, arts
president; Roger McAfee, Campus Canada editor; and Ken
Harrison,   Engineering III.
Donna Morris, Marilyn Mc-
Means and Ruth Dumont art-
seeking the secretary's job.
The number of candidates
is a turnabout from last year
when the presidency and second vice-presidency nearly
went by acclamation.
At the last minute a group
called the Non-Conforming
Calathumpiums propped up
three candidates to make it a
As nominations closed Thursday, AMS first vice-president
Jim Ward immediately called
on the candidates to put some-
life into the campaign.
He said they should face the
issues and promptly named
several they should be facing.
(See story on Ward's questions,
Page 2).
The Feb. 5 election will fill
three of six executive positions
on council. On Feb. 12, students wil vote on posts of treasurer, co-ordinator of activities
and first vice-president.
Statements by students who
seconded the nominations for
first slate candidates are on
Page 3 of today's Ubyssey.
Statements by the candidates
will appear Tuesday.
Rally round what flag, boys?
Where have all the flags
A flag stolen from atop the
uncompleted education wing
hasn't turned up yet.
A flag sent to The Ubyssey
—it measured 12 feet by. six—
has still not been claimed by
its owners.
And a flag that is supposed
to fly over the Armory still
isn't up.
The   flag  from  the   educa
tion building, one of Bennett's
abortions, was taken from the
building a week ago.
And the man responsible
for the flag isn't too happy.
Fred Gordon, government
supervisor of the construction
job, said the flag, measuring
12 by 24 feet, is worth $75
and he will have to replace it
"I was young once myself,"
said Gordon, "and I'll go
along with a prank but if it
doesn't get returned that's a
different story."
Gordon says he does mrany
little things for students such
as picking them up as he
drives into the university in
the morning.
"It makes you want to stop
doing these things when students don't do anything for
you," he said.
Meanwhile, back in The
Ubyssey office, the flag sent
to the paper in the mail still
awaits its owners — the administration.
Editors said no one has asked for the flag yet so they'll
continue to hang on to it.
And the Armty?
Spokesmen told The
Ubyssey last week the reason
it wasn't flying was that a
halyard was broken and no
one could be bothered to fix
it. Pqge  2
Issueless campaign irks
tousled AMS soapboxer
Friday,  January 31,   1964
AMS first vice-president
Jim Ward called on candidates in this year's election to
face the issues.
In an interview with the
Ubyssey Thursday afternoon,
Ward said that there were
two ways in which the elec-
Bauer s Babes whomp
Swedes at Innsbruck
Father Bauer's hockey team scored once in every period
to beat the Swedes 3-1 for its second straight win in Innsbruck..
The Olympics beat Switzerland 8-0 in the first game of the
championship round Wednesday.
Canada led Sweden 2-1 after two period. Bob Forhan
scored for Canada in the first period and Rod Seiling counted
in the second and third.
Tumba Johansson scored for Sweden when Canada was
NDP campaigner:
Nuclear role
not for Canada'
Canada's acceptance of nuclear arms could be dangerous
to the future of the world .
UBC New Democrat, Bill
Pickett, at a Model Parliament
campaign debate in Brock
lounge, said accepting nuclear
arms "is fooling around with
the destiny of the world."
All five parties supported an
increase in foreign aid, although the Cons ervatives
thought it should be on a lending basis.
Conservative Peter Hyndman said underd eveloped
countries should be allowed to
help themselves "by borrowing."
On education, Hyndman suggested the formation of a
national graduate school and
inter-regional  scholarships.
Socred president, Ken Gag-
liardi said: "Education is a
field ' we feel very strongly
about." The audience received
the statement dubiously.
"Wait until the next budget," he went on, "You can't
hustle these things. It takes
Liberal delegate, Dave Wilder, opposed federal control of
Wilder said an exchange of
teachers between English and
French Canada would improve
French-English   relations.
Campus Communist president, Charles Boylan, criticized
the recently ratified Columbia
River treaty.
Boylan suggested that the
river should be diverted for
use on the prairies.
Gendarmes clash
with student mob
PARIS (CUP) — Several
thousand Paris students and
hundreds of policemen clashed recently during a demonstration for better study
The students had been on
a protest strike for a week
when the demonstration occurred. Several of them
were arrested.
(Continued from Page 1)
But before it stopped ringing
some red - shirted loudmouth
down front called "Five-oh-
five" and we lost our potential
Which is a pity, 'cause we
sure can use a slave girl around
The Ubyssey office on Thursdays.
Like for typing.
Or things.
While disappointed Don
Hume photographed some of
the waiting girls afterwards, I
asked them if they were going
to wear their draped sheets and
veils all day.
"No, we're changing," said
"We'd freeze to death," said
"They wouldn't stay up all
day," said a third.
tion could be run—based on
mass appeal, or based on
answering certain questions.
"Issues have been absent
from this campaign," Ward
said. He said candidates
should be prepared to take
a real stand on issues.
Ward said he wanted to
know how the candidate
thought SUB financing should
be done.
Ward said he wanted to
know about the Canadian
Union of Students.
''Do the candidates feel we
should stay in for another
year?" he asked. "We've been
staying in for 'just one more
year' for the last four years."
Ward wondered whether
the candidates intend to set
up direct representation with
the adminstration—such as a
seat on the senate.
He said he wanted to hear
candidates views on what
Ward called "President Macdonald's incroachments on
student autonomy."
Do they intend to spend
less or more money on athletics or academics? Ward
He said that athletics currently are in very poor financial shape, but that Negro
author James Baldwin, whose
$500 lecture fee was criticized by many councillors,
was one of the most popular
events the AMS sponsored
this year.
"I think we could do away
with homecoming," Ward
said. "It's lost money for at
least three years."
He said he wanted to hear
the candidates views on getting rid of such money-losing
but traditional AMS activities.
How do candidates expect
to do a good job of being
president, and still maintain
good academic standards,
Ward wanted to know.
And also, do candidates
feel they should try to interest the student body in AMS,
and if so, how?
Oops, we got
wrong lecture
A lecture to the Pre-med
Society on Jan. 15 in Wesbrook 100 was not given by
Dr. Conrad MacKenzie, as
reported in The Ubyssey.
The lecture was given by
Dr. Wesley MacKenzie. The
Ubyssey regrets any inconvenience the error may have
Apathy dying
— Student apathy is dying
somewhere in this fair land. At
UNB 66 nominations have
been submitted for only 21
Scientifically preserved bats sealed in glass. Makes dandy gift,
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Bu. 102
What Your Liver
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Without it, you would bleed
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Your muscles would falter
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in February Reader's Digest
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Get your copy of Reader's
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Hugh Pullem
(Dentistry U8) says
I extract more pleasure from life
by keeping my finances in order with
a Personal Chequing Account at...
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Your Campus Branch:
The Administration Building: MERLE C, K.IRBY, Manager
a big step on the road to success is an early banking connection
There's a rewarding future for you as a
Learn how and why, February 10 to 21
During this period, members of The Institute of Chartered
Accountants of B.C. will be at UBC to interview students who expect
to graduate in 1964. Arrangements for interviews may be made
through Mr. Hacking at the University Placement Office. Earlier interviews may be arranged by telephoning the Secretary at MUtual
Chartered Accountants play a decisive role in Canadian business,
industry and government. Many have attained executive positions of
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CA. training offers interesting employment with practising
chartered accountants. Your work "on location" will introduce you
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The Institute of Chartered Accountants
MU 1-3264 Friday, January 31,  1964
Page 3
I believe that only Mike
Coleman can effectively fill
the position of AMS President.
Mike has a thorough grasp
of the major issues the student body will be facing in
the year ahead: the union
building, the all-important
qestion of relations with the
university administration and
the general public, and many
Mike has not limited himself to a single area of student afairs and has consequently gained the wide experience so necessary for one
who aspires to the AMS
Most important of all, Mike
possesses those character
traits which the demands of
leadership require. He has
demonstrated on many occasions that leadership can be
exercised with dignity and
For these reasons I very
strongly urge you to join
with me in support of this exceptional man.
Roger McAfee possesses the
dynamic qualities of leadership and organizational ability as well as the maturity
which are essential for a student president.
He has served the student
body well in the past, holding posts on the AMS and
Acadia councils while leading
The Ubyssey to its first
Southham Trophy. As President he was the driving force
in the reorganization of the
national student news service, Canadian University
Press. Roger is now editor of
"Campus Canada" and an executive on the Open House
Academically, Roger has
also proven his merit, holding
a BA and now working toward a Law degree.
I am very pleased to second
the nomination of Byron
Hender for his second term
as 2nd vice-president on the
AMS executive.
Not only will his past experience prove invaluable to
the new executive, but also
his detailed knowledge of the
society's public relations program will be of great use to
the student body during our
present crisis in higher education.
Byron has served as assistant coordinator of publications, chairman of the higher
education promotion committee, and is presently a member of Open House.
He served last year as second vice-president, and as this
area of student government is
his specialty, he wishes to
work again with continuing
Byron can lend continuity,
experience and stability to
our new student executive.
I, Ken Cormack, feel
pleased to nominate for the
position of second vice-president, Howard Faulkner.
I feel that he will be able
to bring new vitality to this
office. He is a person of ability and I know he will work
for the best interests of all
the students.
They're fearless
Council coughs
away at cancer
Cough,   cofugh.     The   cancer   craze  hasn't   corndered
council yet.
Mixed with the verbal haze
of the council meeting rose
the gossamer blue mist from
cancer sticks.
All the publicity about the
link between lung cancer and
smoking hasn't affected council in the slightest.
Halfway through last Monday's  meeting,   even   Nursing
Skeptical or not ?
LONDON, Ont. (CUP) —
University students are 23 per
cent more skeptical in their
religious beliefs than other
people, according to a recent
survey at the University of
Western Ontario.
It gives me great pleasure
to second the nomination of
Miss Ruth Dumont for AMS
In high school Ruth was
editor of her school paper and
was elected President of the
student council.
At UBC Ruth has participated in a wide variety of interests.
Ruth's amazing organizational and secretarial abilities were widely evidenced by
her contribution to the 1963
Leadership Conference.
Because of her enthusiasm,
eficiency, and over-all competence I know Ruth would be
a golden asset to student's
council and I therefore urge
everyone to vote for Ruth
Dumont on Feb. 5.
For the position of AMS
secretary, the prime qualification is executive experience.
Marilyn McMeans is the one
candidate equipped with a
good working knowledge of
what the post requires.
Marilyn's experience as
secretary of Arts Undergraduate Society, AMS structural
revisions commission and
Frosh retreat is supplemented
by organizational experience
as Frosh and Arts Council
executive member and Frosh
Retreat secretary and program  chairman.
Therefore, I urge you to
vote Marilyn McMeans, THE
girl for secretary.
Donna's work on the Fort
Camp    Women's   Council   as
president, her positions as
Senior Editor on The Ubyssey and Associate Editor of
Campus Canada, as well as
the Homecoming and Mardi
Gras Committees helped her
become a member of Delta
Sigma Pi, UBC's honorary
Honors history student,
Donna is active in UBC affairs, she will continue to be
active in them and above all
she is good looking.
I would sugest that Donna
Morris is your best choice for
Kevin and Colleen
3 Shows Nightly
626   HORNBY  —  MU   2-3677
president Nancy Synnes was
Not to mention the Social
Work president, Jan Blakely
and Science president, Chuck
AMS treasurer Chris Hansen puffed his pipe contentedly.
"I've been smoking a pipe
since 1957," Hansen said.
"Ever since I started university."
And cheerful AMS president
Malcolm Scott smokes his
Quebecois cigarettes, direct
from Montreal.
Anything for biculturalism. THE URYSSEY
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.
Authorized     as     second-class    mail    by    Post    Office    Department,
Ottawa,  and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner 1963-64 Canadian University Press trophies for
general excellence and editorial writing.
A pub in SUB
With parched throats, we contemplate a time-worn
question: Why haven't we got a pub on campus?
We think it's time a concentrated student effort was
made to achieve this long-sought, but long-frustrated, goal.
The reasons we don't have a pub within seven miles,
let alone right on campus, are (1) our hyper-public relar
tions-conscious administration, and (2) our puritanical
provincial government—not much of a hurdle, eh?
The administration will not even discuss the subject
of beer (save for within the confines of the Faculty Club's
/ banquet-licence bar) because they're afraid their public
f   image would suffer.   They might lose the financial sup-
!    port of a handful of teetotalling alumni, or arouse the ire
of Johnny Frosh's mother, they say, if they were to
acknowledge such sin.
For the same blind reasons, the administration will
not allow The Ubyssey to run beer advertisements—
they're afraid some people might think that this would
corrupt our rosy-cheeked undergraduates. They're right,
of course, many people would complain.
But they're also ignoring the fact that these students
have been (1) looking at beer ads in every magazine and
newspaper they have picked up since they learned to
read and (2) imbibing that wicked amber liquid in downtown pubs, basement suites, and Volkwagens since they
were 17 anyway.
Nobody knows the reasons why the government that
gets things done is so backward in its liquor policies.
But everyone knows that when any establishment west
of Burrard St. asks for a liquor licence, they receive
mimeographed notes from the Liquor Control Board saying sorry, we are unable to grant your request. No
Ignoring completely our society's strange morals
which forbid the partaking of alcohol by anyone under
21, the situation is utterly irrational and hypocritical.
There are thousands and thousands of adult citizens
attending the University of B.C. The problem of distinguishing them from those sly, immoral minors is ridiculously simple—the AMS or the university gives them
a different-colored identity card.
At the majority of Canadian and U.S. campuses,
there are pubs right across the street from the university
—at McGill, an alley separates the student union building
from a hotel beer parlor.
We say it's time prohibition went out the window at
UBC. Let's have a beer parlor on Tenth Avenue. Or
better still, a pub in SUB.
—University  of  Washington  Daily
Obviously a Communist front.
,*.'.   -\&\ >, „"/-«*•,%
Disillusioned Frosh takes a look
at our 'milksop   AMS elections
There appears to be two
candidates for AMS president
(the third has not been heard
from, and doesn't seem to
exist at all). I have heard and
spoken to them both, since
an election of this nature
must be decided on the policy
and ideas of the candidates
But there is absolutely no
essential difference between
•    •    •
They are both for the same
things, both against the same
things, and undecided on the
same things. Ask either of
them—you'll get the same
answers. They both want a reopening of the "lines of communication" between the
AMS ofice and the president's
office. They both want more
money from, outside sources
to supplement the fee hike,
which they both think is justified. They both want SUB.
And they both want everybody's vote.
We, as electors, now must
make a rational decision on
irrational factors, such as experience   in   student   govern-
LETTERS:  The nurses  and 'self-d
Editor, The Ubyssey:
You have made statements
in your editorial "A hospital
case" (Jan. 30) which reflect
on the members of the Nursing Undergraduate Society.
These statements are based on
opinions of "a few" anonymous nursing students.
This mass of misinformation and masquerading as an
editorial implies that nursing
students at UBC are overworked, indoctrinated, and
have their conduct closely
Professionalism requires a
certain amount of self-discipline. One cannot confuse
what some people feel is overwork, indoctrination and supervision with the learning of
A warning
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I wish to inform the East
African students on this
campus that East African students in the Americas have a
very strong union with
branches all over the continent.
•    •    •
Those who consider themselves East Africans are welcome to be members. The
Union, guided by "African
personality" or East African
personality if you like, is the
official mouthpiece of the
students recognized by the
East African governnlents.
I warn and advise the East
African students on this campus that association with the
so-called "African Students
Association" (UBC) being
formed by South African students and pseudo-imperialists
with a support of a handful of
blind African stooges, is in-
jurious to our interests.
Arts IH.
Down, Scott
An   open   letter   to   Malcolm
The Engineering Undergraduate Society Council
takes strong exception to your
public statements regarding
the fee raise. The use of such
words as "garbage" and sweetheart deal" to describe the
Board of Governors handling
of the fee increase is irresponsible, detrimental to the reputation of the student body,
and, most important, makes
the conduct of future negotiations with the administration
more difficult.
We do not defend the Administration, but we feel that
these comments are certainly not  representative of  the
ment, personality, or age. As
to experience, one candidate
has a good deal from working
in the AMS; and the other has
a good deal in reporting the
working of the AMS. They
balance out.
• •    •
Personality is one hell of a
silly way to decide an election such as the AMS especially when both candidates
are so well qualified anyway.
Age is as silly, when one is
20 and the other is 23. Therefore, we can make no decision
on the basis of factors other
than policy.
Impasse. Democratic voice
is a farce. We are lowered to
the point of choosing "the
captain of our ship" on the basis of who has the prettiest
smile, or who has the most
This, I contend, is madness.
• •    •
Are there no students on
campus (elegible for the presidency) who are against SUB?
Not one soul who thinks that
the provincial government ( or
the student body) should pay
the entire cost of this university?   No  free   thinker   who
majority of student opinions.
We recognize that there are
many good points in your program, but these have been
completely obscured by the
very bad public image you
have presented.
We suggest that in this matter you confine your efforts to
the improvement of scholarship, bursary, and loan facilities, and refrain from unnecessary comment to the press.
If you must comment, at least
please be diplomatic.
EUS  Council
EDITOR: Mike Hunter
Associate  ._- Keith Bradbury
News Dave Ablett
Managing ..... George Railton
City      Mike  Horsey
Photo   Don Hume
Critics   Ron Riter
Sports   Denis Stanley
Asst. City ..   Richard Simeon
wants to make the AMS office into a kindergarten? No
anarchist who wants to cement the board of governors
into Dr. John Mac's office and
leave them there?
Of course, there is not much
chance that someone with this
type of ideas would be elected. But certainly we need
these sort of people to enable us to register a minority
opinion by voting for them,
and to enable us to extract a
concrete statement from another candidate.
When all of the candidates
stand for the same things exactly, neither has to look for
injustices to be righted; neither has to listen to a minority voice, because both know
that the dissenter has no
other recourse but to refrain
from voting.
• • •
This deplorable situation,
with two identical people
seeking the most important
student office on campus, leads
to two milksop candidates.
And to a milksop personality
No issues to be debated, no
platforms to scream about,
just two sweet young men
with pretty smiles and confidence that each is better than
the other. We might as well
stick a pin into Birdcalls for
our AMS president, as go
through this sham.
Ha, ha !
Editor, The Ubyssey:
If there is too much opposition to calling our grand institution "Uvic" why not rename
it Lansdown And University of
Gordon Head—L.A.U.G.H. for
short. It'll be a big one someday.
Arts HI.
Asst. News _ _ Tim Padmore
Sanior Maure»n Covell
Al Birnie, Al Donald, Christine
Blyth, Sheila Dyer, Graeme Matheson, Norman Betts, Mike Vaux,
Tom Wayman, Don Hull, Steve
Brown, Terry Hilborn, and a few
other incompetents who we have
SPORTS.     George     Reamsbottom,
Janet   Currie,   Donny   Brooke,   Dan
Mullen,   Dave  Carlson.
TECHNICAL:      The      Atch,      Neil
Stewart. Friday, January 31,   1964
Pag. 5
Redcoats still hunt campus reds
OTTAWA (CUP) —The issue has arisen again. Are
the Royal Canadian Mounted
Police on Canadian university campuses?.
Prime Minister L. B. Pearson and former Justice Minister Lionel Chevier said an
emphatic "No" to a Canadian Union of Students and
Canadian Association of
University Teachers (CAUT)
delegation on November 15.
• •,    *
Last month the University
of Saskatchewan at Regina
was the centre of reports that
a student had been approached by an RCMP security officer. The officer asked him
to spy for the government.
When government leaders
were questioned on the floor
of the House of Commons
they denied the incident.
Latest reports from Regina
indicate the student might
have misinterpreted the officer, but the student (unnamed, but known to be
honest and not given to illusions) maintains that indeed
the officer asked him to report on his fellow students
and professors.
• •    •
CUS is presently seeking
documentation on the incident, for, if the charge is
true, it would be a direct violation of the promise given
to the student university
community by the prime
minister last November.
Last year there was a
great cry, from campus and
Commons alike, that RCMP
officers were on campus "insidiously spying on" students
and professors.
CUS and Canadian University Press (CUP) worked
jointly to provide documentation on these charges.
Len Norris, Vancouver Sun
Many students did not
wish to come forward and
relate their experiences with
RCMP personnel.
In an interview last March
then RCMP Commissioner
Harvison said that the
RCMP were interested in activities on Canadian campuses because Communists
were also interested.
•    •    •
He would not say whether RCMP officers were
then investigating students
through professors, or the
professors themselvesr
A CUS congress in October
passed a resolution seeking a
final clarification of the
RCMP's campus activities.
The congress threatened a
"suitable manifestation" by
Ottawa university students if
the government did not reply to its request for a statement of investigation policy
on the university campus by
November 15.
On November 15 CAUT
and CUS officials asked to
have a meeting with the
Prime Minister and Minister
of Justice, the new RCMP
Commissi oner McClennan
and other government members.
•    *    *
They were told:
"There, is at present no
general RCMP surveillance
of university campuses. The
RCMP does, in discharge of
its security responsibilities,
go to the universities as required for information on
people seeking employment
in the public service or where
there are definite indications
that individuals may be involved in espionage or subversive activities."
Money is there
Million soothes fee sting
Worried about fee increases?
More than $1 million in
financial aid awaits deserving students at UBC.
The university calendar
lists 1,400 money grants, including scholarships, bursaries, loan funds and lectureships.
Last chance for
exchange grants
*• Applications for the World
University Service exchange
scholarships are available at
International House and the
AMS office.
The scholarships to Germany, the U.S.S.R., Japan,
Spain and Chile are open to
all students on campus.
They provide free tuition,
room, board, medical insurance, book allowance and
pocket money. For further
information phone Fred Tat-
low at CA 7-0786.
Applications must be
handed in at. International
House by Feb. 6. Selection
boards meet February 9.
Largest grant is that of the
provincial government—half
of tuition fees to high school
graduates and university students who obtain first-class
standing and one-third of
fees to the top 2,000 students
with second-class standing,
and $133 to high second-class
• •    •
This means approximately
$200 to first-class students
and $133 to those above the
65-per-cent mark.
Some of the awards are
from large corporations and
industries like General
Motors and International
Others are from individuals and organizations like
the Kinsmen, B'nai B'rith
and IODE.
• •    •
Large - scale local donors
have included Leon and
Thea Koerner, H. R. Macmil-
lan, and the Dal Grauer
memorial fund.
Not all awards are open to
all students. Some, like the
one from an eastern univer-
j sity, have few applicants:
"To a male student, born
in Restigouche, Gloucester,
Northumberland or Kent
Counties, New Brunswick,
whose family, at least on one
side, settled in one of these
counties before 1878, and
whose forebears earned part
of their living working at
sawmills and pulpmills in
these counties between 1878
and 1900."
Students interested can obtain a list of the awards
available to B.C. students at
the registrar's office.
Fillet Warbles
James H. Fillet recieved the
Emshwender fellowship for
three years of study abroad.
His prize-winning thesis was
titled "Warble Effect of Micro-
moens on Cedar Neutrides".
This seems direct and conclusive at first, but when
read closely the statement
does not make clear any of
the phrases: "general RCMP
surveillance," "security re-
ponsibilities," "as required"
and "espionage or subversive  activities."
CUS also recognized this
and asked the prime minister
for a clarification. No reply
has been received.
Appearing on a national
TV program, Dave Jenkins,
CUS president, said: "If nowhere else in Canada, freedom of speech should be permitted on the university
campuses. Professors and
students are afraid to think
and challenge ideas if they
feel that they are under constant RCMP surveillance."
• • •
He said: "I don't mind
RCMP officers, studying at
universities; it is a good idea
to raise the standards of
the RCMP."
Next month CUS and CUP
wil be investigating the latest "'breach" of the RCMP
and if it is a valid case, Jenkins says he will take it
directly to the Prime Minister.
CA 4-3737
Students wanted
for Europe jobs
Applications close today for
students interested in jobs
The International Association of Students in Commerce and Economics
(AIESEC) has arranged seven
summer jobs for UBC students.
The UBC branch has
enough applicants to fill the
vacancies now, but wants a
larger selection to choose
Applications should be returned to the AIESEC office
in the Brock extension.
Prof seeking
lost contacts
Asian Studies Prof. Rene
Goldman has lost an address
book containing all his contacts.
Anyone who finds the small
black book is asked to return
it to him at the Asian Studies
office in Buchanan or his office in Hut Gl room 19.
Ubyssey Council Reporter
Just because you back
everybody, doesn't mean you
can please everybody.
RGGU, the group that will
back any cause, found this out
after Monday's council meeting.
RGGU has no official name,
just initials.
RGGU asked the Undergraduate Clubs Committee executive meeting for something on
Jan. 14. A UCC minute indicates they accepted.
But Council refused to approve the minute of the UCC
until they found out what the
'something' was that UCC had
Engineering president Pete
Shepard attacked the group's
publication 'Iconoclast.'
He read excerpts from the
mimeographed sheet to Council. "It's trashy," said Donna
Pearson, Home Economics
Council appointed AMS first
vice-president Jim Ward to
look into the matter.
Rcevi ew
8 P.M.
Don't play the wrong cord or trump your partner's ace because
your glasses are not suitable.    To play with confidence it is
necessary to see clearly.
Hove   your   eyes   examined   and   bring   your   prescription   to
Prescription Optical; since  1924 the most respected name in
PiesCiibticH Optical
SINCE 1924
"Ask Your Doctor" — Use Your Credit Page 6
Friday, January 31,  1964
This is Shakespeare's year
all right. The Freddy Wood is
coming up with Much Ado,
and, currently, The Playhouse
is presenting Julius Caesar.
Mavor Moore, who directs,
says in his program notes that
he has "tried ... to strip away
inessential trappings of time
and space." With what remains
he has contrived a surrealistic production of Shakespeare's
classic in the tradition of, as
noted by Moore in his program
notes, "Voodoo Macbeth s,
Eskimo Lears and Wild West
Taming of The Shrews."
•    •    •
But never, never, never has
there been a Julius Caesar like
the one at the Playhouse.
Where to begin? The Roman Senators are dressed in
grey sweat shirts and slacks;
the younger members, the majority, look like Young Offenders on their way to Haney
Correctional Institution.
Caesar, Great Caesar, who
doth bestride the world like
a Colossus, wears: white tennis
trousers, white T-shirt (Army
& Navy, 79c) and — black oxfords! He carries a red sheet
uncomfortably as though someone had asked him to hold it
for a minute.
Mark Antony wears the
same rig as Caesar except that
he dispenses with the blanket
and managed to rustle up some
white tennis shoes. Portia
wears peasant garb of the 14th
Century and Calpurnia, although I'm sure this will be
rectified by the time you read
this,   actually   wears   a   gown
that looks as though it might
have been worn by Caesar's
The Battle of Phillipi looks
like a teen-age rumble except
for the surrealistic touch of
having Antony's generals wear
white bus-boy monkey jackets
with red-tabs as they gabble
through (and it seems wildly
incongruous) the majestic lines
of Shakespeare.
• •    •
With no set (Caesar's throne
is a canvas folding chair), no
conviction, fire or feeling in
any of the lines, (with one exception noted below) and the,
to put it kindly, informal dress
of the actors, the overall impression is of a rehearsal during an early run-through.
To be blunt, this production
is bloody awful!
Symptomatic is the casting
of Alan Scarfe as Antony.
Scarfe is talented, has a fine
voice and will go far. But he's
not ready to play Mark Antony.
Mavor Moore makes very
little use of the large stage at
his disposal, unimaginatively
employs that nerve-jarring ca-
cophany of scrapings and
scratchings called electronic
music, impudently "improves"
Shakespeare by giving Casca
some additional lines by way
of Prologue, something about
"We're just a bunch of actors
and stage-hands and electricians — we're not really
Roman citizens." Which turns
out to be quite an understatement.
• •    •
Oh, for some good, honest
booing at the end. But no, the
tame audience responded with
more-than-dutiful applause.
Shakespeare has been betrayed many times and he's
used to it by now; after all, he's
been around for four hundred
But as Mavor Moore makes
his thrust at Shakespeare, I
can hear the Bard gasp, "Et tu,
Mavor?" —ken hodkinson
Critics5 Page
FOUR FROM A CAST of 40 are (I. to r.) Sheila Smythe, Karl Wylie,
Pat Wilson and Sandi Watton (front). They're in Much Ado About
Nothing, being presented at the Freddy Wood Theatre to commemorate the 400th anniversary of Shakespeare's birth. Public
performances are Feb. 7, 8 and 12 to 15, at 8:30 p.m. Student
performances, Feb. 10 and 11, start at 7:30 p.m .
(bihoLL and.
Vancouver audiences were
treated to a rousing performance last Sunday afternoon cf
Brahm's First Piano Concerto
in D minor. Claudio Arrau,
world famous Chilean pianist,
thrilled the listeners with his
excellent craftsmanship.
The great versatility of Ar-
rau's touch was extremely enjoyable. From playing in a
robust manner, with fire and
energy, he could change to a
light, airy passage and perform
it with "minute delicacy. His
performance was very dynamic, with surging melodies,
rich tone, and pleasing interpretation.
There seemed to be a remarkable affinity between the
pianist and the conductor, Irwin Hoffman.
• •    •
Two items of programme
music were performed by the
Vancouver Symphony. Programme music is distinct from
absolute music in that it portrays a story or a concrete
subject rather than being totally abstract.
The first, Uirapuru, by Villa-
Lobos, a Brazilian composer,
was based on a legend of an
enchanted bird, Uirapuru. In
the style of South American
music, the piece was characterized by typical native rhythms
and dramatic, passionate melodies. The mysterious mood was
enhanced by forest sounds
made by various percussion instruments, some of Brazilian
• •    •
The work La Me? by Debussy reflected the composer's
love for the sea. Debussy's
vague, transparent style of
composition seemed especially
suited to such a subject.
The first section, From
Dawn Till Noon at Sea, used
muted instruments and complex rhythms. The music ebbed
and flowed like the sea. The
second, Play of the Waves,, was
light, gay and sparkling. Dialogue of the wind and the sea
was turbulent and menacing,
with the timpani rumbling
like the stormy wind at sea.
—jean etheridge
o$ JoAtivcd
On February 6, 1964, the
Festival of Contemporary Arts
is showing, under the sponsorship of Cinema 16-UBC, Vernon Zimmerman's film To L.A.
with Lust as well as Swain by
Markopoulos. The program has
been advertised as costing 35
cents. Methinks, being a University festival, and being relatively cheap, the films should
be free.
At noon of the following
day, noted San Francisco film
critic Pauline Kael will speak
on some catch-all subject. This
should turn out to be very interesting. Kael can be, at turns,
gentle or exceedingly vicious
in her reviews; she usually
cuts deep.
• •    •
Kael has said of the American movie: "At the moment
San Francisco is so far behind
New York on the new foreign
films that I'd better limit myself to American movies. That
seems sensible and plausible.
Who would suspect that it's
really a dirty joke? Only those
who have been going to American movies. And who does go
to American movies?"
. . . and of Hollywood: "Perhaps the greatest service Hollywood could do the nation
would be to stop exporting
(their movies): our films are
turning us into fortune's fool."
Needless to say, you can expect
anything when you attend a
Pauline Kael lecture.
• •    •
I feel compelled to close
with another Kaelism, this
time about Billy Wilder's One.
Two, Three: "Just about every
reviewer of One, Two, Three-
has been enticed into shovelling it on . . . The critics have
been picking up their shovels
all right, but I think they're
digging the grave of humor.
One, Two, Three is overwrought, tasteless and offensive — a comedy that pulls
out laughs the way a catheter
draws urine."
—ethel  bloomsbury
Thursday, Feb. 7
(New College of Education)
Twentieth     Century     Music
for the Harpsichord:   Sylvia
ONE-ACT   PLAY:   Commissioned and performed by the
Players' Club.    Adm. 25c.
3.30 P.M.. AUD4TORIUM:
Zimmerman:  "To L.A. with
Lust"  and  "Lemon Hearts."
Admission 25 cents.
8.00 P.M., BUCHANAN 106:
for the  Viola  and  Piano:—
Hans-Karl  Piltz   (viola)   and
Frances Adaskin (piano).
Friday, Feb. 8
12.30 P.M., BUCHANAN 106:
LECTURE:    Pauline     Kael:
(Film Critic from San Francisco):    "When    Movies    Become Cinema.    Is the  Modern Concern with Film as an
Art Justifed?"
(New College of Education)
SHORT FILMS:  Demonstration and Discussion.  Al Sens
(local  film-maker):   "Cinema
Phantasy — the   Background
and   Development   of   Phantasy  in Film-making." Friday, January 31,   1964
Pag* 7
The award for the best short
fictional film was presented to
Czechoslovakia for The Orator.
Combining animation and the
use of puppets, it is a satire on
human pride — depicting ir;
detail the effects an orator
imagines he will work upon
his audience, and their opposite
effect in reality, to which he
is oblivious. It is successful
in its thorough exploration of
the subject, in the range of
emotions evoked by popular
oratory and in technique — the
sharply characterizing details
of the puppets.
•    •    •
It is interesting to note the
developing scope of the animated film which is being used
not only to explore comic situations with more subtlety but
also to express more serious
themes. A film of much greater
significance than The Orator
was Everyday Chronicle, a
Yugoslav film in which the
abrupt, stylized treatment of
the cartoon proves a perfect
vehicle for a devastating attack on mechanized society,
one in which human life has
become so routined and depersonalized that a dog enters it
and takes part in all its activities — travelling, working,
eating, making love and dying
— without being noticed.
A special Jury award was
granted to France for a group
of films which, in the opinion
of the judges, were particularly outstanding. Although the
quality of the films as a whole
presumably merited an award,
one of these, L'oeuf a la coque,
which was singled out and re-
shown, illustrates the French
tendency, already noted in
Verre textile, to delight in
sound and visual effects unrelated to any content.
• •    •
L'oeuf depicts an ominous
surrealistic landscape — an
expanse of rippled sand broken
by glowing subterranean caverns and craters of blue water.
An egg, which is occasionally
convulsed with laughter, wobbles around on it, eventually
falling down a deep hole into
an awaiting egg-cup. Possibly
the film intends to convey
something, more probably it is
itself a satire on obscure symbolism; but lacking any recognizable theme it remains
simply a study in texture and
light — a suitable setting for
an allegory never expressed.
• •    •
The award for the best feature, granted unofficially by
the Canadian Association of
Film Societies, was presented
to another French film, Les
Abysses. This film was probably chosen because of the
novelty of its subject matter.
It was based on an actual
French criminal trial in 1930,
a study of two sisters who are
reduced to the level of animals
by contemptuous treatment
from their employers. The director exploits his subject matter to its fullest extent, creating a completely convincing
study of human animals.
—betly vogel
Owl &
The folk enthusiasts around
town have been staying away
from Jean Redpath's balladeer-
ing at the Attic in droves.
This is truly a pity, for Jean
Redpath undoubtedly has one
of the purest and best controlled voices operating in the
folk medium, a voluminous
and interesting repertoire, and
a large measure of fame in the
more civilized parts of the
world. Goddammit people,
grow up . . .
• •    •
Reverend   Gary   Davis,   the
guitar players' guitar player,
will be appearing soon at the
• •    •
Radsoc's   programming
would be more appropriate for
a university audience if the
people responsible were somewhat less attentive to the hit
• •    •
The venerable Inquisition is
re-opening early in February
with local jazz man Elmer Gill.
I hope they perpetuate Howie
Bateman's policy of having
hootenannies on Sunday . . .
and paying those who play.
Those who perform at the
hoots offered at present (no
place names, no hard feelings
. . .) are expected to labor for
love and free coffee.
• •    •
For those who like folk art
from the heart or with roots or
whatever the appropriate
phrase is, the Alma Y provides
it every first and third Wednesday — without admission
• *    •
That the Bunkhouse on
Davie St. and the Attic turn
over a comjparable volume of
clientele week by week is
astounding, considering the
Bunkhouse uses local talent
exclusively, and the Attic expensive imports.
• •    •
Watch this column in the
near future for a definitive
evaluation of all the local folk
talent . .  .
—wayne   lamb
Jaw ai Q£ J
After nervously clutching
mty coat in one hand and my
girl's hand in the other, I
climbed to the very top of the
QET to enjoy some true-blue
button-down   folksongs.
The singing of the Chad
Mitchell Trio was skilled with
out being too mechanical.
Their words were well enunciated — they could be heard
in the top row. Their harmony
was not a blur of decibles and
chords but rather a blend, like
good wine, of three voices and
two guitars.
•    •    •
The audience was quite unusual — there wasn't the usual
sing-along or clap-along. In
fact the audience was so quiet
at times that the QET took on
a religious air.
The Trio started off with
"Galveston"     and    worked
through songs about grail,
Billy Sol Estes, integration,
love and war along with a
beautiful rendition of "When
Johnny Comes Marching
The second half featured
their old time rousers "Hatchet
Lizzy" and "John Birch Society" and, in spite of the top-
ten appeal of these songs, they
were presented tongue-in-
cheek to a receptive audience.
(As a note of local historical
worth, UBC was mentioned
For those who went, it was
an enjoyable evening. (For
those who didn't, remember
that the Chad Mitchell Trio
doesn't sing for Coke or Dairy-
land . . . yet.
—harold shachle?
TflajoJi CDVuuvd
wmlng to Q£J
On February 2 at 8:30 p.m.,
the stage of the Queen Elizabeth Theatre will see the start
of one of the most exciting jazz
concerts ever to play Vancouver. The participants will
be the Modern Jazz Quartet
and the Barney Kessel Trio.
Both groups are simply the
very best.
•    •    •
The personnel of the MJQ
are John Lewis, piano; Milt
Jackson, vibraharp; Connie
Kay, drums; and Percy Heath,
bass. Kessel, probably today's
best jazz guitarist, will be
working with local musicians
Don Thompson (bass) and
Terry Clarke (drums).
To say the MJQ has the impact of a big band might at
first sound ridiculous. But once
you've heard the group, you'll
believe it. The MJQ have a
drive, beat, and excitement
that is almost unbelievable for
a small group. Their music is
highly intellectual, structured,
and knowledgeable. Most of
the credit for this goes to John
Lewis, the musical director of
the MJQ.
The excitement of the MJQ
could be described as the
power of understatement, but
this is not to say they don't
swing — just listen to Milt
Jackson turned loose on something like his classic Blues-
One reason   for  the   MJQ's
. . jazz guitarist
. . . arranger, pianist
world-wide (especially European) popularity is their willingness to try anything. Their
repertoire ranges from traditional or standard jazz to film
sound-tracks, from music of the
sixteenth century Italian corn-
media dell'arte to third stream.
Another reason is the
group's sound of unity and affinity. There is very much a
group sound, but the individual talents are never lost. In
the MJQ's case, the whole is
much greater than .the sum
of the parts.
• •    •
Charlie Christian once told
Barney Kessel, "The main
thing is to concentrate on
swing." So now try and stop
him from swinging. Kessel is
self-taught and learned to
swing so naturally and easily
that he'd have a very difficult
time showing someone how not
to. This ease and drive is the
greatest feature of Kessel's
style. Big bands, Jazz at the
Philharmonic tours and the
Oscar Peterson Trio have all
known Kessel's guitar magic.
Kessel plays the guitar much
like a horn, using a single-
string approach to give his
music a firm and definite
• •    •
Kessel is also something of
a musical intellectual. His
music is structured and interrelated as much as the MJQ's.
Another similarity here is Kessel's and the MJQ's feeling for
the blues — which are made
for both groups. Kessel especially had "funk" and "soul"
long before other jazz musicians were aware that these
were something to consciously
work for.
Let's put it this way: If you
miss this concert, stop calling
yourself a jazz buff. It's going
to be quite a show.
—tony hudz
Potlatch, a littlemag put out
by the Creative Writing Dept.
is now on sale. Priced at 20
cents and available at the bookstore and Bu. 171, it contains
short stories and poems by
students enrolled in CW
We hope to review it next
Another littlemag, no name
as yet but with a socialist bias,
is looking for poems, stories,
articles, satirical fillers, etc.
Send submission to NDP club,
Brock Hall, marked Young
Socialist Quarterly. Page 8
Friday, January 31,  1964
Fashion Flair
In Campus Casuals !
Soft and flirtatious for girls . .
crisp and tailored for men . .
And  EATON'S has  them!
The Casual Man is Wearing . . .
Plain  Knit Wool Sweaters
with high necklines, no pockets
for streamlined appearance.
Snap-Tab Shirts
White, with French cuffs, tapered body. Sanforized and mercerized cotton broadcloth.
Wool Flannel Slacks
Racy, slim-cut with plain front
and regular waistband. Colours
of blue grey, dark grey, brown,
Latest News'in Swinging Sweaters
Fashion-Wise Co-eds
Welcome the Return of
The Wrap-Around!
Wool worsted with vivid red
lining, A-line shape. In black,
red, navy, brown.
The Sleeve's The Thing . . .
that makes your blouses stand
out! Dainty pleated sleeves and
scarf tie at neck. Easy-care Dac-
ron Polyester, white only.
For Him ...
The short-sleeved look gets the
nod from coast to coast! Virgin
wool. V-neck cardigan style.
Sizes small, medium, large; colours of gold, white, black.
For  Her  .  .  .
A mist of fluffy mohair in soft
floral patterns. Background colours of blue and pink, yellow
and coral. Round, double-neck
cardigan style in sizes 36 to 40.
18.95 Friday, January 31,   1964
Page 9
MLA urges
new UBC
An opposition MLA has accused the Social Credit government of penny-pinching and
neglect of its social obligations.
Burnaby New Democrat
Gordon Dowding said government neglect has caused a
crisis in the care of the mentally  ill   in  B.C.
And, he said, one of the first
things to be considered is a
department of public mental
health at UBC. "This would
increase the number of quali:
fied personnel in the field," he
Dowding charged the Ben-
net regime with causing a
"serious situation" at Woodlands, the provincial government school for mentally retarded   children.
"This is the only public facility for care of these children,
and it is strained beyond belief," he said.
He said the ratio of qualified
personnel to inmates has decreased although the number
of prospective inmates has increased   to   8000.
He suggested the provincial
government increase land
available to the school, and
authorize larger operating
Students are being sexually,
titillated by asterisks, not pornography, an editor of Playboy
magazine told students at the
University of California here
Paul Krassner, in a panel
discussion on pornography,
said the practice of replacing
an obscene word by asterisks
has produced a generation of
college students who are ex
cited by asterisks.
"I have a suspicion that a
lot of people are aroused by
seeing the words "plain brown
paper',"   he   said.
COMMERCE professor and
Socred MLA Ralph Loffmark
will discuss "Sharing the
tax burden" at Vancouver
Institute meeting in Bu. 106
Saturday at 8:15 p.m.
the ante
Gambling in the games room
has got to stop, says AMS coordinator of activities Ken
Offending students could be
in deep trouble if further
gambling continues, he said.
The Brock management committee has set up two sub-committees to make periodic
checks on the games room to
observe possible gambling,
litter, abuse of equipment and
the behavior of spectators.
Leitch said students found
gambling or abusing the equipment will be taken before the
student  court.
"The manager should report
this sort of thing," said Leitch.
Leitch said he was satisfied
with the way the room was being run now but that there had
been past mismanagement.
"These committees are
things that should have been
set up a long time ago," he
The AMS constitution prohibits gambling of any sort on
UBC grounds.
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
549 Granville St.
newman formal
8:30 P.M. - 1 A.M.
at the
0? 2 Bars
fa Brick Henderson's Music
fa Refreshments
Second year students
to get guidance book
A 72-page book is being distributed this month to 50,000
university students across
Called, "The Decisive
Years", it is being sent to all
first and second-year students
and libraries of major universities in Canada.
It is an annual publication,
first published last year with a
distribution of 15,000 in universities in Ontario and Quebec.
Students receive the book
free. Cost of publication and
distribution are paid by companies contributing to its contents.
The editors say the book is a
career guidance publication
designed to "influence and
stimulate future Canadian
In an article "What Price
Canada?" Vancouver journalist Bruce Hutchinson says Canada is "the most mismanaged,
stupid and complacent nation
in the Western World."
He also says Canadians have
failed to pay the costs of being a nation and are endangering Confederation by living
beyond their national means
and indulging in delusions of
The book also includes seven
other articles by noted Canadians.
In addition to Hutchison's
article,   the   1964    edition    of
will present a concert
of the works of
Charles Ives
Tuesday, Feb. 4
12:30 p.m. in the
John Avison, conductor
"The Decisive Years" contains
sponsored articles on career
opportunities in banking,
pharmaceutics, invest m e n t s,
insurance, public service( Government of Ontario), natural
gas industry, and paint and
varnish manufacturing.
Other contributors to the
book are geographer Trevor
Lloyd and biologist Norman
Berrill of McGill University;
Shakespearean scholar Berners
Jackson of McMaster. ■
Take photographs in the dark
without being seen! Infra-red
film turns any 35mm camera into a privacy invader. Instructions
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2969, Van. 3.
10th AVE. AND   i 1585 MARINE DR.
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FEBRUARY 4 ■ 8 ^
A Comedy — Directed by Hans Hartog
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DOORS   OPEN:   7:30   P.M. CURTAIN:   8:30  P.M.
Tickets $1.25 to $2.50 available at Theatre
Open  Days  12:30 - 5 p.m. , 736-9915, 736-4828
Siudents admitted two far the price of one
Be   a  subscripion   meml.rr  and   save   up   to  23%.   For   furher
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Food   for   thought!
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• Arrange now through your placement
office to meet our representative on
February 20 and 21 st, 1964
(Applications filled out and left with
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valuable   use  of   interview   time).
Ask our representative about
Summer Employment
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ONLY $7.00.
Men's   Rain   Coats,   reg.   $29.95   our   price
Men's wool worsted suits, reg. $79.50, our
price $55.00 with 2 pairs of pants.
Friday, January 31,  1964
Ex-pro rule
drops Bears
The  U.   of  Alberta   Golden   Bears  hockey  team   has
defaulted two games after illegally using an ex-pro.
In their first two wins of the
Three colleges
meet in wrestling
A tri-college wrestling meet
will take place Saturday in
the Women's Gym.
UBC plays host to the University of Alberta—Edmonton and the University of
All teams will fight by
Olympic rules.
Representing UBC will be
such stars as Rod Carrow 191
pound former Canadian
champion, Cann Christensen—B.C. Heavy champion
and Bruce Green 123-pound
Western Canadian and B.C.
WCIAA champion Golden
Bears will compete with University of Washington Frosh
team Saturday at 7:30 in the
Women's Gym. Admission is
Ski team to Banff
This week the UBC Ski
team travels to Banff to compete in the University of Alberta's Invitational meet.
season against U. of Saskatchewan, John Utendale who
played eight games as a professional in 1958, played forward for the Bears.
Saskatchewan protested to
the league president who decided to award the games to
Saskatchewan after consulting
the league executive.
The decision moves Saskatchewan into a first place tie
with Alberta. Both teams now
have four wins and two losses.
•    •    •
Utendale played for UBC in
1960-61 and was the Birds top
This means he was playing
illegally for the Birds that
R. F. Osborne, UBC P.E. director and a member of the
W.C.I, executive said, "Neither
athletic director Bus Phillips
nor myself were aware of
Utendale's professional status
when he played for UBC."
The Birds play the Huskies
in Saskatoon this Friday and
Saturday and must win both
games to keep their league
championship  hopes  alive.
Last February Innsbruck afforded the skiing enthusiast an
exciting if not somewhat quieter preview of the Olympic
races taking place this month.
Upon arrival in the city,
finding a room in a "Gasthaus"
in an old part of town was an
easy matter. It would cost only
ninety cents and a full-course
meal $1.20.
The old country tradition of
singing over a card game and
beer or wine never failed to
complement an evening, and
if nothing else, the latter would
break down speech inhibitions
and allow you to join the
In the morning the yellow
Postautobus was five minutes
away by foot through the winding streets lined with close,
over-hanging  buildings.
•    •    •
A half an hour's ride would
find you on the hill at Lyls,
and you'd soon make your way
to the downhill course.
If you trespassed while attempting to gain a vantage
point, a gutteral "Halt!" from
one of the omnipresent Austrian soldiers forced you back.
Once the race began the excited babbling of ten tonic dialects always became an awed
hush as Perillat, Schrauz, Zimmerman, Lacroix and other top
skiers raced by. Then the
voices would burst forth in applause  and  assessment.
As the race continued, interest dropped, and many racers went unnoticed amid the
time reports and general
It was the same on following
days at Lizaur for the ladies
downhill and the slalom events,
where precision, strength and
speed never ceased to amaze.
And then you'd return to
Innsbruck to the quiet of the
old country nights.
It was, after all, only a preview.
•    •    •
Now prices will have
doubled and tripled, the city
will have taken on that international flare, and buses will
be taxed to their limit over
the newly-paved roads to the
Crowds will require your
being in as good a physical
condition as the racers themselves. The vocabulary of the
Austrian soldiers will be hard-
pressed to keep people behind
the barriers.
Excitement will be amplified at the races, and the
nights in the city will be lit
with   celebration.
Innsbruck seems to have
every hope for an Olympic
success, and now they even
have snow.
EDITOR: D»nis Stanley
Scientifically preserved bats sealed in glass. Makes dandy gift,
or mascot, or conversation piece.
$3 buys one or send 50c for illustrated brochure to B.C. Productions, Box 2969,  Van.  3.
**u;   .y
K ^■a*^^-"*1^
, . seven-foot centre
from Oregon State
. WCIAA all-star
UBC must Fry or Goble
prairie Fisher-men
Peter Mullins has his athletes checking telephone poles.
He might as well have.
That's what they will be doing
this weekend.
The University of Saskatchewan. Huskies will invade
War Memorial Gym in what
may be the athletic highlight
of the university year.
Saskatchewan and UBC are
tied for first place in the
WCIAA. The two teams met
earlier in the season in Saskatoon.
The Huskies won the opening game by one point; the
Birds salvaged the second contest by five points.
The league title will be decided this weekend. If either
team should sweep the series,
it will be clear sailing throughout the rest of the schedule.
It is doubtful that any of the
other teams in the league will
rise up and smote either of the
The   big   weapon   for   the
"The Superior Man bends
his attentions to what is
radical. That being established, all right courses
naturally follow."
Don Thompson
Stix Clarke
Bob Witmer
Friday  and  Saturday Night
From 9:00 p.m.
This Sunday —
Open From 11:30 P.M.
For A Boss
Session After
M.J.Q., Barney
Kessel  Concert At
Queen Elizabeth
Huskies is seven-foot giant Orville Fisher. The big freshman
will be backed by 6' 8" Gary
Goble and 6'6" Robin Fry. Two
excellent guards, Terry Little
and Gale Downey, complete
the first line.
Ron Erickson will likely be
assigned   to   stopping   Fisher.
The 6'7" forward checked
Fisher in Saskatoon, and has
also guarded against seven-
foot Mel Counts of Oregon
UBC hopes to gain a fifth
consecutive WCIAA basketball  title.
Game times are 8:30 both tonight and Saturday.
Alma Mater Sodety
Applications are now being accepted for the position of
Assistant Co-ordinator for Publications. Applicants should
have some experience or knowledge in the operation of
AMS publications. For information, see Laurie Frisby, at
the Publications' office.
Letters submitted should state experience, faculty, year,
and marks. Deadline for applications, January 31st.
Applications now being  received for Chairman of the
1964 Homecoming.
All   questions should   be   directed   to   Mr.   Bob   Bailey,
AM 1-1066, last year's Chairman.
Applications to be returned to Box 55, Brock Hall.
Applications are now being received for students to sit
on   the Winter Sports Centre Management Committee.
Any questions may be directed to Mr. Bill Redmond,
AM 6-7743. Applications to be turned in to Box 55,
Brock Hall. Deadline February 15, 1964.
Nominations now being received for the Student Hon-
ourary Activities Awards—application forms and further
information may be obtained in the A.M.S. Office, Brock
Hall. Friday, January 31,   1964
Page  11
The term "absurd" has been
applied to the suggestion that
UBC could at some future date
compete with the larger universities of the U.S. west
coast. Granted that the transformation of Thunderbird
sports from their present
state to a level at which we
would provide competition
for these schools would take
a long time. But to me there
is no reason (given some clear
and progressive thinking on
the part of some of the
school's leaders) why UBC
cannot do so someday.
Far-fetched?   No, sir.
• •    •
When we columnists get an
idea in our heads, we tend to
forget or to overlook obvious
answers to our arguments in
our hurry to slam our
thoughts down on paper. A
case in point is the assertion
in a recent column by one
of us that scholarships would
cause no improvement in
UBC sports because of poor
high school athletics in the
city. Ignoring the originator's
misrepresentation of a local
high school's success south of
the border, I feel safe in suggesting that some form of financial aid would yield an increase in the quality of UBC
athletic teams.
How about the Vancouver
bred BC. Lions who chose to
head south after their high
school days? People like Paul
Seale, Pete Ohler, Greg Find-
lay, Barney Therrien, Jim
Carphin, and Pat Claridge, all
sought to further their athletic careers in U.S. colleges.
• •    •
Not to mention the local
products currently undergoing grooming in American institutions: Mike Webster
(Notre Dame), Bob Umemera
and Ken Ferguson (Utah
State), and George Dennis
(Montana   State).
The word is that Mr. Shrum
intends to build a gymnasium
among his academy's first
(Structures. The chances are
that he believes SFA can
make a run at UBC, and leave
us S.O.L.. He may be right.
• •    •
Once again, I remind you
that UBC's size and location
are much more favorable to
the development of a large
scale, and eventually big-time
intercollegiate program, than
are;those of many U.S. institutions with thriving athletic
And remember, nothing can
surpass a good collegiate
sport program in bringing to
a school the blend of student
enthusiasm and public support which seems so far to
have eluded UBC.
. . . off to Duncan
Girls go
all ways
for sport
Three of UBC's women's
athletic teams hit the road for
some competition this weekend.
In volleyball UBC goes to
Longview Washington with
nine other teams to compete
in the Pacific Northwest
Last year UBC placed third
in the competition.
• •    •
The team consists of Diane
Godfrey, Gail Gilliviar, Vera
Clemons, Lauretta Teshke, Uta
Forstbauer, Diane Longmuir,
Jackie Bell and Roz Izum.
UBC's grasshockey team travels to Duncan to play Queen
Margaret's School. Both women's grasshockey teams, the
Varsity and UBC will play.
Four of UBC's top grasshockey players, Liz Philpot,
Merill Adehead, Pat Nichols
and Diane Oswald, are making the trip.
Five members of UBC's
women's swim team will be going to Seattle to compete in
the Pacific Northwest Senior
Women's Swimming Championships.
• •    •
Over   600   swimmers   from
B.C.,  Washington  and Oregon
will   be   in   the   event.   Last
year UBC's relay team placed
This year's team is made up
of Judy Jennings, Penny Jones,
Susan Elliot, and Janie Wheat-
On February 4 the UBC
women's basketball and curling teams leave for Edmonton
to what may be their last
WCIAA championship competition.
Soccer eleven
chase revenge
More than first place will be at stake when the Soccer
Birds take on Mt. Pleasant Legion this Saturday.
Birds will not only be out to
increase their slim first place
lead of one point, but also to
gain revenge over Mt. Pleasant
who defeated them 1-0 in Imperial Cup play.
Coach Joe Johnson said, "We
were at a disadvantage for the
game and feel we are a better
team. We intend to prove it
this weekend."
Although he hasn't decided
which one of his fine young
goalers, Don Cary and George
Hrennicoff, will start in goal,
Johnson will start the same
lineup he used last week with
one  possible exception.
Davey Wright turned in a
fine performance against Oregon last Sunday and is expected to see a lot of action at
South Memorial Park.
Rugby team
faces Oregon
Strengthened by the return
of seven key players from the
under-25 B.C. team trials the
Thunderbird Rugby team is on
a road trip to Oregon and
Oregon State for two games.
Thursday they played in
Eugene against Oregon and
Saturday they take on Oregon
State   in   Corvallis.
The Braves will be entertaining the home fans for the
second week in a row as they
meet the Meralomas at 2:30
p.m. Saturday at Varsity stadium.
P.E.s are playing Fraser-
view and Frosh take on Meralomas II. Both games start 1
p.m.  at Wolfson field.
Other UBC soccer teams
active this weekend -are the
Braves playing Luso at Powell
Street grounds Saturday and
the T'Hawks playing Columbus in the second leg of the
Jim Seggie Cup, 11 a.m. Sunday at McBride park.
Sullivan wins
UBC's Harry Sullivan
won the B.C. championship
for under fourth Kyee in the
B.C. closed Judo tournament
held in Kelowna last Saturday.
UBC entered individuals
and a team in the meet.
The senior team got as far
as   the   semi-finals.
2 Bedroom Apartment (unfurnished). Modern Block.
Walking Distance to Campus.
CA 4-7390
freethought criticism and satire
Is lee Harvey Oswald
Alive In Argentina?
University Bookstore
• Duthies Books-901 Robson
• The Record Gallery-936 Robson
• Busy Bee Bookshop - 517 W. Pender
This Sunday, 8:30 p.m. — Q. E. Theatre
Prices: $3.25, $2.50, $1.75, $1.25
Available At:
Presented by Howie Bateman and CHQM
This Sunday, 8:30 p.m. Q. E. Theatre
STARTS FEBRUARY 24    for seven great performances Page   12
Friday,  January  31,   1964
'tween classes
Gaglardi wheels into Brock
Phil Gaglardi, minister of
highways, speaks Monday noon
in Brock lounge.
• •    •
Last lecture: Sir Ouvry
Roberts, Tuesday noon in Bu.
106. Skating party Sunday, 7
p.m., at the Winter Sports
Arena. Tickets 50 cents from
AMS or at door.
• •    •
Rev. Earle Palmer, of University Presbyterian Church,
Seattle, speaks noon today in
Brock Lounge.
• •    •
Frosh newsletter needs one
sports and one miscellaneous
reporter, as well as feature
articles. Drop in at Brock 157
today or Monday noon.
• •    •
'Resolved that Acadia Camp
Council be replaced by a paid
professional organizer." Acadia Common Room, Sunday,
7:30 p.m.
• •    •
J. Murchison speaks on Argentine Literature today noon
in Bu. 202.
• •    •
Clive Little, Research Director, B.C. Federation of Labor,
speaks on 'The decline and fall
of the Western World.' Noon
today, Bu. 204.
• •    •
Last minute tickets to Pat
Boone show. AMS office. Tickets to Travellers Three, beginning Monday. Available at
AMS office.
takes shape
OTTAWA (UNS)—A confidential report on the structures
commission meeting of the
Canadian Union of Students
was hammered out in a nonstop three-day meeting here.
It was the fourth hectic
meeting of the commission
which was set up last fall to
report on a new organizational
structure  for  CUS.
It was reported the six-man
commission considered regional interests, the two official
language groups in CUS and
the distribution of student
population across Canada.
Among universities making
submissions were UBC, University of Alberta (Edmonton),
Queen's, Laval and New Brunswick.
. . .speaks today
R. Y. Edwards speaks on
"Parks, People and Biology"
noon today, Bio. Sci. 232.
• •    *
Resolved: Where there's a
car there's a way. Commerce
vs Engineering, Monday noon,
Bu. 217.
• •    •
Open house meeting, noon
Monday in Bu. 205. Speaker,
Joe Wai.
• •    •
UBC, University of Alberta
exchange. All interested debaters apply for tryouts by
4:00 p.m. today.
• *    •
Meeting Monday noon in
room 213, Men's Gym.
• •    •
International house meeting
noon today to discuss plans
for Open house. Anyone interested is asked to come.
• •    *
Lecture on trends in engineering education today noon in
Eng. 200 by Dr. R. E, Bolz, of
Case  Institute.
Red flag quashed
TORONTO (CUP) — Campus
communists at the University
of Toronto submitted a new
Canadian flag at a recent
model parliament. The design,
a green maple leaf on red and
green triangles, was voted
Mission, noon, Feb. 3-7.
Speaker, Fr. William Collins,
• •    •
'Voici le ski,' in English,
noon today, Bu. 205.
• •    •
- General meeting, noon today, Bu. 218. Peter Booth-
royd, national executive secretary,  will  discuss activities.
• •    •
Film 'Children of the City,'
Monday noon in Bu. 202. Non-
members 10 cents. Tickets
still available for Woodlands
field trip.
Unrace buttons
TORONTO (CUP)—An anti-
segregation club at the University of Toronto is selling anti-
segregation buttons for $1.
Council delays
setting SUB vote
Council has decided to
postpone decision on the
date of the SUB fee referendum, pending the provincial
government's budget speech.
Council will make a final
decision Feb. 10 on the $2.8
million building, approved
by students but now delayed
because of finances.
Editor off probation
HALIFAX (CUP)—The Dalhousie university student council, which earlier put the editor of its student newspaper on
probation for "lack of critical
editorials," backed down recently after the paper printed
a scorching editorial protesting the probation move.
One-way glass makes it possible
to see without being seen! Just
think of the many uses! Sample
and instructions, $1. B.C. Productions,   Box  2969,   Van.  3.
Bring     your    manuscripts,     stories,
articles, books, songs, poems.
Free Advice and Help
1065 E.  17th Avenue
TR 6-6362
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Stn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
Your Formal
Cloth ins Needs
Can ba Met Beat at:
204* W. 41ft — Ph. 263-3610
Mon.-Sat. »:30 to >:»>
Special Maooaat to maMrt-
Snits, Jackets and
Slacks Styled for
__e Younr Man
'Dorm sex better
than brothels
HARVARD (CUP)—A report from Harvard undergraduates says sex in university residences is better than
the old days when students
frequented brothels.
The report was a reply to
charges that Harvard residences were being used for
"free-wheeling sexual intercourse."
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
Pastor H. Fox, CA 8-8166
11:00 Worship
10:00 Bible Study
Hut L4 — East Mall
'. . . towards
a reformed
Model Parliament. . ."
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Retail Merchandising will enable you to use your abilities to manage
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Make an appointment now with your Placement Officer to see our
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Personnel Office is located on the 5th floor.
Interviews will be
conducted on Campus
February 10th and 11th


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