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The Ubyssey Oct 25, 1963

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Array THS UBYSSEY
Vol. XLVl
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25,  1963
48
No. 20
—don hume photo
Intrepid reporter Tom Wayman finds what's atop Burnaby Mountain: Chancellor Gordon Shrum and SFA
And that's  Shrumthing
Tom comes home
filled with SFA
BY TOM WAYMAN
SIMON FRASER ACADEMY (Staff)—We dood it.
The Ubyssey, previously
limited to covering only UBC
like a blanket, has hit the pinnacle of journalism.
We now cover SFA like a
blanket.
A wet blanket.
All this is a roundabout way
of announcing that on Thursday afternoon, I found the site
of the new Academy.
I pushed through the last
thicket, tripped over the last
boulder, fell into the last puddle, and there I was.
All around me, on the mountain top, was SFA.
And that isn't much.
A few surveyors strolled
about the newly-cleared location.
Fearlessly, I a p p r o a ched
them.
"Hello   people,"   I  said.  "Is
Worm's  turned —
Bird Calls here
The early student Monday
morning gets the Bird Calls.
Bird Calls, the student
telephone directory will be
in limited quantities at the
AMS office.
The book is more than
two weeks late because the
names of almost 400 social
work students were left out
in a mixup. They're now included in a special section.
Remainder of the 5,000
books will be here later next
week.
this really SFA? I'm from
UBC, see, and ..."
A large, balding man interrupted me.
"A student!" he exclaimed.
He clasped his hands together,
turned his eyes to the sky and
muttered what sounded to me
like:  "My first!"
• •    •
"Come with me," he said,
and led the way across the
clearing, chuckling to himself.
At the edge of the clearing
was a carved chair and a huge
desk. The man seated himself,
then held out his hand towards
me, palm up.
"Welcome," he said grandly.
He gestured with his outstretched palm at the clearing.
"This, all this, is mine. AH
this is SFA."
I was overcome with emotion. I had made it after all.
I snatched off my hat, inadvertantly releasing my last
homing pigeon.
"Gosh, your honor," I said.
''You must be .... "
• •    •
"That's right," he said.
"Downtown I may be just another power tycoon, but up
here  I'm   really Shrumbody."
"A real thrill," I said. Then
I noticed his palm was still
outstretched. "But I've got to
go," I said nervously.
"Sit down," he thundered.
"I've got one student now, and
I'm not going to give him up.
"After all, SFA doesn't open
(Continued on page 2}
SEE: FIND SFA
MALCOLM SCOTT
. . . habitual unpunctuality
And then
who sneaked
into council?
Stocky Scott was hot under
the collar.
With temper on edge after
Monday's marathon seven-hour
Council meeting, he blasted
the councillors for their habitual unpunctuality.
This was at midnight on
Monday, when after dealing
with only one item of Scott's
29-point manifesto on AMS
bureacracy, council" sleepily
agreed to a special meeting at
4:30 p.m. on Wednesday.
At 4:45 p.m., AMS first vice-
president Jim Ward disgustedly started the meeting with 18
of the 27 councillors present.
And at 4:50 p.m. who should
sneak in but Scott.
He gave no explanation, but
neither did he comment on the
other empty chairs.
Hunter says
text charges
'malarkey'
By DANNY STOFFMAN
Charges that UBC's bookstore is gouging students are a
"lot of malarkey."
This was bookstore manager
John Hunter's reply to charges
that his store could reduce
prices and retain a profit.
A downtown book buyer told
The Ubyssey Wednesday UBC's
bookstore could reduce prices
as much as 20 per cent and
still make a large profit.
"The farthest thing from our
minds is to soak the students,"
Hunter said. "We give them
every break we can."
Hunter said the bookstore's
net profit is a maximum four
per cent. The gross mark-up is
14 per cent. "I've never seen
a text book sold cheaper downtown," he remarked.
Hunter said the UBC store
maintains the publisher's list
price on all textbooks.
"We're making less profit
than any other school in Canada, he said. We absorb the
higher freight charges and
sell at the same price."
Hunter denied that receiving
(Continued on page 3)
SEE: BOOKS
KEEP UP
THAT SPIRIT
(See Page 5)
Residence
illness still
a mystery
UBC's mystery illness is still
a mystery.
Housing Director John Haar
said only 12 more cases have
been reported and the origin of
the disease is not known for
sure.
Twelve students were hospitalized and another 120 reported that they were feeling
ill Tuesday night.
"I have not received word
from the health service on the
food but it seems to be some
sort of virus," Haar said.
Doctor's reports on the
causes will not be available for
a few days he said.
All but one of the students
hospitalized have been released.
Jim Bowen, Main Mall Residences Administrator, agreed
with Haar on the cause of the
illness.
He said one girl had phoned
her parents in Haney and des-
SEE:  SICKNESS
(Continued on page 2) Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 25,  1963
AB RICHARDS . . . keep up the old spirit
Keep spirit up,
Trekker urges
Things have changed at UBC since Ab Richards first
arrived on campus in 1922.
But the spirit he helped develop is still alive.
Richards,
Not anti-calendar
who was AMS
president and leader of the
great trek to Point Grey in
1923, first came to the campus
carrying a stone to build the
cairn on the Main Mall.
Thursday he received a replica of that cairn when he was
presented with the 1963 Great
Trekker award.
"Students have carried on
the spirit of that first great
trek," said Richards.
" I would like to think that
spirit had its origin in the
days of The Great Trek.
"That spirit was quite evident in the Back Mac campaign for higher education
last spring," he said, "It was a
thrilling story.
"The campaign brought back
fond memories," he said, "And
I would have loved to join in.
"Your plan for higher education is very sound," he said.
"You seem, to have won the
public's confidence, and the
government cannot ignore
that."
He said that students should
continue to educate the public.
In the original Great Trek,
students paraded downtown,
then trekked out to UBC carrying stones for the cairn.
They collected thousands of
signatures on a petition calling for development of the
Point Grey campus. Shortly
after, construction began.
The stones brought out by
the students are still sealed in
the cairn. "There weren't quite
enough," said Richards, "So
the sciencemen came back at
night and filled it up."
He said he is amazed at the
amount of building going on
at UBC.
"The spirit of the students
is shown in all the new buildings students have built for
themselves," he said, "like
Brock, the gym, and now the
winter sports arena."
Council has date
with un-calendar
Council doesn't like the administration's calendar, but
neither does it like an anti-calendar.
"Quite often what's in the
calendar bears little or no relation to what's actually in the
course," said AMS president
Malcolm Scott at Wednesday's
special  councjl  meeting.
Scott added that faculty
have given a mixed reaction
to the idea of an anticalendar
—which rates books, professors
and courses as to value as well
as content.
So council settled for approving in principle the idea
of a mimeographed listing of
course outlines, supplied by
professors giving the course.
"We should put pressure on
various departments to outline their courses in booklet
form such as the English department does," said AMS coordinator Ken Leitch.
Councillors were discussing
AMS president Malcolm Scott's
29-point manifesto recommending a cleanup of AMS bureaucracy.
Actions resulting from other
points were:
First vice-president Jim
Ward was appointed to organize two committees: an examination of AMS, and a reorganized High School Conference committee.
Treasurer Chris Hansen is
to form a committee to review the AMS financial structure.
Scott is to look after the annual brief to the provincial
government.
Two dances set
for homecoming
Two dances are the feature
attraction of this weekend's
homecoming  celebrations.
In the Armory Brick Henderson and his 14-piece orchestra will provide the music, accompanied by vocalist
Donna Leah.
In the Field House will be
Ray Sikora and his 12-piece
band.
Bill Kenny, "Mr. Inkspot"
will perform a 20 minute
show at both dances.
Dr. John Macdonald will
crown the 1963 Homecoming
Queen at one of the two
dances at 10:30 p.m.
FIND SFA
(Continued from page 1)
until 1965. I'm going to need
everybody   I   can get.   You're
staying."
"No I'm not," I said as I ran
across the clearing back to
UBC.
"I'm going back to attend
the opening of the new Physics
building at 2 p.m. Friday, the
opening of the new Winter
sports arena at 7:30 p.m. Friday, the big homecoming parade at 10 a.m. Saturday, the
fabulous football game at 2
p.m. Saturday, and the two
big dances at 9 p.m. that night
where at 10:30 the Homecoming Queen will be crowned. It's homecoming this weekend I can't miss it, I can't"
By this time I was back in the
woods so I was talking to myself.
"And at all these functions
I'm going to tell everybody
just what is on top of Burnaby Mountain."
What's atop Burnaby Mountain?
Why SFA of course; sweet
forest air.
SICKNESS
(Continued from page  1)
cribed her symptoms — upset
stomach, vomiting and a generally weak feeling.
She was told that the same
sort of thing had been sweeping Haney and had been
diagnosed as a virus.
"It seems to be a 12 to 24
hour sort of thing said Bowen.
The health service refused to
comment until they had received official reports from
provincial health authorities
on food analysis.
Residence cafeterias reported normal food sales yesterday
Vsepa Scooter — Excellent
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parts. Reconditioned by experts. City tested. Best offer.
Phone   after   5:  AM 6-4896.
% of an acre of Jade Jewellery — Cabochons — Carvings — Boulders — Artifacts — Fluorescent Mineral
Display, and other special exhibits, all at the
B.C. GEM SHOW
(Canada's Largest and Finest)
PURE  FOODS  BUILDING-
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Vancouver, Canada
Friday, October 25 Saturday, October 26
6 p.m. to 11 p.m. 10 a.m. to 11 p-fn.
Sunday, October 27
10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Adults 75c
DOOR PRIZES ! ! !
Children 6 to 16 25c
PROGRAM PRIZES ! ! !
"Vancouver's
No. 1 Jazz Club"
presents
tonight and Saturday
the
Glenn McDonald
Quartet
Sunday
THE RALPH DYCK TRIO
.   .   .   Special   student rate
Sundays only . . . .75
Open from 9:00 P.M.
ALMA MATER SOCIETY
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Walla Walla Biological Research Station
8,9,10 No., 1963
A Weekend of Academic Discussions on
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APPLY NOW AT A.M.S. BEFORE 30th OCTOBER
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Requires undergraduates, graduates and post graduates
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Interviews with representatives
November 5,6,7 and 8,1963
Your University Placement Office can provide details
and literature about Cominco and arrange an interview.
THE CONSOLIDATED MINING AND
SMELTING COMPANY
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THE      UBYSSEY      *« *t
Page 3
IDEAS
at
LARGE
COLLAPSED
" COLUMNIST "
BY   RON  THODY
I decided to take a crack
at writing a column for Ideas
at Large—but gave up when I
couldn't think of anything to
write.
Not that I didn't try, of
course. What really ended my
aspirations, however was
Karen. I met her somewhere
between Buchanan and
Brock. She was sitting in one
of those Wordsworthian trees
over by the old gym.
I asked her what she was
doing in the tree, and she replied: "Studying poetry,
dear."
"But why in a tree?" I
queried.
"I believe in higher learning," she said, quite seriously,
I think.
"Come down and have a
coffee with me. I'm trying
to think up a column idea
and you can help me," I said,
very generously." (I was
broke, and she is always a
good touch for a coffee.)
"Want to write something
exciting?" Karen asked.
"Of course," I said, staring
at my murky green coffee.
"The library is exciting,"
she purred. "I know a freshman who got lost in there.
Took three weeks to find him.
He lived on books."
"Might make a good epic,"
I told her. "You know, poor
starving student living on
knowledge  alone?"
"Hell," she replied. "He
ate the damn things, covers
and all."
"Oh," I muttered, snapping
a plastic swizzle-stick. "But
how did he get lost?"
"He was looking for some
books on the German Reformation and wound up in
Zoology," explained Karen.
"That's really too bad," I
mused. "But exciting as it is,
it's not quite my idea of an
Ideas at Large, squib."
"Well then," said Karen
brightening up, "why don't
you do something on the caf
here?"
"I'd like to do something
TO the caf, dear," I said,
bravely attempting some coffee, "but the caf is not quite
what I had in mind."
But Karen is not the type so
easily dissuaded. "I know of
a guy who actually ate a caf
hamburger," she volunteered.
"Amazing," said I. "What
were the effects?"
"Oh . . . none at all. You
see, he had been lost for two
weeks ..."
"In the library, I suppose,"
I rudely cut in.
"No, dear, up north. He
was living on herbs and white
rabbits cooked raw."
"Give him my regards," I
said.
"I will," she promised.
"And thanks for letting me
buy coffee—I've always wanted to try passing off English
sixpenses."
I crawled back to The
Ubyssey  office.
Columnist, hell.
—ted  ross photo
FAMED NEGRO FOLKSINGER, Josh White, wowed packed
house in War Memorial Gym Thursday noon, as Homecoming weekend started with a bang. Crowd also saw
Homecoming Queen candidates, football team.
Council  memories
jolted  by  immobility
Student Council voted Monday night to make like the
elephant and have a long memory.
Arts   U.S.   president   Mike
'Sabotaging students'
Pinkos pry again
into Homecoming
Pinkerton men will again
be at the homecoming football game between the Birds
and the Saskatchewan Huskies this year.
Last year the little men
with the prying eyes patrolled the stands looking for
booze.
They didn't find much.
Most drinking students came
in with extra-large binoculars, bottles shaped like
radios, and megaphones with
beer.
Coleman moved that Atlas
Studios' failure to provide a
mobile studio be "remembered
and considered" next spring
when the new contract for
graduation photo graphs is
signed.
He said the provision of a
mobile studio was one of the
factors originally taken into
account when Atlas was chosen
to take the graduate photographs.
The motion was carried. Undergraduate presidents were
requested to relinquish their
room, Brock 210, to provide a
studio for Atlas.
Arts and Science graduates
this year can have their pictures taken there between
9:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. until
Nov. 1.
3 yrs. Insurance
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Phone
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Business Phone 266-2444. Suite 273—5655 Cambie
41st and Cambie — Evening FA 7-2589
Discount
Consideration
for
University
Students
Montreal paper
attacks rector
The student newspaper of
bittery attacked the university
In an editorial taking up the
whole of page one, editor
Serge Menard accuses Lussier
of sabotaging student appeals
for free education; of not fighting for higher education in the
province and of indifference to
student needs.
"Do we have to wait for another rector?" he asks.
Earlier the provincial government had to step in to settle a dispute between Lussier
and the students over a 10-
cent increase in meal prices.
"The attitude of Msgr. Lussier forces us to ask some questions about his understanding
of the problems of education
and the principles of student
action," said Menard.
"Can the province today permit the rector of the largest
university to remain when he
does not approve of the struggle for universal education?
"Can it be believed that in
nine years as a rector a man
has not found the time to
think about the role of the student in society?
"Can one admit that the rector of the largest university in
the state of Quebec poses himself as the first obstacle to student action in favor of free
education?"
The university, said Menard,
should be the leader in the
struggle for advancement of
education.
Students in Quebec have
formed a pressure group to
promote free education.
"But when one asks Msgr.
Lussier if the student as a
citizen doesn't have a role to
play in society, he says that
this is a very delicate question
on which he hasn't had time
to think enough yet," said Menard.
"In our opinion, the holder
of the highest position must
have an opinion on the subject."
the University of Montreal has
's rector, Msgr. Irenee Lussier.
BOOKS
(Continued from page 1)
American books duty-free added to the store's profit. He said
the university has to pay a
broker to clear shipments at
the border.
"As far as volume buying is
concerned, we're at the mercy
of the professors," Hunter
said. "We only get small orders
when they underestimate the
size of their classes."
Hunter extolled the bookstore's buy-back policy. "This
is the greatest used-book policy,
anywhere."
"We pay 65 per cent of the
original price—that's 15 per
cent more than any other
school," he said.
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 UB-8» THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA
4-3242, Loc.  26.  Member Canadian University Press.
Authorized   as   second-class    mail    by    Post   Office    Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence, news photography, editorial writing
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25,  1963
,& +. -       .«  - ~" *-*
A plurality
It's official now. We can assure you with certainty
that the plural of symposium is symposia.
The birth of the Fall Symposium as a cousin to Academic Symposium in the spring has made "symposia"
proper usage at UBC, even respectable. Such an event
should not go unapplauded.
Since its inception, the Academic Symposium has
fashioned an important role for itself on campus. Yet
it has been in the nature of an undercurrent rather than
in the mainstream of student affairs.
Perhaps in this proliferation, if proliferation can be
used to describe two, the nemesis that has pursued Academic Symposium can be finally destroyed.
The spectre has been bearded, Harris-tweeded, egg-
headed and pipe-smoking. The stereotype, like most
stereotypes, has been faulty. It has never been, and we
hope never will be, the policy of symposia to become a
hangout for Joe College, who thinks intellectuality is an
ensemble.
Unfortunately, the nemesis has persisted and, in
some ways, (has prevented Academic Symposium from
becoming a microcosm of the campus.
The Academic Symposium has looked wisely for its
topics within the university fabric. It has often shaken
the wrinkles, aired out the material, and given the whole
a good thrashing.
Although many of us are strange bed partners, we
all have a share in this process, because each of us is
trying to snuggle under this blanket called a university.
The Fall Symposium is likewise attempting to thrust
its sabre and perforate some incongruences. Their theme
is "The Individual in Mass Society." That means you
6096-62-1 and you 4785-60-1.
Then let this be the year of the engineer, the scientist,
the doctor, the lawyer, the artist, the nurse, the home economist, the social scientist, the humanist, the theologian,
the mathematician, the geologist and the agriculturist.
The round table has many vacancies. A podium is
reserved for your ideas, and there are attentive ears on
which they can fall.
A symposium is an adventure. It is intense, exhausting, a communion, a bull session with a point and a direction. It is a blessed moment when the formal roles of professor, student and alumni become blurred. It is painful because it involves thought. It's a reservoir oi
grievance and suggestion.
It provides sustenance, but it is not a neatly wrapped
Care package.
Save the SUB
Well, say, things certainly have changed around here, haven't they, fellas?
Who's God?
By Jack Ornstein
7 just don't see it'
Yesterday a 'science student' called me a fool or madman for saying that we must
inevitably conclude that
there's no god. God's like mom
and dad, he argues, in that he
bore us and raised us—then
a fool such as I (as the song
goes) denies this devine dad's
very existence. How naughty!
•    •    •
This nameless (and who can
blame him?) individual says
we believe that there are electrons through we can't see
them — so why hesitate to
believe in god? I suppose this
argument is calculated to
show that we should believe
in anything that's invisible—
e.g. goblins, santa, and our
way  clear.
Of course nobody expects to
SEE god . . . since there IS
none. Apart from this minor
consideration, god is usually
described as being 'spirit' or a
'power' ... and who could see
THAT? My argument is that
we have no reason or right
to infer from observation of
this world that there's a benevolent and wise being of any
sort. It's self-delusion. An
obsessional neurosis as Freud
said. The opiate of the masses,
as Marx said.
•    •    •
Then this gentle reader bids
me look skywise and proclaim "How? Why? . . . Man!
Look at all that order!" (and
other similar ejaculations).
After conducting this 'experiment' I'm to conclude
that a 'god' created and ordered the world. This is called
the argument from design,
which was thoroughly discredited centuries ago by
David Hume in his Dialogues
on Natural Religion, available
cheap, even in our bookstore.
As to the origin of the stars
and our planet, we'd do better
to look to science rather than
merely label our ignorance
'god' and think we've got an
answer.
Now let's get down to brass
tacks. All inductive and deductive arguments for the ex-
By Mike Coleman
Look at facilities, Mr. Editor
What was the term The
Ubyssey used? Fap. And
double fap?
Describes it exactly.
This week's Artisan had an
editorial. As soon as it came
out, my "hot line" was ringing.   And it kept ringing.
•    •    •
I hope the Artisan editor is
not harrassed. I respect him
for printing his opinion.
But I'd respect him a helluva lot more if it was an informed opinion he printed—
it obviously wasn't.
So you're against the Student   Union   Building?      Be
cause it's full of "brand-new,
shiney (sic) offices for the
blue-blazer boys"? Well, I
guess you haven't looked at
the facility list.   Nor checked
This week's Artisan, news-
sheet of the Arts Undergraduate Society, contained
an editorial entitled "Who
needs a student union building." Mike Coleman. Arts
President, replies to the editorial.
the manner in which it was
compiled.
If you had, you'd know
that the SUB is based on the
needs and desires of the students, and that the facilities
list was drawn up in accordance with what the students
themselves wanted most. We
know.    We asked them.
Like food services. This is
easy to understand. The present services a re crammed,
congested, and loaded far beyond capacity. And the campus population is growing by
1,000 students a year.
Or like a reading room. A
music room. An auditorium.
Seminar rooms.
And, at long last, a decent
ballroom. Ask any dance
organizer about THAT.
So you want "more provision made for students, and
less for impressiveness."
What, may I ask, do you
think is the whole point of a
student union building?
Face   it—this   campus   has
very little spirit. It has
no place where the intellect
can be challenged. Where the
individual is open to broadening social experience.
A campus centre. A fully-
utilized focal point. Not at
all like that old barn, the
Brock. That's SUB. And
every student councillor personally backs it.
Ask the students what they
need. Ask if they have any
feeling for their Alma Mater.
Then check the list of facilities thoroughly. Next time
you editorialize- on SUB,
you'll have an informed opinion. One that deserves respect because it won't be distorted.
That last one was.
istenoe of a god or gods have
failed.
Religious belief is caused
by many things, chief among
which are fear of death or
love of life. Both are emotional reactions to the world—
not reasons or justifications
for belief.
Statements about god(s)
have no objective reference. It
may make one feel good to
utter the word 'god' but let's
face it, 'god' has only emotive
meaning. (Unless you call an
idol 'god' of course).
* *    *
Lastly, the 'science student'
(of astrology perhaps) implies
that god created the universe.
If one really feels that something had to cause the universe (i.e., everything) — (a
funny feeling) — then surely
this thing too would require
causing.
• •    •
Did god cause himself (a
contradiction in terms) or was
he caused by another 'god' (ad
infinitum)? So we're left with
a contradiction; or MANY
gods! If you say that god has
always existed, then why not
just say that the universe
always existed?
The simple-minded ignorance exhibited by 'science
student' is typical of genuine
religious believers — we
sympathize with their sincerity but we deplore their
naivete and ignorance. But
it's bliss isn't it!
EDITOR: Mike Hunter
Editors:
Associate Keith Bradbury
News   Dave Ablett
Managing   George Railton
City   Mike Horsey
Photo   Don Hume
Sports    Denis Stanley
Critics   Bob McDonald
Asst. City Richard Simeon
Senior Donna Morris
Senior   Maureen Covell
RBPORTKRS AND 1>KSK: Al Bir-
nie, Kievie Dahl, Vic Toria, Bob
Hope, Bob Burton, Pat Horrobin,
Tom Wayman, Joan Godsell, Mike
Atchison, Will'm Raymer this time,
Peaches Bartkawirz, Linda Goodh,
Steve Ilrowtn, Graeme Matheson,
Henry Brown. SPORTS—l>an Mullen, Bill Willson, George Reams-
bottom. PHOTO—Teddy Ross, Stu
Crugston. Friday, October 25,   1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
Underdog Dykes
awaits the gun
By  BOB  BURTON
In three weeks Dykes Simmons will die.
He will be shot by a Mexican firing-squad for three
murders he probably did not commit.
He   has    asked   for   help;
everywhere he has turned, he
has received excuses and
prayers, but little else.
He has no money, and no
influential   friends^
He is not a Mexican citizen.
In desperation he turned to
Underdog.
Underdog is an organization
of "do-gooders,"—people who
are helping society's underdogs.
• •    •
They pay their own expenses. They ask nothing in
return. They are not lawyers
or wealthy businessmen.
Most are laymen — a policeman in Vancouver, a 16-year-
old schoolgirl in Winnipeg.
They look into claims of injustice coming from their
regional offices.
If they are sure an injustice
has been done, they go to any
length to right it.
Doubtful cases are referred
to   a   board   of  directors   in
Toronto   two lawyers, a
newspaper reporter, a clergyman, and a chartered accountant.
The weapons of the field
working members of Underdog, called associates, are
reason, attrition, harassment,
publicity and nerve. They
plague the "villain" until he
comes to terms with the
underdog.
• •    •
The organization was formed in 1961 by a Toronto newspaper reporter, David Cowl-
ishaw. From its mild beginning as a one-man organization, Underdog now has
expanded into an operation of
1,200 members working in 14
countries.
Cowlishaw has had a long
and arduous struggle to see
his   organization  recognized.
He quit his job as newspaper reporter to handle his
position as head of Underdog.
"It seems few people," said
with The Ubyssey, "believe
anyone in his right mind
would do something for nothing." For his attempts to help
the persecuted he has been
called everything from a com
munist to a crook.
He has endured insults and
been thrown out of homes,
offices, and even embassies.
But he has triumphed. In two
years, Underdog has helped
1,500 people.
• •    •
Underdog has postal boxes
in ten provinces and special
mailing arrangements in the
other countries in which it operates.
"From these we receive
1,000 claims a month." said
Cowlishaw, "About 38 per
rent of these are not valid.
We write these people and
explain to them that they are
not really being wronged."
One quarter of the mail is
from cranks asking Underdog
what they are trying to prove,
or accusing them of undermining the principles of democracy.
"I   think   a    lot   of   those
DAVID COWLISHAW
. . . endures insults
people   need  help,  too." said
Cowlishaw.
At present associates are
working on several hundred
cases — an Australian secretary wrongfully fired from
her firm; a British engineer
deported from Liberia because he married a coloured
girl; a man imprisoned in a
Canadian mental institution
although he was judged sane
two years ago; a man wrongfully convicted of murder
waiting for the firing squad.
Now Underdog has new responsibilities. Earl Stanley
Gardner, the creator and chief
administrator of the Court of
Last Resort has retired.
The Court of Last Resort
was an "underdog-type" organization in the U.S.
In a letter to Underdog,
Gardner transferred all his
cases to Underdog.
Money is always a problem
for a non-profit organization.
Court costs, lawyers' fees and
travel expenses are paid for
by money made by Cowlishaw
from magazine articles and
from private donations by service organizations.
•    •    •
Meanwhile, Underdog is
having difficulty r a is i n g
$3,000 to send a Vancouver
lawyer to the aid of Dykes
Simmons who sits in his cell
counting the days.
ORDER YOUR
VIONOGRAMMED
UMBRELLA NOW *
$2.66
regular $5.95
* 10-day delivery
Allison & Dalhousie
Phone: CA 4-3939
BACKGROUND
Spokesman for presidents
learned to pick his words
By  PAT HORROBIN
As a spokesman for two
presidents, G«offrey IDavies
has got used to picking his
words carefully.
And he does the same thing
when he talks about himself,
weighing the implications of
every word.
At 41, Davies is the executive assistant to the president
—a post he held under former
president Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie.
This is another in the series,
the Men around President
John Macdonald, by Ubyssey
reporter Pat Horrobin.
He says UBC will have to
define its role over the next
two years, and decide how it
is to get the men and money it
needs.
Davies, who is also the
board of governors' secretary,
says: "I put the men in front
of money deliberately, because of the world wide shortage of academically trained
men."
He is also international
studies professor, and smiles
when he sidesteps the question
of which he likes better,
teaching or administrating.
"I'm very fond of teaching,"
he   says.   "And   you   find   it
GEOFFREY DAVIES
. . men before money
much easier to understand a
university fully if you keep in
touch with the basic aim of
the university — academic
work."
Davies has probably got one
of the busiest schedules of
anyone on campus.
For a starter, he's Dr. John
Macdonald's advisor, executive assistant and representative on multi-committees.
He's one of the authors of
the Macdonald Report, and
helped draft the New Univer
sities  Act for the  last  legislative session.
On top of it all, he lectures
on British Commonwealth development for the International Studies dept. -
Davies admits he can't fit
it all into a seven-and-a-half
hour day.
"But I don't feel sorry for
myself," he insists. He says he
doesn't do any more than the
average professor.
"Hardly anybody on the
faculty works under seven-
and-a-half hours in a day.
There's too much to do."
Dark-eyed, rotund Davies
calls himself a Celt, "like Bill
White," UBC's bursar and
treasurer.
He took his BA and MA at
Cambridge after getting his
education in Welsh rural
schools.
In 1947, he left a Commonwealth relations post in the
British civil service and came
to Canada to lecture on history at UBC.
Berkeley called him away
one year for a fellowship, and
he's taught summer sessions
at Queen's and Alberta.
"No university is an island," he says about the trips
away from UBC.
The best>tasting filter cigarette Page  6
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday, October 25,  1963
ALMA MATER SOCIETY
Applications are invited for the
Fall Symposium Committee
Apply to Box 146, A.M.S.
before. October 29,1963
For information write to:
HARDIAL BAINS,
CHAIRMAN, FALL SYMPOSIUM COMMITTEE,
CA   4-9029
Critics' Page
Alma Mater Society
OFFICIAL NOTICES
LAVAL CONFERENCE ON
CANADIAN AFFAIRS
Two students will be selected to attend the Laval
Conference on Canadian Affairs. The theme of the conference is "The New Quebec". Criteria for selection
are: interest in the theme and academic record. Further
information and application forms can be obtained
from the receptionist in the Alma Mater Society offices
in Brock Hall.
NOTE: DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS IS 12:30,
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25 NOT OCTOBER 28 AS
PREVIOUSLY ADVERTISED.
BROCK HALL ART COMMITTEE
Information may be obtained from A.M.S. Secretary
Brock Hall.
CAMPUS CANADA
Requires a distribution manager. Information can
be obtained from Frank Millerd, WA 2-5624.
CHAIRMAN CONTINUING
COMMITTEE ON HIGHER EDUCATION
Information can be obtained from George Boechler,
WA 2-4063.
HIGH SCHOOL CONFERENCE
CHAIRMAN
Information  may be obtained   from  A.M.S.
retary, Brock Hall.
Sec-
Applications and Eligibilty forms for the above positions to be submitted Jo the A.M.S. Secretary, Box
74, Brock Hall, before 4:00 p.m., Monday, October 28,
1963.
WINTER SPORTS CENTRE
The skating rink will be open for student skating
from 12:30 to 2:30 on Thursday at a special rate of
15c per student.
A.M.S. NOTICE
Applications are invited for positions on the following special commissions:
1. A special commission to examine the structure
and functions of the A.M.S.
2. A  special commission  to  review  the  financial
structure and relationships within lihe society.
Applications will be accepted from all students
interested. Forms may be obtained from the A.M.S.
office Monday, October 28th, and rest of the week.
Interviews will be conducted 12:30, Monday,
November 4th.
Elaboration of the issues involved will be found
in next Tuesday's Ubyssey.
cinema
Bergman
How can love survive the long
winters? — i.e., how can romance
survive the dissipating routine of
marriage and the essential nature
of man and woman itself? Ingmar
Bergman poses this -problem in
A Lesson in Love, but provides us
— not with a solution — but a
compromise.
The basic problem of marriage,
as represented by Bergman, i3
inherent in the divergent sexual
natures of men and women, and is
therefore basically insoluble. Men
experience sex primarily as an isolated physcial activity easily dissociated from the rest of experience. Although they may indulge
spasmodically in romance it can
never premanently absorb their interest. For women, however, sex is
always subordinate to romance —
to a personal relationship with another human being — which alone
gives their life meaning. Even in
later life this function does not
disappear but is absorbed by the
maternal   instinct.
• •    •
Bergman divides males into two
classes — primitive, creative men
and civilized analytical men, each
of which responds to women in different ways. Primitive man is represented by the sculptor Carl
Adam, an earthly, hairy - chested
boor who calls all women "girlie."
Like primitive man there is no
dichotomy in his nature. He experiences life physically and spontaneously. Women are a natural, organic part of his existence and essential for his artistic inspiration.
However, although they are indispensable to his life, they can
never exist for him as individuals.
Civilized man, represented by
the pale, cultivated gynecologist,
has lost this unity of experience.
His highly developed rational
powers have given him the ability
to analyze his experience, which
has robbed it of its spontaneity.
They have created a division between his body and his mind and
made him  self-conscious.
• •    •
Although   he   does   not   inhibit
their expression, his passions embarrass him because he sees them
as inferior to reason, and the feeling of romantic love arising from
them, as contrary to it. His primary fulfillment is through his
mental powers — in the practice of
his profession which absorbs most
of his interest. His extreme detachment from physical love and his resultant repressed interest in it, is,
of course, exemplified in his choice
of profession — the objective,
scientific study of sex divorced
from human experience. He extends this clinical attitude to personal relationships as well. His
marriage is not based on romance
but on a sober social contract, necessary for the preservation of
society. He allows an amorous
patient to become his mistress for
the summer only on the understanding that it will in no way affect the permanency of his marriage. He consciously allows himself to yield temporarily to his
passions, fully aware that, intellectually, it will be a boring experience.
The doctor's wife, however, like
all women, is extremely romantic.
She once rejected Carl Adam in
favor of her husband, because, as
a civilized man, he possessed greater sensitivity and appeared to have
a greater concern for her as an
individual. However, after sixteen
years of marriage, she has become
repelled by his increasing absorption in his work and his lack of
affection for her as a woman. In
desperation she renews her relationship with Carl Adam, who,
despite his crudity, at least pays
attention to her. When she learns
that her husband has a lover, she
becomes hysterical and determines
to obtain a divorce and marry the
sculptor. Her pathetic dependence
upon romance to give meaning to
her existence horrifies her daughter, who recognizes in it the universal condition of women. In anger
her daughter tries to oppose her
own nature by dressing like a boy.
She tries to find fulfillment in
some individual form of creativity,
as men do, and makes arrangements to enter her uncle's pottery
shop as an apprentice.
• •    •
But when the security of his
marriage is threatened — the
social unity which he values so
highly as a rational man -^"ilie
husband is forced to change his behaviour. He travels to Copenhagen
and abducts his wife from the
sculptor in a slap-stick bistro
brawl. He satisfies his wife's desire for romance by taking her to
an expensive hotel where a lavish
wedding suite and private banquet
have been prepared for them.
• •    •
His behaviour — his solution to
the problem of love — is therefore
a compromise. It is not the result
of an inner conversion to romantic
love but simply a practical necessity dictated by outer circumstances. Because of his physical
nature as a man, he can never fully
return his wife's romantic passion
— he can only indulge it.
• •    •
Nevertheless, as a man he is
fascinated by her — by her inconsistency and fluctuating emotions
which are so different from his
own pedestrian temperment. On
the personal level, however, she
is still a plaything — like Nora in
the Doll's House—but on a social
level she is the indispensable basis
of society.
He learns the lesson long accepted by his own father who submits to the maternal attentions of
his wife by a rigorous exercise of
good-humored indulgence.
—belly vogel
laughs needed
The CBC wants some college
guffaws for a comedy program it's
taping next week.
The program, written by Eric
Nicol, Dave Brock, and Daphne
Goldrick, will be filmed Tuesday
at 8:30 at the CBC studios, 1200
Georgia.
The film contains several UBC
scenes. Free tickets are available
at the studios. Friday, October 25,  1963
THE      U BYSSEY
Page 7
NOVELS
SilHtoe
Last week I decided, even if you
didn't, that Allan Sillitoe's novel
"Saturday Night and Sunday Morning" was non-rebel literature.
Some will argue that non-rebellion
is the only possible attitude left to
us in the Western world and that
it is obviously better, from the
point, of view of individual growth,
to bitch about society than to accept it blandly and unconditionally. At least the non-rebel has the
means of turning himself on;—for
example he can always get out his
guitar and his folk song sheets and
join a Ban-the-Bomb march. He
experiences a feeling of elation
even though he accomplishes nothing politically. I think there are
grains of truth in this point of
view.
• •    •
On the other hand it needs no
more than ten per cent vision to
observe that the world is fast becoming an over-populated stamping ground for ad. men, salesmen,
social engineers and robot designers; for the apathetic who see no
alternative to allowing themselves
to be governed by missile brandishing moral cretins.
The non-rebel writer cashes in
on these facts by using them as
arguing points —• as cosmetics for
his literary personality. Meanwhile
he collects his royalties just as
his heroes collect their pay checks,
pays his income tax and so provides his government with the
means to destroy him. You'd think
that if he felt his complaints were
soundly based he would do something about them; but he does nothing because he cannot retain the
two opposing notions of political
action and his own comfort simultaneously. It would not matter in
the least, of course, if the non-
rebellion he promulgates did not
lead to political quietism, evasion
and self-deception. After these non-
rebellious remarks about Sillitoe,
I'd like to turn to Celine.
• •    •
Celine's two best novels, "Journey to the End of the Night" and
"Death on the Installment Plan"
were seminal influences on some of
the better modern writers like
Miller, Algren, Kerouac and Bros-
sard. Yet oddly enough there
doesn't appear to be a tedium of
lit. crit. about him as there is, say,
about Joyce whose influence on
literature seems to have waned. In
fact I've met a lot of widely-read
people who've never even heard of
him — hence my justification for
writing about him here.
• •    •
Like Jonathan Swift, Celine saw
man as a hybrid of brute and
criminal; unlike Swift his digust
was complete — he found not even
the saving grace of "reason". Unlike Swift he was a moral nihilist
but, like Swift, his books are
enormously, hilariously funny.
Swift and Celine have in common
an "excremental" vision of life so
intense that it borders on copro-
philia but, put besides Celine,
Swift's diatribes seem like the
conversation of a playful country
gentleman with a taste for polite
irony. "Journey to the End of the
Night" for example, can be read as
a Kafkan labyrinth of meaningless-
ness, as a kind of Catherine wheel
sputtering out random and magnificent bursts of poetic imagery, as
a series of Grand Guignol tableaux,
as a comedy of the grotesque and
finally as proletarian novel. It is
this latter aspect that might be
made to fit into my general theme.
(To be continued.)
—John   mills
TAVERN SCENE
. . Rowlandson at gallery
painting
Rowlandson
Countless thousands have laughed at foibles recounted in Jane
Austen's novels, as they have
laughed at Thomas Rowlandson's
charicatures of the British as they
visit Bath, travel through London
or visit a tavern. Both have genius
that should not be missed —Rowlandson drawings are on display at
the Vancouver Art Gallery till
November third.
• •    •
Grotesque faces and postures vie
with one another for the viewer's
attention, humor shows up in unexpected corners just as unmistake-
able humanity or the sublime
beauty of the human face are
caught by Rowlandson. Monstrous-
bellied men and fat - bosomed
women frolick through Bullock's
Museum; gargoyles roam the
streets of London; Nelson is toasted
on the decks of his ship — Rowlandson is outstanding as his
method of charicature is almost unknown today. For a window on the
eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, see the Rowlandson works
yourself.
• •    •
"Masterpiece   of the  Month"   is
Canaletto's Vegetable Market and
San Giacometlo. Fortunately or unfortunately, Canaletto paints in
the photographic vein. The clothes-
monger is frozen in a obsequious
bow; a woman is "stayed" amongst
the goldsmith shops—technically,
Canaletto is perfect but overtones
of the commercial perfection
sought by English art-collectors
creeps into the work.
• •    •
This painting is being shown
at the Vancouver Art Gallery till
Oct. 31 when it will be replaced
by Rembrandt's Portrait of. a Lady
with a Lap Dog.
—marilynne miles
music
Malcuzynski
Witold Malcuzynski, last pupil of
the famous Paderewski, took on a
great challenge when he played a
concert devoted exclusively to
Chopin's music. The great Polish
pianist succeeded in keeping the
enthusiastic audience captive
throughout the entire evening. His
many varied nuances made up for
the lack of variety in style necessitated by the all-Chopin programme. Exploring all facets of
tone variety, he excelled in the
number of different tone colours
he  could produce.
• •    •
All of the melodic sections were
played with the most fluent singing tone, phrased beautifully, and
deeply felt. He charged every note
with fullest meaning and brought
out every hidden secondary melodic motive in the inner parts.
• •    •
The complete independence of
his two hands was remarkable; he
succeeded not only in producing
different dynamics in each hand,
but also in achieving different tone
and sustaining qualities. His use
of the pedals was extremely proficient. As a whole, his technique
was flawless and served the interpretive elements of the music entirely.
• •    •
Particularly memorable was the
exquisite bell-like tone achieved'
in the Scherzo of the Sonate. The
shimmering piccolo-like tone in
the first Mazurka was equally distinctive.
• •    •
The Schrezo in B minor No. 2, a
praiseworthy piece in itself, was
the highlight of the programme
and it was played to perfection.
The four encores were fully enjoyed, but the last one, a stunning
Valse, concluded the evening in
grand style. Malcuzynski was justly rewarded with a standing ovation.
—jean elhiidge
coming events
Gala Endowment Fund Concert by
Joan Sutherland, with Dorothy
Cole, John Alexander, Richard
Cross and the V.O.A. Orchestra
conducted by Richard Bonynge.
Tuesday, Oct. 29, 1963. At 8:30
p.m.
"Private Lives" by Noel Coward
starring Joseph Shaw and Mary
Savidge, directed by Jean Roberts.
Opens on Thursday, October 31.
Tickets at Vancouver Ticket
Centre.
Johnny Mathis Show. Friday October 25 at 8:30 p.m. at the Queen
Elizabeth Theatre. Tickets on sale
at Hudson's Bay Box Office.
Overture Concerts presents Richard Gresko, pianist, at the Queen
Elizabeth Playhouse, Wednesday,
October 30, at 8:30  p.m.
Nightly Worship
At The Lutheran Student
College
4608 W. 10th ( 1 blk, from
UBC gates)
10 p.m.
Sunday
Shuttle Service
Cars from Christ, Dunbar,
and Redeemer Lutheran
churches will pick up student worshippers on campus
take them to the churches,
and return them to campus
following the services. Pick
up times for 11 a.m. Worship
at these points:
Fort Camp—10:10 a.m.
(on Marine Drive)
Behind Common Black
10:17.
Acadia Camp (East gate)
10:25
Luthern Student Centre—
10:32.
You're
in fashion
• 11
Willi
Tampax
E,
Ivery single year
newenthusiastsjointheTampax
"club." Tampax users now
number in the millions. And they
are enthusiasts; many even write
us how much Tampax has done
for them. Certainly Tampax has
a kind of "clothes sense"—the
good sense to stay out of sight.
Who wants sanitary protection
that's a constant reminder?
Tampax internal protection
lets you forget the problems of
problem days. Feel nicer,
cleaner, fresher. Be in fashion.
Use Tampax. Canadian Tampax
Corporation Ltd., Barrie, Ont. Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 25,  1963
* Photo   Courtesy   UBC   Extension   Dept.
Congratulations UBC!
on  the official  opening of the
Thunderbird Winter Sports Center
from
Farmer Construction Ltd.
Victoria, B.C.
and
Campbell & Grill Ltd.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Geo. J. Cory Refrigeration Ltd.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Dobbyn & Beggs Ltd.,
Victoria, B.C.
Harwood Contracting Co. Ltd.,
Burnaby, B.C.
Rhodes, Vaughan & Co. Ltd.,
North Vancouver, B.C.
Surrey Ironworks Ltd.,
North Surrey, B.C.
Westeel Products Ltd.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Imperial Glass Ltd.,
North Burnaby, B.C.
Builder's Sash & Door Ltd.,
Victoria,   B.C.
Trans Continental Mills Ltd.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Evans Coleman & Evans Ltd.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Murphy Excavating Ltd.,
Vancouver,B.C.
C. W. Floor Centre,
South Burnaby, B.C.
Darlington Haskins & Co. Ltd.,
Elgar Electric Ltd.,
Burnaby, BC.
Hillis & Jackman Ltd.,
South Burnaby, B.C.
David F. Shaw & Son,
North Vancouver, B.C.
Timber Preservers Ltd.,
New Westminster, B.C.
Wittick's Mechanical Contractors Ltd.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Doman's Lumber Co. Ltd.,
Victoria, B.C.
Mitten Brothers Ltd.,
North Vancouver, B.C.
Tryson & Sons Iron Works,
Vancouver, B.C.
Arrow Transfer Co. Ltd.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Wajax Electric Co. Ltd.,
Vancouver, B.C.
»*«w»J*i««^»«^»»»»«*-«««y»>LiWiita-.»»4»-
€>?X<>
^ftitpmm
A^.VaVj
^■^
I'n'i i»i   r fr'
"Photo   Courtesy   UBC   Extension   Dept.
*Photo   Courtesy   UBC   Extension   Dept. Friday, October 25,  1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 9
Just dogs'
coach Gnup
said huskily
"We're not predicting anything about the Saskatchewan
game," said Frank Gnup Huskily.
He was referring to the athle
tic highlight of Homecoming
weekend, the University of Sas-
katchewan-UBC football game
at 2 p.m. Saturday in Varsity
Stadium.
Earlier this season the Birds
escaped with a 15-1 win over
the Saskatoon dogs. But Gnup
remembers a game of not too
long ago in cold, wet weather
that ended 3-1 for the Birds
over the Huskies, although
UBC had been heavily favored.
HUNGRY FOR VICTORY
Saskatchewan has yet to
post a win this year, but upsets
are pulled by teams hungry
for a victory, and the T-birds
aren't about to forget it.
The UBC coaches have
planned some wholesale
changes for Saturday's contest.
Roger Hardy will start at
quarterback, with his alternate
Dick Gibbons running out of a
halfback spot. Left half Norm
ROY SHATZKO
. . . sore ankle
Thomas will move to the wing-
back position.
A switch could move Gibbons to quarterback, Hardy to
the wing, and Thomas to his
usual  halfback  position   .
Starry halfback Bob Sweet
has a bruised knee and is not
expected to see action. Filling
in for him will be Eric Savics.
Ray Wickland will go both
ways at fullback and middle
linebacker.
Defensively, the Birds will
shift safety man Barry Callahan to a corner-back, and send
speedy linebacker Bob McGavin back to take over Callahan's empty post.
TACKLE INJURED
First-string offensive tackle
George Brajcich will sit out
the game with a knee injury.
His duties will be split between
Keven Murphy and Grant
Smith.
Roy Shatzko has a sore
ankle, and Bob Paulley a bad
shoulder. Both will dress but
see only limited action.
SPORT
SHORTS
The new skating club is offering a free Open House to all
students.
There will be free group
instruction and as spokesman
Sharon Southworth says,
"We'll hold you up if you can't
skate."
The event will take place
Sunday between 5:15 and 7:15.
Skate rental is 35 cents.
•    •    •
CROSS COUNTRY
Saturday UBC's cross
courftey team placed fourth in
the B.C. Cross Country Championships in Stanley Park.
Seattle Olympic Club, Vancouver Olympics Club, and
Optimist Striders topped the
UBC group.
Rod Constable, Mai McGawn
and Jim McKay finished well
up in the field of 29 runners.
UBC's George Murphy finished fourth in the junior division.
Varsity field  hockey
win opener, rest lose
The UBC Varsity field hockey team kicked off the season
with a decisive victory over last year's league-champion India
team over the weekend.
Joost Walsack topped the
UBC scoring with the three
goals that gave UBC a 3-0 win.
Next week the Varsity meets
Hoppers to decide sole possession of first place. Hoppers
whipped UBC Blues 5-1 in another first division game.
The Hoppers contain seven
members of the Canadian field
hockey team that recently returned from Lyons, France.
In the second division, Grasshoppers B nipped Golds 3-1,
while     Blackbirds     thumped
UBC Advocates 6-1.
In the third division, the
North Shore B team humiliated
UBC Pedagogues 6-2.
VOLKSWAGEN
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Shi.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
Olympians meet
Oil Kings tonight
GLEN. MERVYN
„. . .veteran rower
Mervyn
crews hard
will work
Intensive physical training
and a philisophic approach towards life make a top-rate
oarsman, commented new rowing coach Glen Mervyn.
One time claimant to the
world record for sirups, Glen
is determined that his rowers
will reach and stay in peak
physical condition through
their extensive training.
• •    •
Although the crews will not
enter any rowing meets until
next spring Glen believes his
athletes will not reduce their
fast training pace because of
the powerful incentive of making the Olympics.
Good health and a optimistic
attitude towards life is the
philosophic approach Glen
wishes to give his oarsmen.
With ten veterans of international competition trying out
for the crews, Glen is "very
optimistic" towards the oarsmen's chances of participating
in the Olympics in Tokyo next
October.
• • •
Commenting on Glen's appointment as rowing coach,
Frank Read who coached the
1960 silver medal winning
crew, said "Glen has the
ability to work with others,
has lots of experience and is
a very good choice . . ."
AUTHOR'S  AGENCY
Bring your manuscripts, stories,
articles, books, songs, poems.
Free advice and help. Toronto,
New York, Hollywood sales contacts. 1065 E. 17th Ave. TR 6-
6362.
THE IDEAL PLACE
TO MEET
YOUR FRIENDS
Try Our Delicious T-Bone
Steak with Coffee
$1.35-Ifj Really Good
Full Course Meals
within your income.
DO-NUT DINER
4556 West 10th Ave.
Tonight's homecoming
hockey game against the Edmonton Oil Kings should be
the fastest of the year.
"That game last weekend
was the fastest I've ever seen,"
said Father Bauer.
The Olympic team played
Edmonton in the last weekend's prairie jaunt.
Father Bauer reports that
nobody will be missing from
the lineup. Brian Conacher is
back from his visit back east.
Game time is immediately
following the official opening
of the new Thunderbird Sports
Center by P. T. Molson at 7:30
p.m.
Bauer's Boys travel to Victoria for Saturday night where
they will meet the Memorial
Cup winners, Edmonton Oil
Kings, in another match.
SPOBTS
EDITOR: Denis Stanley
BRIAN CONACHER
. . . back from east
PIZZA PATIO
2 Addresses:
2295 West 41st    AM 3-3534
1208 Davie St.     MU 3-6015
Free  delivery   —   Open to
3 a.m. Fridays & Saturdays
SKATING?
SKIING?
Visit Our
SKI AND SKATE SHOP
for
LARGEST SELECTION
LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN
expert
SKI REPAIRS
SKATES SHARPENED
10th & ALMA
CA 4-5040
BROADWAY THEATRE LEAGUE
KI'IAKOX
PRESENTS AT THE QUEEN  ELIZABETH THEATRE
LAWRENCE WITCHEL & KENNETH J. STEIN
by arrangement with FRED COE & ARTHUR CANTOR
PRESENT
JOHN IRELAND
MiUMTiMiTi'
Smash Comedy Hit!
byHERB gardnefuc^J
also starring DONALD BARRY       ^^A
with ROBERT ALVIN
GREGG WEIR
SIDNEY RAYDER
ANDJNANCY DOUGLAS
directed by PORTER VAN ZANDT
a\EdSughtIngb?PHIUP ROSENBERG
November 5th Only
Tickets from $2.25 to $5.50 on sale, Nov. 1, ot Vancouver Ticket Centre,
Q.E. Theatre, and at all Eaton's stores where you can charge them on your
account.  Phone 683-3255 for tickets and  information. Page  10
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday,  October 25,  1963
MULLEN'S
EYE VIEW
OF BIRDS
They came!
Yes, those devilish, unpredictable, fickle students trotted
over to Varsity Stadium Saturday to see the UBC-Alberta
game.
About fifteen hundred of
them cared enough to go support their football team (or
else they had nothing else to
do).
True, there were several
touch football games in progress on frat house lawns. A
person driving along Wesbrook
Crescent had the opportunity
to see a goodly number of
young men in T-shirts and old
trousers scrambling around
after a few battered B-A footballs.
• •    •
Maybe there weren't enough
footballs for everyone. At any
rate, the roofed portion of the
Stadium was nearly full.
The cheerleaders were there.
They pranced around end exhorted the fans to cheer. They
should've known better. The
only thing that drew cheers
was a cartwheel.
The Thunderbird squad came
out across the running track to
their bench. An especially observant student spotted them
and made the appropriate exclamations of approval: "Hey
you Birds. Get 'em now. Let's
go, UBC." and so on .
Some other students heard
him, and picked up his words.
By the time the entire squad
was on the field, there was
NOISE coming from the stands.
• •    •
When Alberta scored twice
in less than a minute, the-
grumbling began. The air was
full of gripes and jibes; half-
conscious remarks floated out
as students rationalized their
earlier enthusiasm.
The third Alberta touchdown came. Now there was
open ridicule among the spectators. This was more like it.
This was the UBC football fan
in his element.
But down on the field, the
T-birds were too busy catching up to listen to their supporters. UBC had begun to play
football. The offense clicked,
the ball moved towards the
Bear goal line.
• •    •
Once again, an observant
type noted the change. The
Birds scored, and the fans
perked up.
Alberta scored, but UBC
came right back for another
six points. By this time people
had begun to realize that the
Thunderbirds had no intention of rolling over and giving
up. They were playing to win
r —not for the exercise.
And you know what? The
fans went for it. Yes, they took
to this radical (for UBC students) outlook on competition
as though they admired the
Birds' guts in fighting back
, against Alberta's advantageous
lead.
• •    •
UBC  didn't  win.  They  fell
short by two touchdowns. But
they put on an inspiring sec-
1 ond-half effort, and never gave
up.
The crowd sensed this, I
think. They pulled for the
Birds. No one left early.
Jeer or cheer — leaders?
BY ROGER  McAFEE
What's with UBC cheerleaders?
Why can't they get in step? Why do
some have a rough time staying on their
feet? Why can't they get anyone to
cheer?
The Alberta games last weekend
finally brought two good cheerleaders
out of the woodwork—AMS president
Malcolm Scott and first vice-president
Jim Ward.
They had no trouble getting people
in the packed West stand to holler.
Perhaps their  method  was  better.
A pictorial presentation of the methods used is offered, with the suggestion that UBC fans are sick and tired
of watching pathetic girls in short skirts
trying to work up some enthusiasm in
themselves in order to work up some
enthusiasm in the crowd.
Enthusiasm. That seems to be the
key word.
Our cheerleaders never seem to have
very much. They always seem to be interested more in being seen than heard.
But Scott and Ward presented pictures of enthusiasm, in great quantities.
And they didn't seem to give a damn
how they looked. They wanted to be
heard.
They wanted some response and they
got it. They didn't have to resort to
fancy routines, which are nearly always
mutilated by the girls in white. They
simply shouted—enthusiastically.
Physical Ed
sponsors
swim meet
The thirteenth annual B.C.
High School Swim Championships will be held Friday and
Saturday November 1 and 2
at the Percy Norman Pool.
The meet, which features
diving, swimming, and synchronized swimming, has become a popular event among
prep schools. The UBC School
of Physical Education and Recreation is the organizing committee.
Susan Elliot, a member of
the Vancouver Amateur Swim
Club, has been chosen chairman of the championships.
Brian Henderson is co-chairman.
HOCKEY MANAGERS
Managers are still needed
for the Olympic Hockey team
and the Thunderbirds. Applications should be made to the
Athletic Office in War Memorial Gym.
Typist in South Van.-Little
Mountain area will type
manuscripts, texts of speeches, theses and letters, accurately and reasonaby.
Telephone FA 7-7149.
The Richmond High School
Annual Homecoming Dance
will be held on Friday, Nov.
8th in the school auditorium
from 8 p.m. until 12 p.m.
The admission prices are 75c
single and $1.25 a couple.
All graduates of the school
are welcome.
Students
Your Formal
and
Semi-Formal
Clothing Needs
Can be Met Best at:
McCUISH^T^681
2046 W. 41st —Ph. 263-3610
Mon.-Sat.  9:30 to 5:30
A1.T. JTEW OABMBITTS
Special Discount to Students
Made-to-Measure
Suits, Jackets and
Slacks Styled for
The Young Man
Junior Varsity sinks
Victoria Hornets 57-0
UBC Junior Varsity splashed to a 57-0 win over the
Victoria Hornets Sunday at Varsity Stadium.
The Hornets defeated UBC 22-12 in their first clash
this year.
The sloppy weather didn't bother backs Vic Iwata and
Jim Cincade, who scored two and three touchdowns respectively.
The Junior's defense kept Victoria from crossing
midfield all afternoon.
The Juniors play an exhibition game Sunday against
the Seattle Cavaliers.
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.        MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored  Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
Gowns and Hoods
Special Student Rates
We   specialize
in
Ivy League
Clothes
Uniforms
!o
The proprietor of this establishment
urges his clientele to subject these
slacks to utmost scrutiny. They will
show their superiority in traditional
line, quality, color and comfort.
Cotton Hipsters in wheat and
black    .., $ 6.95
Wool Hipsters in black, grey's,
etc.  ..,.. ..,$10,95 &  $15.95
Continental styled Hopsacks in
all shades  $ 19.95
Worsted    Hopsack    traditional
slacks ..- ,... $22.50
545   GRANVILLE   STREET       MU   1-9831
LajlOJULajLPJUlAJUlPJUUU^^ Friday,  October  25,   1963
THE       UBYSSEY
Page  11
Contrasting,
Eye-Catching  Suits !
These aren't for studying,, . . . they're for carousing.
Tweed, herringbone-patterned jacket with pants of fine
wool worsted and matching, contrasting reversing vest, a
different button styling on each  side.
Jacket has vented pockets that stretch amounts, handy and roomy
for yours and your girl friend's hands. There's a belt for you
too; not in the chops, chap, but back of the coat.
The pants are plain, fine wool worsted, slim and tapered
with nary a pleat. Pockets are slashed for a fast draw
if you're serious about out-fumbling someone for a check.
The other suit has no secret changes, pockets, no chameleon-like
effects. It's just good; you see,
it was built that way . . . it's a Birkdale and
[here just ain't none better.
Shirts are casual; tapered: to wear with or without ties.
If you insist on ties make with a bouncy Ascot. You
won't know how to arrange it but can you think of a
better conversation piece? Flop it around your neck, let the real
you shine through.
Prices? Heck, man, we've got all kinds. Come in. See these
habilments. Try them on . . .
And, oh yes, a Happy Homecoming    .    .    .
DOWNTOWN MU 5-7112
NEW WESTMINSTER 526-6766
PARK ROYAL 922-3325
BRENTWOOD CY 9-5511
EATON'S
OF COURSE Page  12
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday,  October  25,   1963
'tween classes
Brock boy back
- but what for?
The Homecoming Committee presents well-known freelance writer and humorist, Dave Brock, class of 1930, in
Brock Lounge today noon. His topic is "What Am I Doing
Here?"
INTERNATIONAL HOUSE
Israeli folk dancing Sunday
night at 8 p.m. in International
House. No experience necessary, all dances taught.
V V V
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
"Balzac" (life and times of
the novelist) and "La Route
Des Epices" (art film in colour),
noon today in Bu. 205.
•!•        *P        V
AISEC
Talk and slides on travel in
Japan by a renowned traveller
today noon, Bu. 104.
V •!•        •!•
UN CLUB
Elmore Philpott will speak
on the World Committee for a
World Constitution Convention
held in Denver, Colorado on
September 6 this year, Monday
noon in Bu. 102.
t"     •*•     •¥•
SQUASH CLUB
Important short meeting
Monday noon Bu. 216 for all
members. Fees due. Tournaments arranged. Team organized.
*p        *ft        3p
DESERET CLUB
Deseret Club Institute meeting Sunday 7:30 p.m. at
Mission Home, 5055 Connaught
Drive. Topic: "The Nature of
God".
•I*        V V
JAZZ-SOC
.», Glenn McDonald quartet
concert cancelled for today.
Will be held next week. Watch
The Ubyssey.
•I*        V        V
NISEI VARSITY
Bowling party at the Loomer
Lanes 1135 Seymour, Saturday
night at 9 p.m. Pay as you play
(shoes free).
EL CIRCULO
Talk at noon today in Bu.
202.
*r        *r *r
VCF
Varsity staff member ^or
UBC, Cathie Nicoll, speaks on
"Paul—on Faith and Courage",
today noon in Bu. 106.
•T*        •*" V
SKATING CLUB
Open house on Sunday from
5:15 to 7:15 p.m. at the Winter
Sports Arena. Admission free,
skates for rent at 35 cents. Free
group instruction.
v        •*•        ^P
DEBATING   UNION
Resolved: "That God is Dead"
will be argued today noon by
members of the Debating
Union in Bu. 217.
Invading females
soften Hart
TORONTO (CUP) — Fe-
'males invaded the exclusively male Hart House Great
Hall last week at the University of Toronto.
Irate members tried to
throw the girls out before
they learned special permission had been given the
girls, who were from a visiting band, to visit the Hall.
BOOSTER CLUB
General meeting Monday
noon in Bu. 203.
V        V        •!•
BIOLOGY CLUB
Film "Between the Tides"
at noon today in Bi. 2000.
Sf, rft rf,
CLASSICS CLUB
All interested are welcome
to a reading in English of Eur-
ipedes' "Ion", 8 p.m. tonight in
Buchanan Penthouse.
3r»       3r*       V
PRE-SOCIAL WORK
Hear a representative of the
CNIB Monday noon in Bu. 202.
Last chance for new members
to join club. Sign up for Oakalla field trip (members only).
3r*  3f"  ¥
LUTHERAN STUDENT
MOVEMENT
Skating party at the UBC Ice
Arena, Saturday at 7:30. Dr. J.
Zimmerman will speak on
"Every Believer a Priest."
Monday noon in Bu. 104.
•¥••¥»     •¥•
ARTS U.S.
All those strong, husky Arts-
men who would like to participate in the Arts-Engineering
Tug-o-War, sign up in Bu. 115
today.
"J»        3fr        *ft
INDIA   STUDENTS'   ASSOC.
Films: "Shanti Niketan"
(university founded by Tagor)
and "Saga of Progress", at
12:45 p.m. in Bu. 204.
Japan talk
A. F. Strubbe, manager of
the B.C. Automobile Association travel department, will
speak about Japan Friday noon
in Bu.  104.
FOR RENT—Sleeping room
with hoi plate, $25 a month
(girl). Clean, warm, bright.
Near bus & shopping centre.
Phone FA 1-0784.
ARNOLD'S   PAWNSHOP
986 Granville MU 5-7517
Ukelele    $ 3.95
Banjo      $34.95
Guitars -.._  $16.99 up
Trans. Tape Recorder $18.85
6 Trans. Radio    $10.99
Classic Guitar, from $34.95
FOOTBALL TICKETS
U.B.C. T'Birds vs. Sask.
Home-coming game. Special
student rate. Friday noon
outside  A.M.S.   office.   50c.
WORSHIP ON CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
Pastor H. Fox, CA 8-8166
11:00 Worship
10:00 Bible Study
Hut L4 — East Mall
BUS PHILLIPS
. needs the dime
Prostitution
favored at UCB
BERKELEY, Calif (CUP)—
The University of California
debating   society   has   decided
prostitution   should   be   legalized.
UBC  debaters  came  to the
same conclusion a month ago.
Brother can you spare
a dime — for the Bus
A hassle over 10 cents delayed final passage of the 1964
AMS budget for more than half an hour.
The dispute centered around
an earlier council decision to
reduce the grant to Men's
Athletic Commission by 10
cents for each male student.
It amounted to a $1,410 reduction of MAC funds.
In a letter Monday MAC's
executive secretary Bus Phillips told council MAC needed
the extra dime because it had
already budgeted  the   money.
Council after debate rescinded the earlier motion.
The ten-cent reduction by
council was intended to cut
out intra-mural athletic expenditures by MAC. Council
said it would make special
grants for specific intra-mural
projects.
"We did not have complete
SCM
Dr. G. P. V. Akrigg will
speak on "The Poet's Search
for Meaning: William Shakespeare", Monday noon in Bu.
106.
information at hand when the
original motion was passed,"
said Byron Hender, AMS Second Vice-president.
The amended draft of the
AMS 1963-64 budget was then
passed.
Debate lined up
The Law faculty will take
on the Debating Union next
Wednesday noon in Law South,
resolved that "A line should
be drawn."
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
Slacks Narrowed
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville St.
I was a wheel.
I knew my way around once. Around the
campus. Around the track. Around the
pubs. Around the chicks. Around Elliot
Ness. So now I'm a has-been. But I still
know where to grab the sharpest shirt—
like this contrast tab collar job from the
Bay's Career and Campus Shop — $6
complete with buttons.
Tto^otftfl^tt dompAtii.
INCORPORATED   21??    MAY   1670.

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