UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 13, 1965

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0126822.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0126822.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0126822-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0126822-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0126822-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0126822-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0126822-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0126822-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0126822-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0126822.ris

Full Text

Array AMS SHAFTS  EAP CONCERN MARCH
The National Students' Day
march to the Bayshore was
killed '>y Student Council
Tuesday night.
In its place council okayed
a small delegation of AMS
officials to represent the student body.
Council defeated the march
idea in discussing final proposals for Student Day, Oct.
27.
The Education Action Pro-
Cram committee had suggested a mass academic procession to the Bayshore meeting
of the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada,
to emphasize student concern
about higher education.
The march was most violently objected to by forestry
president Dave Parker, who
said his faculty would  sup
port no march of any kind.
Councillors appeared to be
against the march because
they felt there was too great
an opportunity for adverse
press coverage.
EAP co-chairman Bob
Cruise predicted council's
move would result in action
from other sources.
"Student council will soon
be by-passed by other organizations on campus and this
does not just mean the
weirdie-beardies," he said.
"Students will march because of their disillusionment
over a council that cannot act
in a positive direction.
"Activities of the new left
will attract support because of
the failure of council to give
expression in an effective
manner to their point of
view.
BYRON HENDER
. . . concerned
"I don't think we will see
the riots Berkeley saw, however.
"We will see radical groups
attempting to persuade students to follow them, instead
of the bureaucratic student
government," Cruise said.
At a meeting Sunday the
EAP committee passed a motion that the fees return to
the 1964-65 level for he
1966-67 school year.
This motion, adopted by
council Tuesday night, also
called on the Board of Governors to adopt a policy of reduction of fees.
The EAP committee passed
a recommendation to student
council that there be a rally
on campus prior to the march
to the Bayshore Inn on National! Student Day. .
The motion stipulated that
the "academic march to the
Bayshore consist of an orderly, silent procession".
Marchers would carry banners with the slogan of "We
are concerned" printed on
them.
At the Bayshore, the motion read, the students
should seek a hearing with
the AUCC.
Council, however, eliminated the march Tuesday night,
replacing it with a token procession made up of the student council, five representatives from each undergraduate society, from Victoria College, SFA, and the B.C. Institute of Technology, five local
Canadian Union Students'
representatives, five faculty
representatives, plus the student president from local
high schools.
Vol. XLVIII, No. 11
VANCOUVER, B.C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1965   CA 44916
—bert   mackinnon   photo.
THUNDERBIRLVS HALFBACK PAUL DANYUU, charges into Humboldt State College Lumberjack's line after taking handoff from quarterback Dick Gibbons. Opening hole for Danyliu
is John Reykdal (53) and George Brajcich (75). Humboldt passed for two third quarter
-touchdowns to defeat UBC 21-13 in football home opener before 800 fans at Varsity
Stadium Saturday.
U. of Montreal professors
blast Bladen's report
MONTREAL (CUP) — The
Association of Professors of
the University de Montreal
says that the Bladen report's
recommendations are "absolutely contrary to the letter
and   spirit   of   the   constitution".
The association says it is
astonished that the report recommends the federal government should assume part of
Women's purses rifled
by Hghtfooted thief
A wallet thief hit three women's locker rooms Thursday and collected a total of $64.
Che thief stole one wallet from the Memorial Gym
women's dressing room, four from the home economics
locker room and four from the dressing room in the
education gym.
In each case wallets were taken from purses that had
been left unattended.
RCMP are investigating the thefts.
They advised girls not to leave their purses where
they can be rifled.
the responsibility for the expansion of higher education,
when education is the exclusive domain of the provinces.
The recommen dations
"could have been conceived
in some unitary and centralized state, but not for a
federation whose bi-cultural
character cannot be contested", the professors say.
Jacques Yvan Morin, professor of constitutional law
at U. de M., presented the
statement Oct. 6, stating it
was based upon principles of
the professors' association
which were overwhelmingly
adopted at a recent general
meeting.
The statement calls on the
government of Quebec to opt
out of federal plans in the
field of higher education and
scientific research, the two
fields in which the Bladen
report advocated massive increases in federal expenditure.
11 students
saved by
patrolman
By KIM RICHARDS
A UBC patrolman has been credited with saving the
lives of 11 students from fire at a campus fraternity house
Sunday morning.
Dave Hannah  noticed  the
blaze at 7:30 a.m. in the Psi
Upsilon     fraternity     house,
2260   Wesbrook  Crescent,
while on his regular patrol.
He alerted the university
fire department and wakened
the house residents.
Resident Ted Beaubier,
Arts III, commended Hannah
for his prompt action.
Beaubier and one other resident were forced to climb
through a window to get out
because of the intense heat
in the hallway.
The other residents were
able to escape through the
main floor fire exit.
Damage to the house was
estimated at $10,000.
Psi Upsilon president, Bill
Armitage, said the blaze was
restricted to the living room
of the house.
The fire took'half an hour
to control.
Beaubier said it is believed
that the blaze was started by
a cigarette smoldering on a
living room sofa.
A tape recorder and an amplifier, both privately owned,
were destroyed.
Beaubier said there had
been a party at the house following the Frosh Reception
Saturday night.
The party ended about 3:30
Sunday morning.
Repairs will begin immediately and should be finished
in about six weeks.
The loss was covered completely by insurance.
PLANK
SPECIAL
INSIDE
Our Mac
still wants
your fees
OTTAWA (CUP)—University presidents across
Canada have welcomed
the Bladen Report's recommendations for a
massive increase in federal government spending on education.
UBC's Dr. John Macdonald was the only university president interviewed who said that re-
. tention of fees was realistic.
Claude Bissell of the
University of Toronto
criticized the proposal
that fees continue at the
present level, saying he
would have "no objection
to the elimination of
fees, gradual or immediate" if additional grants
could be provided.
"Perhaps the most important single thing
about the report is that
it makes absolutely clear
that higher education is
one of the two or three
most vital issues in Canada," said Thomas Sy-
mons, president of Trent
University.
Many presidents were
especially pleased that
the report calls on Ottawa to increase its responsibility for higher education.
University of Saskatchewan president, J. W.
T. Spinks, said, 'Federal
government actions to
date have not shown
awareness that the economic life of Canada depends on the quality of
higher education." Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 13,  1965
SMALL AND PINK
Teach-in tabbed
disappointing'
By ROSEMARY  HYMAN
Organizers have labelled the response to UBC's weekend
teach-in as disappointing. 	
VOC crushes
pigeons
Small audiences and too
many leftwingers were their
major complaints.
Prof. W. E. Willmott, secretary of the planning committee, said faculty members had
not lived up to expectations.
"We had some 120 faculty
sponsors, but very few attended."
Attendance ranged from a
peak of 500 to hear Linus Pauling Friday night to some 25
who turned out early Sunday
for a sleepy morning session.
Both Willmott and Ray Larsen, a student organizer, said
the lack of rightist opinion was
disappointing.
Most of the students attended expressed left-wing or anti-
American views.
Willmott said the committee
had "worked very hard to
make sure the panels would
not represent just one view;
we assumed this would ensure
a balanced presentation."
However, he said, "Most of
the student panelists were
there to preach, not to learn."
"It began as a faculty committee in the summer when
there were no students around.
It was unfortunate that more
students were not brought into
it."
The response was in marked
contrast to the teach-in at the
University of Toronto.
The Viet Nam debate in Toronto attracted 6,000 persons;
other  events  averaged  2,500.
Budget for the B.C. teach-in
was $700, collected from faculty sponsors and students who
attended. By Sunday, organizers were still short $150.
The teach-in began Friday
night with conflict, followed
by a tape of a speech delivered
earlier by Dr. Linus Pauling
a the PNE Garden Auditorium
Pauling, two-time Nobel
prize winner, called for a halt
to the war in Viet Nam, which
he termed unconstitutional.
Pauling answered questions
at Brock following his speech
downtown. He told one UBC
student he would be willing to
sign a petition for U.S. president Lyndon Johnson's impeachment because of the war.
Saturday's program included
a tape-in from Toronto on Viet
Nam, with representatives
from the Saigon government,
the Cambodian government,
and the U.S. state department;
and an American journalist
just returned from the country.
Robert Scheer, Berkeley professor and writer for the magazine The Realist, was the 'day's
most popular panelist.
Scheer spoke about a planned protest Berkeley students
will hold at the Oakland army
terminal later this month. The
group has been warned it is
breaking the 1917 Espionage
Act against demoralizing troops by so doing.
"The U.S. attorney-general
said he wasn't so upset by what
we were going to say as by
where we were going to say it.
He suggested we go somewhere
else—like a hall,"
The pigeons and the Varsity Outdoor Club fought
for possession of Victory
Square in Vancouver Mon-*
day.
And the pigeons lost.
The club ended its weekend hike to Camp Potlach in
Howe Sound with a hoote-
nany at the square.
The 200 members marched from the boat to the
square in a three-block-long
procession.
Club president Randy
Harrison said the group was
joined by the square's transients in the polkas and
songs.
CLAUDE: But it's the third time
in a week that I've lost an Indian
wrestling match.
BEA: It's remarkable how that
soft lambswool sweater can take
it. Still looks great for other kinds
of activities, too.
CLAUDE: I knew it would stand
up. It's famous British Byford
quality.
BEA: Oh, Byford! Designer,
Hardy Amies!
CLAUDE: Who's he?
BEA: He's an international designer known all over the world
for expert styling. He's from
England. The British really know
wool and how to handle it.
CLAUDE: What's an Indian
wrestling match when I have
you, and Byford, too!     <.„.„.„
this exclusive, made in England,
Mod.1 #M28
at batter store*
everywhere.
You can't beat
the taste of
Player's
Player's... the best-tasting cigarettes.
PROFESSION-mining engineer
EARNINGS-among the nation's top 4%
OPPORTUNITIES - unlimited
Once he had chosen mining as a career,
doors were opened to him. Between University sessions jobs were found for him
in various fields of mining. He learned
while he earned.
When he graduated, a choice of challenging positions was waiting for him.
There were 34 graduates in Canada that
year. The industry needed 200.
Since then he has never looked back.
He has tried the adventure of exploration
in Canada's mineral frontiers. He has
travelled and lived on four continents,
and now that the company has anchored
him in head office, his horizons have
become even broader.
His wife gives him a little trouble sometimes . . . she remembers the wonderful
year they had in Buenos Aires.
Find out more about a career in Mining
Engineering, Geology, Metallurgy, or
Mineral Research. Your opportunities are
as great as Canada's untapped mineral
resources.
Direct your enquiries to:
PLACER DEVELOPMENT, LIMITED
Burrard Building, Vancouver, B.C.
PL-5-5 Wednesday, October 13, 1965
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
HOMECOMING
Birthday
celebrated
Homecoming week, Oct.
24-31, will celebrate the 50th
anniversary of UBC's open-
Homecoming opens Oct. 24
with the Frostbite sailing
regatta at Jericho Beach and
the Lions' football game at
Empire Staaium.
This is followed Oct. 25 by
the Board of Trade luncheon
at the Hotel Vancouver and
the Homecoming Queen contest in Brock.
• •     •
A campus debate  on abortion is  another   of the   day's
events.
A pep meet will be held in
the Memorial Gym and the
Great Trekker award will be
presented Oct. 28.
The ladies' golf tournament
will be held Oct. 28 and the
men's golf tournament Oct. 29
at the University golf course.
Other events Oct. 29 include
a Sports Car Rally and sod-
turning ceremony for the new
Student Union Building.
The annual homecoming
parade will be held Oct. 30.
This year's theme is the Roaring Twenties.
• •      •
Other events Oct. 30 are the
homecoming football game,
the alumni homecoming ball,
and the student homecoming
ball.
The cairn ceremony, the
alumni campus tours, and
the alumni reunions are also
held Oct. 30.
The alumni family hockey
game at the Winter Sports
Centre will be held Oct. 31.
The big homecoming basketball game takes place Nov. 5.
WUS  wants
van  vamps
Women unite.
World University Service
needs you to help sell during Treasure Van week, Nov.
1-6, UBC's International
House.
For at least one hour a
day, you can sell everything from camel saddles to
Russian dolls.
For more information,
contact the WUS office,
Brock 257.
SCIENCEMAN learned valuable lesson the hard way
when he wandered too close
to Engineers' domain.
ON BLADEN
Political heads
have doubts
" OTTAWA (CUP) — While endorsing the general aims
of the Bladen Commission's report on Financing of Higher
Education, political leaders have expressed doubts about
aspects of its recommendations.
Prime Minister Pearson said
March  protests
US  aggression
UBC's Committee to End the
War in Viet Nam is planning
a march on Vancouver courthouse Oct. 16.
At a meeting of the committee iThursday protest chairman Wayne Cameron told 50
students the march would
mark International Day of
Protest.
At the courthouse protesters will hear speakers. Cameron said speakers have not yet
been arranged.
A manifesto demanding
cessation of US bombings in
North Viet Nam will then be
posted on the American consulate door.
The manifesto also demands
that all countries involved in
the war obey the Geneva convention.
Cameron said this would
mean the end of US aggression.
the additional federal aid
"must not interfere with the
prime responsibility and constitutional jurisdiction of the
provinces in this field."
He has not yet commented
on the Report's proposal to
make one federal minister responsible for higher education.
Conservative leader John
Diefenbaker had previously
come out in favor of raises in
federal grants to universities
on the scale of those recommended in the Bladen report,
and has indicated his desire to
reduce tuition fees.
He has also called for a federal ministry of Youth, but has
not yet spelled out its functions.
New Democratic leader T. C.
Douglas, in addition to calling
for the abolition of tuition fees,
criticized the per capita grants
system in a speech in Osawa
Oct. 6.
"This system has greatly increased the disparity between
the educational systems of the
have and the have-not provinces," Mr. Douglas commented, adding that funds should
be provided on the basis of
each province's need.
Douglas said that an NDP
government would make
enough available, through
grants or tax abatements, that
a province could provide free
higher education if it wished.
He told newsmen he could
not say what such a plan would
cost,  but his research depart
ment in Ottawa estimated that
the additional expense on top
of other Bladen recommendations would not be more than
$30 million next year.
Premier Duff Roblin of Manitoba objected -to the reports
recommendation for a federal
minister of education which,
he said, "would unnecessarily
complicate the constitutional
situation."
He accused the federal government of having "put us off
time and time again, asking us
to wait for this report. Now it
is here there is no excuse for
further stalling."
gkfrtt
Styles
Designed for  the
College Man
41st at Yew
Young Mm'i
traditional clothing
in Kerrisdale
Western Canada's Largest
Formal Wear Rentals
Tuxedos White &  Blue Coats
Full  Dress Shirts   &   Accessories
Morning   Coats Blue Blazers
Directors'  Coats        10%  UBC   Discount
OVER  2300 GARMENTS TO  CHOOSE  FROM
E. A. LEE Formal Wear Rentals
623   HOWE   (Downstairs)   MU   3-2457
2608 Granville (at 10th)   4691 Kingsway (Bby.)
RE 3-6727 (by Sears)   HE 5-1160
Soccer birds burn up
California teams
Joe Johnson's soccer Thunderbirds went south last
week to balmy California and were hotter than the
weather.
The Birds, playing in 80-degree temperatures, trounced
Stanford University 10-3 Wednesday, shut-out San Jose 8-0
Friday and completed their three-game exhibition series
with a 4-1 victory over University of California Saturday.
Paul Beckow placed the Birds with 7 goals in the
series, four against Stanford. Dick Mosher scored four
goals on the California tour.
Whatever became of:
Cleo Patra,
CLASS OF '49?
In all sports you can improve your game with
CONTACT   LENSES
Have them expertly fitted at a reasonable price by
MU 3-1816        LAWRBICE CALVERT       705 Blrk. Bldg.
Voted by her year "The Girl We'd Most
Like To Barge Down The Nile With",
Miss Patra majored in Herpetology and
was a leading light in our Drama Group.
On graduation, Cleo first did a brother-
sister act with her younger brother Ptolemy. For Ptolemy the bell ptollcd shortly
thereafter. She then played the Capitol
with Julius Caesar in The Pharoah Quecn-
but that production did not survive bad
notices and the Ides of March. She next
undertook a spectacular with Marc
Antony and a cast of thousands of other
fellahs, but the rigours of the big battle
scene at Actium was too much for Antony.
Cleo then, turning to her first love —
Herpetology — discovered the asp —
and vice versa.
To pyramid your spare money into a
substantial fund for future opportunities,
you can't do better than make regular
deposits in a B of M Savings Account.
Bank of Montreal
THE BANK THAT VALUES STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS
Your Campus Branch:
Th« Administration Building:       G. F. PEIRSON, Manager mmssn
Published Tuesday, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press. Founding member, Pacific
Student Press. Authorized as second-claBS mail by Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage  in  cash.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence and news photography.
WEDNESDAY, OCT.  13,  1965
"The tigers ot wrath are wiser than the horses
of instruction." -Wm. Blake.
March
The American novelist Herman Melville, in his classic
Moby Dick, includes a passage of particular application
to university students now that National Student Day,
Oct. 27, is only two weeks away.
Melville relates how a huge herd of whales, stretching two miles across, flees from three boatloads of
whalers. Suddenly, the Leviatihans — who could turn in
a moment and crush their pursuers — begin to circle in
terror.
Round and round they go, crossing over and under
each other in aimless panicky movements giving their
hunters time to close in.
And Melville might have applied the situation to
UBC's AMS council.
Since the beginning of September, councillors have
fled before the fee-raise question. While galloping across
the plain of fear, they have remained true to the herd
instinct by trying to get as far away as they could from
being forced to take some stand.
Needless to say, all it would take would be a general
digging-in of hoofs, an abrupt about face, and the whole
question would have vanished as 12,000 members of the
herd, massed behind their leaders, pounded the problem
out of existence.
This is what a few of the activist leaders on council
have tried to do. They have tried to stop, to take a look
behind at what is really chasing the fleeing herd. But the
horns behind are on frantic heads, and all the activist
leaders have managed to do is angle the herd into a
circle.
So, this last week, it has been going round and round
in aimless panic.
The circling is obvious in every Education Action
Program committee suggestion brought to council for
approval.
Take for example the Oct. 27 march.
As set forward by the EAP group, this would involve
a restrained, orderly, academic procession of a large
number of UBC, Simon Fraser Academy, Victoria College, and senior high school students.
They would march under banners with the legend
"We're concerned", signifying their awareness of the
complex problems of higher education, and their awareness that the time has come to express this concern.
No bricks, no "fight the fees" chants, no "sack Mac"
buttons, just a simple, namby-pamby, restrained, orderly demonstration. Followed by an address at the Bay-
shore by a wheel of some description,
All for publicity: to let people know where students
stand.
But my God, how this appears to the wildly circling
leaders of the circling herd:
"Too radical!" "Too impulsive!" "Not enough control!" "What would a) the police, b) the adrninistration,
c) the public, d) mother say?"
As if the university students of this province were
not mature enough to carry out a restrained, orderly
manifestation of their concern for a situation vital to the
future of their province and nation.
P.S. Oops . . . they obviously aren't. Even this
demonstration was too strong for Council.
News
Associate
City   	
Photo ___
Sports	
Ass't News
EDITOR: Tom Wayman
Ron  Rlter
George Reamsbottom
    Richard   Blair
 Bert   MacKinnon
 Ed Clark
Dan  Mullen
Robbi West, Janet Matheson
Asst City Al  Donald
Page Friday John  Kelsey
Managing Norm   Betts
Features Mike Bolton
CUP »-^*„_. Don  Hull
Meeting today at noon, for all
new reporters in Ubyssey office.
Many words of great wisdom will
be forthcoming. Working Tuesday
were Ann Ratel, Susan Gransby,
Dick Taylor, Bruce Ben ion, Kirn
Richards, Claudia Gwinn, Joan
Godsell, Musa Lincke, Gordon Taylor, Rosemary ttyman, Mike (the
mouth) Hunter, Don Rosenbloom,
Brent Cromie, and Dennis Gans.
^aAxlfiaj-^
"Say, sonny, you the one that's running for Frosh president?"
LETTERS TO  THE   EDITOR
P.G.F.S.E.
Editor, The Ubyssey, Sir:
Four thousand students attended the September Rally
atthe.Cairn on the Main Mall
to protest the recent fee raise;
1,600 signed the referendum;
200 expressed their desire to
support the Education Action
committee; 60 turned up for
the general interest meeting
m Oct. 6.
This lagging interest indicates that a radical change is
necessary for the University
of British Columbia. Obviously the majority of students are
not prepared to fight for
equality of opportunity in
education.
Therefore, the university
should immediately change its
name to "Point Grey Finishing School for the Elite".
Point Grey would tend to
give it that exclusive connotation not associated with the
broader term, B.C.
Finishing School for the
Elite would give it that aura
of inaccessibility which is now
there in fact but not in name.
As well as a change in
name, some radical steps must
be undertaken to weed out
the  almost extinct   riff-raff.
This could be done by levying an additional $250 on each
students fees toward a capital
fund.
Most of the present riff-
Irafff, having borrowed the
maximum for this year under
the Canada Student Loan
would be forced to drop out
when this additional fee was
due in January.
Marks might be based on
the generosity of each individual student toward the faculty and the administration.
Just think, a whole new
image of the Student will be
created. No more of the vulgar scandels associated with
the   questioning   attitude.
A progressive new student
-,.*££' vm&
%«i»^»r'~i.wwKV^®ii *m-«**«:
Vice ain't nice, Danny finds
By   DANNY   STOFFMAN
An invidious attempt was
made recently to infiltrate the
Vancouver city police vice
squad but thanks to swift action by squad chief, Sgt. Seth
Snigger, the plot was uncovered and right was triumphant.
We are pleased to be able
to release the first report of
the hushed-up incident as related by our correspondent at
police headquarters.
Sgt. Snigger, he reports,
was sitting at a table covered
with 5,000 lurid books seized
last week by the vice squad's
anti-pornography squad. The
officer was just delving into
the evidence when in x walked
innocent, bespectacled Ernest Smith, the new vice squad
secretary.
"Jeez, Smith, these books
are so filthy," said the officer,
always ready for an intelligent discussion. "Say, what's
this I hear about you criticizing the filth raids?"
"Sergeant, I do not believe
the police should set itself up
as a censor of literature," remarked Smith.
"Smith you shnook," erupted our hero, scratching his
underarms furiously.
"We ain't trying to censor
nothing.
"We're only seizing dirty
books. I suppose you think
THIS is literature," and the
brave officer threw a copy of
Candy at the little weasel.
"Actually, Sgt., that book
did receive a very favorable
reyiew  in Life magazine."
"Life, eh? Thanks Smith.
We'll seize it tomorrow before the PTA complains."
"Candy is a brilliant satire,
Sgt.," said the little pinko.
"Satire? What the hell's
satire, Smith? Some kind of
perversion? You know I've
always wondered about you,
Ernest baby."
The officer moved his chair
toward the little man, peering
intently. "Tell me about your
sex life^ Ernie boy."
"My sex life is not your
business Sgt."
"I'm on the vice squad,
Smith. Everybody's sex life
is my business."
"I have completely normal
relations with my girl friend.
Sgt.," said Smith with anger.
"Why you filthy pervert!"
screamed Sgt. Snigger, plunging his hand violently through
the fly of his own pants ps if
by reflex. "Normal relations
with an unmarried girl! Boy,
what vice!"
The little clerk tried to
change the subject. "I'll admit
most of these books are pornography, Sgt. But are you
aware that psychologists tell
us pornography acts as a release for people with sex problems, rather than a stimulant.
In fact studies show that
the more pornography is
available the fewer sex crimes
are committed."
"Fewer   sex   crimes!   You
trying to put us out of work.
Smith?   You   preenographic
preevert, beat it before I sic
the PTA on you!"
Ernest Smith ran from the
room, weaved his way down
the corridor through a crowd
of drunks and suspected libra-
ians, and out onto Main
Street. He has not been seen
since, but all B.C. vice squads
are on the alert. FULL  VOLUME
VANCOUVER,  B.C.,  WEDNESDAY,  OCTOBER   13,   1965
NO  PRICE
HARD TIMES
FORESTRY BASH
Carouse at Undercut
Big dance a cut
above average
For  relief  from  inner  tension, don't  take   "Carter's",
bring a bottle, or two, and come to the UNDERCUT.
It's guaranteed to remove in-
Foresters'
stand on EAP
-THINK
EDITORIAL
BY ROBIN QUENET
UBC's research forest:
10,000 mismanaged acres
For those of us who are less
well in formed, UBC owns and
operates a research forest of
some 10,000 acres in the
vicinity of Haney. This forest
is your property and you
should gain some benefits
from its existence.
Basically, the purposes of
the forest are demonstration,
education, recreation and research.     However,   there   are
grave doubts in the minds of
some as to the actual role of
the forest.
An examination of the past
history of the forest reveals:
• In 1943 the provincial
government leased the forest
to UBC for a period of 21
years;
• The forest was crown-
granted to the university in
1948;
Forestry week on campus:
Keep foresters clean, green
This is campus clean-up week, so Keep B.C. and
Foresters Green.
This is the week where you will discover the tiue
nature of Foresters (clean minded, cultured, responsible,
hellions) ..and what they can do (anything, especially at
the UNDERCUT).
The Forestry Week program includes:
stunning stunts and this literary gem;
a log-birling contest in which little Davie (6'3", 250
lbs.) the FUS president, has challenged all other Undergraduate Society Presidents to a, roll;
and, finally,.the cut-up at.the.UNDEJRCUT,  -..,,..,
• Prior to 1949, only a
limited amount of research
was undertaken;
• For the period 1949-
1958, 63 research projects
were initiated, and of these,
62 were directly related to
forestry and one to forest
zoology;
• Since 1958, forestry research has been expanded but
little use has been made of
the forest by other faculties
or institutions.
The above record does not
say too-much for the forest
except that it is being inadequately utilized, which, no
matter what way you look at
it, is a pretty poor state of
affairs.
But never fear, we are not
alone. Here is an excerpt
from a publication entitled
Foresty and Related Research
in North America:
"Schools have wasted much
research time and money in
the operation of extensive research forests. Many of them
(Continued on Pane 2)
See: FORESTERS ' ' '
hibitions and have a relaxing
effect—so much so that you
may have to be carried out.
Take the word of an unbiased
Forester that this is the best
bash at UBC.
If you don't take the word
of a  Forester,  ask those  who
have been before.
FREE ICE
They will tell you that:
• No sneaky characters will
search you for bottle-shaped objects, or ask how old you are;
• Free ice, cheap mixer,
and lots of eats are to be had;
• There's loads of room at
the huge PNE;
• It's the best money (only
$3) hey ever spent, and it's
FUN.
It's also HARD TIMES.
TEAR IT OFF
No need to worry about what
you wear — let your date do
that. If you wear too much,
tear it off, if you wear too
little, tell your date to look
after you.
Twist, leap, fall, crawl, do
what you like and like what
you do, nobody will give a
damn.
And grab ahold of this:
The Forestry Home - Ec
Queen will be there alive and
in color. Just don't handle her
too rough:
BEST. WORST PRIZES
Also, the best and worst
dressed couple will get themselves a prize.
There was a pretty good
nine-piece band last year, but
this year there will be a better
and bigger band to arouse your
passions from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m.
— virtually non-stop. These
boys can play anything.
Be sure to be there at the
PNE Showmart Building from
8 p.m. to at least 1 a.m. on
Friday <15th).
Tickets are available from
the. AMS. Office,, your local
Forester or at the door.
By LARRY SHERWOOD
The minister of finance for
the dynamic society announced
his budget for education.
The board of governors of
the three universities within
this society announced a fee
increase.
The Alma Mater Society
subsequently announced its opposition, and the Canadian
Union of Students announced
its  opposition.
The AMS announced its approval of the CUS recommendations and announced the appointment of an Education
Action Committee which in
turn announced its proposals
for  National Student  Day.
It wasn't long before the
committee suggested, among
other things, a march from
Sunset Beach to the courthouse
where a manifesto proclaiming the demands of you, the
students, be nailed on the
courthouse door.
After this very original act,
the committee proposes that
the mass of students proceed
down arterial Georgia Street
to the Bayshore for an address
from one of the delegates attending a conference of university and college administrators from across Canada.
Forestry Undergraduate
President Dave Parker announced at a regular AMS
council meeting that Forestry
students at a regular general
meeting had voted overwhelmingly not to back any strike
boycott   or   march.
These "announcements" are
a brief precis of what has hap-
(Conlinued   on  Page  4)
■   • • -SEE*  FORESTERS^ - THE PLANK
Wednesday, October   13,   1965
THE PLANK
THE PLANK is a symbol of Quality.
EDITOR        Robin  Quenel
SUB-EDITOR         Wayne   Johnslone
CONTRIBUTORS—
John Addison, Dave Parker, Larry Sherwood,
and some other guys.
Typists   Don Thompson, Larry Sherwood
and others.
Special  thanks  to the staff of The  Ubyssey  (with  a  very
special  thanks  to  Ron  Riter)  for  their  help and  for
allowing this  rag  to  appear  as  part  of   their  masterpiece.
Deans message
Great developments are presently underway or in
the planning stage in our forest-based industries.
The increased wood requirements, together with
the sustained yield policy, are making necessary more
intensive forest management than ever before in British
Columbia.
New standards of forest utilization are being adopted.
Waste is being reduced greatly by new methods and
technical advances.
New forest areas are being harvested and species
previously little used are coming into large scale use.
Efficient techniques for
harvesting and using small
logs are being developed.
Methods of improving regeneration and growth of
the forest are being explored
by both industry and government.
In short, there is an
exciting atmosphere of
change for the better in our
most important industry.
It  brings   with   it   new
requirements and challenges
for our graduates, who now
more than ever before, will
DEAN J. A. F. GARDNER   have   an   important role  to
play.
To ensure that the changing requirements are met
as nearly as possible, the Forestry courses and curriculum are being subjected to a searching and critical examination with the intention of introducing any improvements that may be indicated as soon as possible. The active
and thoughtful assistance of Forestry students in this study
is much appreciaed.
Meanwhile, the new building has been commenced
and soon will provide greatly improved facilities and
equipment.
rZ)r?\
"Golly, Smokey — I always thought you  stuck to stamping   out  campfires."
FOREST USE lioTDEFINSiy
■vy"-fc»">*»^    wS'i
WHO IS THIS GIRL?
(Continued from Page 1)
have become 'property poor'
and 'operation poor' in the
process.
"Few can point to such operations as financially profitable unless they hide costs,
something that is readily done.
• *     •
"They should leave to industry most of the task of
demonstrating the profitability of forest land management
and should concern themselves with the important task
of obtaining growth, reproduction and other information."
A brief examination of the
operations at the UBC's research forest indicates that it
has been mismanaged from a
research point of view.
• •     •
This area could have, and
still can, make a very worthwhile contribution to the
university — provided that its
primary function is research.
Before I examine the operations at the research forest,
let me quote part of a speech
made in 1954 by Dr. H. R.
MacMillan regarding the research forest:
". . . this, the first Certified
Tree Farm in British Columbia, will probably prove to be
the most influential 10,000
acres in the province."
Unfortunately, this has not
proved to be the case. But
should more emphasis be put
on research, this area could
indeed become the most influential forest in the province.
• •     *'
One may well ask why tne
forest hasn't made a more
sizeable contribution in the
past. The repiy could be-
There are no definitions as
to the use of the forest The objectives of the forest—demonstration, education recreation
and research—are fine sounding words, but meaningless
unless implemented.
Demonstration, which means
"to  describe  and  explain  by
means   of   specimens   and   experiments"   is   fine   provided
that   it   demonstrates   correct
procedures.
The forest can demonstrate
all sorts of things, including:
• How not to build a road.
There exists, on the forest, a
road which one can drive up
but not down;
• How not to build a
bridge;
• How to erode soil down to
bedrock. It is very easy to
destroy soil, but a different
matter to recreate it;
• How to overcut an area
of forest land. Here a short
explanation is required.
• •    •
It has been calculated that
if the forest is to produce timber in perpetuity, the annual
cut must not exceed 4.5 million cubic feet; if it does then
the forest is being overcut.
In the past, the research
forest has been overcut, and
at times the cut has exceeded
10 million cubic feet per annum. Some of this overcut
was necessitated by windfall
damage, but not enough to
justify the amount of the
overcut.
• How to have a research
program with no basic agreement on the type of research;
• And how to administer
a research forest where research is dominated by logging.
* •    •
Next on the list is education. One does not usually
show a person the wrong
method of tackling a problem
and then explain the right
method.
Apparently, this is what is
done at the UBC forest.
Surely, here is an unequalled
opportunity to demonstrate
the correct method of tackling
a problem.
Take, for example, road
construction. If one wishes to
see a poor, or moderately well
laid out and constructed road
one has only to visit an industrial logging operation.
Why must one see poor
roads on a research forest?
Here is an opportunity to see
roads laid out to text book
specificatioins, but too few
such roads exist.
• •     •
The recreation facilities at
the forest are negligible compared to those of the provincial and national parks. Better to let the parks cater to
recreation, a research forest,
is not the place.
What is the use of setting
up time-consuming and costly
experiments if there is a very
real danger of the.project being spoiled by a well-meaning
but uninformed public?
The final, and most important, objective of a research
forest is research. Not just
limited research, from a forestry viewpoint, but a broader
concept involving other disciplines.
• •    •
The prevalent feeling, at
least among students, is that
the research forest belongs to
the Faculty of Forestry, and
that they are the only ones
who can use it. This is nonsense!
Forestry is directly related
to zoologly, botany, engineering, economics, agriculture
and a host of other fields.
Why don't they use the forest?
• •    •
Could it be that there is
something amiss with the
management of the forest;
that the students are unaware
of the opportunities that exist,
or that campus politics confine its use to forestry?
The past practices at the
forest indicate that is isn't a
research forest, but rather, a
small commercial enterprise
with research as a sideline.
What is wrong with the ad-
(Continued on Page 4)
SEE:   EDITORIAL Wednesday, October   13,   1965
THE PLANK
"Whadya mean, 'Whafs UNDERCUT?'"
UNPUBLISHED
Report improves
forestry faculty
Last year, the UBC Forest Club formed a committee,
chaired by Mr. Fred Bunnell, to find out in general what
Forestry students think of their faculty.
The resultant report includ
ed an evaluation of courses,
instructors, and general administration.
Forestry groups met frequently during the year and
discussed these topics, especially concentrating on the subjects and instructors they knew
best.
This report was not intended
to resemble in any way the
"Black and Blue Review", an
anticalendar published by the
Faculty of Science (at what
looks to be a tidy profit, judging by the publicity and sales
the  book  has   received).
Many students are perhaps
wondering why this Forestry
Report was not made public,
at least to the Foresters who
helped to prepare it.
In fact, only two members
of the Faculty have seen the
complete report.
These two are Dean Gardner
and- Professor Robert Well-
wood.
The other members of the
faculty have seen a slightly
edited edition. The editing was
done in order to keep the report as objective as possible.
The report was not prepared
so that future students of the
faculty would have a handy
guide to the good and poor
professors. '
In a faculty as small as ours,
this could have nothing but a
deleterious effect on Forestry
Education.
Forestry students have no
choice of the instructors they
will get; every student will
probably take at least one
course from each member of
the Faculty.
What good would it do to
go into a classroom with a preconceived idea that a particu-
would take the instructor a
long time to live down a bad
name, no matter how hard he
strove to improve his teaching
methods and the content of his
course.
Future students would read
the report and think, "Nobody
learns anything from him anyway, "letsgoforcoffee". This
could become very discouraging.
The report was prepared to
help boost the general level of
Forestry Education in this
Province.
The report alone will not
do this. It helps to point out
some of the inadequacies of
the Faculty from the students'
viewpoint, and offers constructive  criticism and suggestions
It is hoped that this report
will, in the long run., be of
assistance to the powers that
be to make our faculty one of
the best on the North American continent.
The faculty already has
much of the raw material
necessary to achieve this end.
With the co-operation of the
students, the faculty, the federal and provincial governments, and industry, we can
have the best Forestry School.
The students have already
given much time and effort to
do their part; the members
of the faculty are, to the best
of our knowledge, trying to
correct the faults that the students found.
Dean Gardner has a big job
in front of him to lead the
faculty to this goal and he
should have the support of
every student in the faculty,
and   every forester  in  British
lar   instructor   was   poor?   It Columbia.
Forest Club
oldest, best
on campus
The Forest Club of the University of British Columbia
was established in March,
1929, with the prime objectives
of furthering interests in forestry on the campus, and to
established closer relationships
between Forestry undergraduates and the forest industry.
The club sponsored speakers
from industry and the government in noon-hour sessions
which were open to the general campus. The trend has
swung from what may be
termed a seminar group to the
most active club on campus.
• •    •
We still maintain a speakers'
program, but not to the same
extent, for over the years the
club has added a substantial
and varied social and general
interest program.
Social events include the
campus-wide Forestry Week,
ending with' the UNDERCUT
hard times dance; exclusively
for member — Slashburn —
a stag loggers' sports event at
the UBC Research Forest;
Woodchoppers Ball, a semi-
formal dance; the Graduation
Banquet, at which the graduating class honored, and the
Annual Cut' a wind-up hard-
times dance in the spring.
Apart from this social program, there is the Research
Committee whose research
notes and theses abstracts have
world-wide distribution; the
Investment Club for those interested in the stock market
and all it entails: the yearbook,
The UBC Forester; and a program in intramural sports
which always has good participation.
• •    •
Notable  accomplishments of
the Forest Club are primarily
the publication of the Forestry
Handbook for British Columbia, an 800-page handbook
which has been sold the world
over.
It is a singular triumph in
faculty-student co-operation in
a student endeavour and is
presently undergoing its third
revision.
Furthermore, the Handbook
is a required text in this and
several other schools of Forestry.
The Forest Club has also
established two scholarships —
The David Bell Little Scholarship and the Ted Johnson
Memorial Award.
In addition we have assisted
in the instruction of the Junior
Forest Wardens and the Boy
Scouts.
• •    •
Club members cruised the
Junior Forest Wardens' 160-
acre tract of land at Evans
Lake, near Squamish, as an
initial step in establishment of
a forest management plan for
this property.
As one of the more constructively active clubs on campus,
we proudly lay claim to being
one of the oldest as well.
Although the Forest Club
and the Forestry Undergraduate Society are, by constitution, one and the same, we welcome anyone with an interest
in forestry to join us and become a part of the finest organization on this campus.
Touching tree tale:
Button gets a date
AN ODE TO A TREE OR . . .
(See end of column)
I think that I shall never see
A thing as lovely at a tree . . .
Dear Forester:
Would you trust a young, innocent girl in the hands
(not to be taken literally) of an inebriated tree,
Love Button.
• • •
Dear Forester:
Dummy up! An inebriated tree doesn't have even
figurative hands.
A well-informed Forester.
• • •
Dear Forester:
Don't beat around the bush. Just circle the appropriate answer. YES NO
A terrified Button.
• * •
Dear Button:
Two trees in the bush are worth on in the hand.
A literary Forester.
• • •
Dear Forester:
The tree in question is sitting across the table. Well?
An indecisive Button.
• • •
Dear Button:
What the hell is a tree doing sitting across a table?
A Forester.
• • •
Dear Forester:
He is a domesticated tree.
A tree-admiring Button.
• • •
Dear Button:
Let   me   consider   a   moment,   (moment)   Who   is
Button?
A curious Forester.
• • •
Dear Forester:
Me.
A self-conscious Button.
• • •
Dear Button:
Let   me   consider  for   another moment   (another
moment) Well, if you are not literally in his hands, Yes.
A wise Forester.
• • •
(SEQUEL)
Dear Button:
What do you want to drink in Friday?
Love, Tree.
• • •
Dear Tree:
Not scotch or vodka. What do you like, Tree?
Love, Button.
• • •
Dear Button:
I drink rye, but if you want anything else that's
fine with me.
Love, Tree.
• • •
Dear Tree:
Yes, Tree. Yes, Tree. Yes, Tree.
Love, Button.
• • •
... OR HOW TO GET A DATE FOR UNDERCUT. THE PLANK
Wednesday,  October  13,   1965
ENGINEERS'   SONG
CHORUS:
We are, we are, we are, we are,
We are a bunch of soakes.
We can, we can, we can, we can,
Demolish thirty Cokes.
Drink rum, drink rum, drink rum, drink rum,
Get good and sick with us.
For we don't give a damn,
For any old man,
We're here to raise a fuss.
1st VERSE:
We're a bunch of blow hard, loud mouths,
And what do you think of that?
Chir great president, Art Stevenson,
Is a member of a FRAT (— the RATT),
If you have no sense of values,
And you're dumb or stupid and coarse.
There's no hope left for you,
So become an engineer — of course!
2nd VERSE:
Same as the first, but a little louder and a little bit
FORESTERS'   STAND
pened from last spring to the I
present time.
When the Foresters apparently had the gall to oppose
the establishment's propsals all
hell broke loose.
- Now the Education Action
Committee wants to educate
us (the Foresters) and at the
same time educate the rest of
the student body to support a
mass  march.
All power to them, but perhaps it would have been a better idea for the various elected
representatives to find out
what the students on this
campus wanted to do instead
of rushing madly about now
in an effort to convince their
electors that their actions are
best   for   the   students.
It should be made clear that
most of the Foresters support
the idea of "universal accessibility" as approved by CUS
and  the  AMS  Council.
Foresters in the main do not
approve of the proposed march
into  the  downtown  area.
We think the resulting public opinion will be extremely
unfavorable, thus tainting any
of the desirable effects we
might gain from a sensible,
adult presentation of the circumstances which frustrate
"universal  accessibility".
The Forestry Undergraduate
Society will not tell any of its
members what to think or how
to act if they think and act
as   individuals.
If, however, they act or
speak in the name of this society they will be called before the socity to answer for
their actions.
The Forestry Undergraduate
Society, through its representative on the AMS council,
urges the appraisal and reappraisal of any mass student
action off the campus proper as
to its effect on public opinion.
It is agreed by most concerned that the public must
take the initiative if the governments involved are ever going to enact legislation more
favorable to education.
We therefore feel we cannot support any proposals of
the EAC which we feel will
be misinterpreted by that public.
Moreover, we say 10 you as
students: think for yourselves
—but  please  think!
Finally, we charge the elected representatives on this
campus to represent the thinking of this campus, and the
media dispersing the news of
this campus to the students, to
be above all, accurate and
straight in dispersing this information.
EDITORIAL
(Continued from Page 2)
ministration   of  the  research
forest?
Here is a list of rather
dubious practices which existed, and will continue to exist
until definite steps are taken
to ensure that the forest plays
its proper role, that of a Research Forest.
• The dominant theme
over the last 10 years has
been a demonstration of sustained yield on a small area
based on the practical aspects
of logging;
• The logging is carried
out by a commercial operator,
and the administration has
catered to the logger rather
than to research;
• The logging has been to
"gyppo" standards and therefore cannot be expected to
contribute or demonstration
anything in terms of forest
management;
• The Research Forest is
dependent on logging profits
to pay its staff and conduct
research. A library doesn't
sell its books to pay its staff,
so why should a research
forest sell its trees to pay for
research?
• Recreational facilities
and the presence of the public
have interfered with research.
• •    •
A rather more disturbing
coup is in the offing. There
is a move afoot to increase the
size of the forest.
If this areas is to be used
exclusively for research, well
and good, let it be added. But
if its -purpose is to increase
the allowable cut on the forest, then leave it where it is.
One cannot make an attack
of this kind without offering
some sort of solution or some
constructive ideas on the subject.
Thus, I have a few proposals which I hope will influence the future management of the forest:
• Clearly define the objectives of the forest;
• Make research the primary function of the forest;
• Promote co-operation between forestry and other
branches of research which
could benefit from the use of
the forest;
• •    •
• Only undertake operations which will benefit research;
• Where operations are
essential, but not directly connected with research, make
full use of the results of these
operations;
• Obtain financing for the
forest.
The last suggestion is practically impossible at the moment due to the failure of the
research forest to produce
sufficient evidence as to its
value.
But if evidence of a new
and progressive administration were available then financial assistance for the forest
may be possible.
Several dedicated individuals have put considerable
time and effort into the forest
and they should be given due
credit for what tV|ey have
done.
This is my interpretation of
the management of the forest.
I may be biased—but if
I am not it's up to you to
turn it into a proper research
forest
: "J"**.*
WHICH TWIN HAS THE TONI?
BALLAD OF WACKY
(Tune: "North to Alaska")
Bennett left Kelowna 'round the year of '52
With Gaglardi for his partner, and Mr.  Sommers too.
They  crossed the  straights of  Georgia,   and found  the
voter's gold
But Sommers gut give years in goal, and kicked out in
the cold.
• • i;
"Flying Phil" is quite a card, as the cops can testify
He seems to think an auto was really meant to fly.
And in between convictions, 'round Christmas time you
will hear
"Use caution on the highways and protect  your loved
ones dear."
• • •
When  Nero  got  a  little  bored, he smoked  up ancient
Rome
Now he's been re-incarnated, for before he floats a loan,
Old "Wacky's" flaming arrows, over Lake Kelowna fly
And smoke from burning mortgages smog up the summer
sky.
• • •
Now here's to dear old "Wacky", his fame will never die
As long as B.C.'s unique flag o'er this fair land shall fly.
He claims that it was hidden, I guess he likes a pun,
Because its made of Yankee bars and Nippon's rising
sun.
'YOU ARTSMAN ARE ALL ALIKE" Wednesday, October 13,  1965
'   Nwtfyw.wT'-sVSvS-***'1
—norm  betts photo.
THE QUEEN: Birgit Freybe, 18
THE      UBYSSEY
FROSH   QUEENS
They're young
and yummy...
A blue-eyed beauty who plans to be an antique
dealer.
A Nordic daughter who-loves to paint.
An enthusiastic high school cheerleader who won
awards for civic duties.
This is Birgit Freybe, UBC's 1966 Frosh Queen.
Birgit, a graduate of West Vancouver High, was
crowned Saturday night at the annual Frosh Reception
in the armory.
Lindy Jordan-Knox and Ursula Schaefer were
named first and second runners-up.
And what does the new Queen think about her latest
honor?
"I really didn't think I'd get it."
"I was even afraid to hope that I'd be chosen Frosh
Queen because I didn't want to let down," said the
18-year-old brunette.
Birgit is registered in first year arts and plans to
major in, German and fine arts.
She was born in Hanover, Germany and lived there
for eight years before coming to Vancouver.
Birgit hopes to return to Germany someday, to study
art at Hamburg or Munich.
Last year, she won a B.C. Government and a Board
of Governors scholarship.
And she won an IODE scholarship for civic activities.
Although Birgit loves UBC's social life — Brock
coffee and all — she hopes to take an active part in
campus events.
"That is why I wanted to run for Frosh Queen,"
Birgit said.
"I wanted to meet people — people who are active
in the university community."
"And I haven't been disappointed yet," she added.
To date, Birgit is assistant manager of the World
University Service's Treasure Van and a member of
VOC.
She also hopes to join the Frosh Orientation Committee.
Birgit's duties as Frosh Queen will keep her busy,
too.
Thursday, she will crown the Totem Park Queen,
a future competitor for Homecoming Queen.
Page 5
PRINCESS: Lindy Jordan-Knox, 18
EDITORS: Joan Godsell
Musa Lincke
...but will they ever look like
—norm  betts photo.
PRINCESS: Ursula Schaefer, 18
By JOAN GODSELL
Fashions,   fashions, everywhere.
But what is really in at UBC this
year?
Or, for that matter, what's out?
Or does anyone know for sure?
I'm confused—that's all I know.
Last year, anybody who was anybody had a beige duffel coat, a cloth
shoulder bag, ''blonde" hair, sunglasses and a Honda.
And the year before that, women
who were with it had reversible
brown-beige raincoats, colored shoes,
streaked hair and black leotards
(black leotards?????).
This year, however . .  .
In the great outside world, fashion
magazines are raving about new high
waistlines or new low waistlines, or
even no waistlines at all.
Camel hair, reindeer hair, alligator
skin—anything animal—is "chic".
(Personally, I'm keeping my cat
under lock and key until this thing
blows over.)
If you're ancient enough to have
bought a corduroy coat during the
fall rush of '59, you can wear it with
pride.
And anything that looks A-go-go
is A-okay.
Corduroy in 1965 is practically
haute-couture, you know.
Fashion at UBC, however is, uh,
rather strange.
The worldly young innocents in
first year seem to be the only ones
who know what fashion means.
In first year, you actually look like
a ''college girl" — like a Seventeen
magazine manniquin in real life.
But time and fee increases take
their toll.
By second or third year, you avoid
fashion magazines, borrow your kid
sister's clothes, or turn "beat" so
you can wear sunglasses and pretend
you're someone else.
You wear your one-only A-line
skirt seven days a week because you
heard someone say A-lines are here
to stay.
(And anyway, by now you're probably too poor to have more than one
skirt.)
You cultivate the mature look.
And you pretend that freshettes
just don't exist.
Several fee raises and a year or
so later, however, and you become
blase about the whole thing.
You face facts.
You are out of it—right out.
The only thing you know about
waistlines is that your's is somewhere
below your protruding rib cage.
You've given up on eye make-up
because you can't get the paint brush
between your contact lenses and your
inch-thick bifocals.
(Anyway, you're probably crosseyed by now.)
The only thing you know about
texture is that your coat hasn't got
any.
And by now, you've dyed your hair
so many times that everybody knows
for sure.
IThe last straw comes when you
have to ask some sweet young thing
what new-fangled terms like "the
A-go-go look" mean.
Then you know for sure.
You are very, very "out" indeed.
(gasp) THIS ? ? Page 6
THE     UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October 13,  1965
Sex section?
well, almost
What is the Women's Section? It could be a vehicle
of expression of thinking
women on campus.
This section is striving for
greater participation by a
very sparsely-represented
third of the campus.
The comforts of home are
important, but coeds are capable of more. This seems to
be one of the logical places
to show it.
Women have an effect on
both sexes .... we hope the
same will be true of this
section.
CLASSICAL GUITAR
Tuition   up   to  Advanced
Level   -   Segovia Technique
W. PARKER
Recltalist. 682-1096
THE COLLEGE SHOP
UBC RINGS
- Orders Now Being Taken
- High Quality Smart Fashion
- Silver or Gold
Man's Silver Ring
Man's Gold Ring
6.95   Ladies' Silver Ring        6.95
24.95   Ladies' Gold Ring       22.95
Order Date Closes October  15th
&   Men's 8. ladies' Umbrellas     $ 3.65 / $ 6.95
iV  Men's Quality Raincoats        $19.95 / $24.95
THE COLLEGE SHOP
BROCK      EXTENSION
aoeocccoeooooeioaoeoosooeooeoooeecoeooocooooootvi
Alma Mater Society
OFFICIAL NOTICES
University Debating Team Tryouts
Apply in writing to Debating Union, Box 31, Brock
Hall. State telephone number. All students are
eligible.    Deadline 4:30 p.m. Oct. 15.
Grad Class
Membership All students in the winter session who
are registered in the final year of a course leading
to a Bachelor's or the M.D. degree shall be members
of the Grad Class.
Election of Executive positions (President, Vice-
President, Treasurer, Secretary, Social Convenor,
Public Relations Officer) will take place FRIDAY,
OCTOBER 15, at 12 30 in the HEBB THEATRE.
Nominators of President will have one minute to
speak for their candidate, and all candidates will
have two minutes to speak if desired.
Nominations are now open for executive positions
and will remain open until 4 p.m., Thursday, October
14.  Put nominations in Mailbox 54. Brock Hall.
Nominations to date are:
President: Keith Brimacombe; Vice-president: Robert
B. Harris; Treasurer: Jack Kreut; Secretary: Jill
Eades; Social Convenor: Fred Nazkroff, Judy Gaudin,
Frank Hassis;-Public Relations Officer: Reg Hand-
ford, Diane Ulrich.
Leadership Conference
50 years from Fairview —
she's a new kind of co-ed
Applications are still available in the AMS office
for the leadership conference Oct. 15-17. Busses leave
Brock at 4:30 Friday. Deadline Wednesday 1:30.
By MUSA LINCKE
The wqman who helped draft
UBC's first student constitution 50 years ago is back in
class again.
And Mrs. Sherwood Lett,
Class of '17, is enjoying the
"campus of the future" just as
much as the raccoon-coat days
when 300 students jammed the
Fairview shacks at Granville
and Broadway.
The prospect of interviewing Mrs. Lett found me both
curious and apprehensive.
MOST ACTIVE
She had been probably the
most active woman on campus
50 years ago. She helped draft
the first AMS constitution, with
the man who was later to become her husband, chancellor
of UBC, and Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court of B.C.
The constitution was unique.
It granted a greater degree of
self-government than was held
by any student body in Canada
or the U.S.
And more important, for
Mrs. Lett, it gave women on
campus equal voting rights,
which didn't exist on the Canadian political scene until a year
later.
But that was 50 years ago.
Would she be a woman of my
grandmother's generation who
had stopped living in the present?
It seemed highly improbable
—judging from the Italian-knit
suit she wore and the impressive list of community projects
in which she had been active.
It was with belief that I found
her to be a woman keenly
aware of the "Zeitgeist" of our
generation.
INNATE RIGHT
Mrs. Lett said the big difference between now and her
years as an undergraduate was
a basic change in attitude
among the women.
What caused the change in
attitude towards individual
rights, she wanted to know?
"Now a student seems to feel
she has an innate right to fulfilment on every level. With
the abandonment of certain restrictions, the individual loses
a certain respect for the sanctity of marriage," she said.
Didn't I think the colossal increase in the divorce rate must
in some way be connected with
the trend of sexual permissiveness in our time? I had to admit the two were linked in
their appearance in our society.
MAIN THING
Mrs. Lett went on to speak
of the alarming increase in
illegitimacy, and the age group
of mothers involved. Are we,
those who might have a rational opinion on sex, failing the
students of tomorrow, those
who themselves are as yet incapable of a mature view, and
simply accept the most comfortable attitude? she asked.
Is the trend, rather than a
rational development^ the result of the influence   of TV,
Buy A New Guitar
10% Cash Discount
With Your AJW.S. Card
ARNOLD'S PAWNSHOP
986 Granville — MU 5-7511
music, magazines, and movies?
This change, said Mrs. Lett,
was the thing that impressed
her most over half a century
of knowing people.
And Mrs. Lett, back in the
classroom again, reminded me
of the benefits her education
had brought her, and the duties
that go with it.
"Society benefits from an
educated person who isn|t an
egotist," she said. "But it will
be harmed by those who have
no concern for the common
good."
MRS. LETT (second row, on right) was a member of —
yes — the UBC girls' hockey squad, in 1917.
***
PORT WINE WITH
WALNUTS
The British discovered this
centuries ago, and no one has
improved on it since. Put a
bowl Of semi-cracked English
walnuts  on the table.
But a bottle of tawny port
or ruby port on the table. Put
wine glasses and small individual plates on the table. Pour
the port and pass the walnuts.
—from   the   I   Hate  to  Cook   Book
• •        •
FAKE HOLLANDAISE
SAUCE
Cook % cup mayonnaise
and V6 cup milk together in
the top of your double boiler
for five minutes, stirring constantly. Then add salt, pepper, lemon juice and stir just
long enough for one good
chorus of "Gloomy Sunday",
and it's done
—from   the   I   Hate  to Cook   Book
• •       •
PIERRE'S PATTIES
1 pound hamburger.
1 small can mushrooms.
1 cart prepared onion soup.
Toast.
Fry hamburger patties (usually till they're half done.
Then put the mushrooms on
top.
Open the can of onion soup
now, and pour only the liquid
into the skillet.
Then fish out the onion
pieces and put them on top
of the patties, cover, and simmer till the onion bits start
to cur'
•     •     •
TEXAS HASH
Serves four if you have
large appetite, six if you're
all on diets.
1 lb.   ground  round   (NOT
hamburger).
1 onion,  chopped.
1 large can tomatoes.
1 cup hot water.
IV2 cups rice.
Chili powder to taste.
Brown the meat and onion
over medium heat. Add tomatoes and water and bring to
the boil. Add rice, cover frying pan with lid and simmer
for 15 minutes. Serve with a
green salad and red wine.
—from  the  I   Hate to Cook  Book Wednesday, October 13, 1965
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 7
WHAT
TO
§!•
when your churn
paddle slicks
So your weekend party was
a smash, eh Bunky?
But the smoke is still so bad
you're wearing dad's gas mask?
And you're wondering if
Florient is stronger than the
smell of rye?
And your parents just called
to say they'll be home first
thing tomorrow?
Well, smile. And on your
way to the bar, fill several
saucers with vinegar and place
them in strategic spots about
the house.
Next morning, presto—no
odor, no gas mask, happy parents.
• •     •
If a bandaid won't do it.
an egg wilL
Stop the blood, that is.
Peel the) membrane from
the inside of an egg and
place over cut. Guaranteed
ouchleu.
• •     •
Bugs in your lettuce?
If you like them, fine!
If not, drown the lettuce in
a basin of salted water.
And the corpses will float
to the surface.
• *     •
Danger!
Silver spoons left in mayonnaise can poison you.
• *     •
Chicken?
No, tuna.
Put tuna in a strainer and
hold under hot tap for several minutes.
Tastes like chicken.
Looks like chicken.
Costs like tuna.
• •      •
Don't cry.
Wear sunglasses when you
peel onions! Or peel them underwater.
Or stick a piece of bread in
your mouth, then peel.
• •     •
Are you using elastic bands
more?
And enjoying them less?
Well, switch to pipecleaners.
They will hold your curly
locks in place.
Practically guaranteed not
to pull.
• •     •
Losing your buttons?
You really shouldn't.
If you coat the centre of
each button with colorless
nail polish, they will stay on
your shirt longer.
Seals the thread, you
know.
• •      •
Twist your coat hangers up
sharply at both ends.
Then  they  won't  shed  the
sexy silk slips  you  probably
haven't got, the sundresses you
don't   need,   the   nightgowns
' you never wear.
• •     •
Are you living with a noisy
typewriter pounder?
Don't move out.
Just put a folded bam towel
under his typewriter.
And go to sleep.
iAs* .Vi\-<;
1 x~s. * i j..«\* *
./^*C£^s&^£%S&&%&s..4&&ci&&vCw&.ttl.''vW *vf\&Sw.wj! S.*M.**?lXA«'0s^^i. . \ A>Sk A&awA *ftO wW* «ww *^^**.*.. */^.wi
RATS  TO RINGO
Let your hair down, girls
By AL DONALD
"Let's go and see the Beatles," I said to the girl.
"I hate the Beatles," she
said, "I just can't stand long
hair on men. Long hair belongs to women."
Now this statement puzzled me. Yes, long hair looks
better on women but how
many women appreciate the
fact enough to grow it.
Not the one I was talking
to.
And not many I know.
It seems to be a result of
the emancipation bit that the
idea today is for women to
cut their hair as short as possible and curl it as close to
the scalp as possible so they
look as masculine as possible.
An exhaustive survey I
carried out in Brock lounge
Friday noon showed that
more than 50 per cent of
UBC women have their locks
chopped off before they
reach the base of the neck.
This is far short, of the
long, free swinging' styles
commonly associated with
femininity.
I told this to one girl
whose hair is shorter than
Ringo's.
"But," she said, "when it
gets to my shoulders it goes
all thick and curly. Like a
bush. You wouldn't like it."
I pointed out that St. Paul
had said it was dishonorable
for a woman's hair to be
short.
"St. Paul was a misogynist," she replied, lowering
The villagers may be bums
— but they're bright bums
By MIRIAM WOSK
ANEW YORK
Manhattan penthouse
surrounded by the lights of
New York at night or a dirty, barely-furnished apartment on a dark Greenwich
Village  street.
It's a city of rushing,
friendly people.
It was my first trip to
New York. I had come for a
six-week course in fashion
illustration at the Arts Students League in uptown
Manhattan.
I lived in the New York
University residences in Greenwich Village.
The Village is a haven of
creativity, a seedbed for new
ideas, a place to get away
from the city.
Along with the aura of
freedom there is a great deal
of culture.
The bums may be bums,
but they're intelligent bums
with a purpose.
•    •    •
I found more book shops
in the Village than anywhere
else in the city and the level
of literacy may well be higher than anywhere else in the
country.
One Village partisan asked, "Where else in this city
can you go to a bar and find
an intelligent conversation
going?"
.\$S
Miriam Wosk, first-year
Arts, plans to become a commercial artist. Last summer
she spent six weeks in New
York Studying fashion illustration.
At first I w a s a little
afraid to walk down the
streets at night, but I got
used to it—I had to if I wanted to go anywhere.
There was a certain
warmth in this Bohemian
community-perhaps because
everybody there lives together in a kind of harmony. Acceptance is the password.
•    •    •
The freedom of this community is reflected by the
way the many ethnic, religious and racial groups coexist cheerfully. And it is
one of the only places today
where inter-racial couples
can live comfortably.
The Village hase been seen
as a focal point for a variety
of infections—drugs, sexual
promiscuity, trumpery in the
arts. But all this is simply
learning about life—a new
way of life most of us have
never seen.
MIRIAM WOSK
The answer is nowhere.
While living and working
in New York I had the sensation of being in the centre
of the world — the feeling
that everything happens
around New York.
•    •    •
The city offers the best
and worst of everything: the
wealthiest people and the
poorest: the poshest uptown
apartments and the lowliest
slums; the Lord and Taylor
suits of Fifth Ave. to the
blue jeans of the Village.
But living in New York
is expensive.
* l>.* * > ****** #.* * * # ♦ v> * * » «> * vl>
her voice to utter the worst
of all sins.
Misogynist or not, he was
right.
Helpless I watch women's
hair slowly approach the
Yul Brynner ultimate, knowing that if I complain my
arguments will be refuted
by the subtle insults women
call logic.
Help is on the way however because the style among
high schoolers and freshettes
is swinging back towards the
Rapunzel look.
Perhaps it will last into
adulthood.
But until then I'll have to
sigh and perhaps begin a
campaign, distributing leaflets saying "Think Rapunzel" or "Help".
A simple shampoo and set
can cost from $5 in the Village to more than $100 (including hairpiece) in uptown
Manhattan.
The average price uptown
is $12.
New York women seem to
be far more style-conscious
than we of the West Coast.
Hats and gloves are common
during the day and long
dresses for evening wear are
practically a must.
• •    •
In the Village, however,
there is only one style—
casual. The almost-compulsory outfit consists of sandals, blue jeans, long hair
and shoulder-strap bag.
New York to me was visiting Coney Island, pushing
my way through the sweat
of the garment district, seeing a first night show at
Radio City Music Hall.
• *    •
It was taking a class at
New York University, climbing the ramp of the Guggenheim Museum, sitting in on
Johnny Carson's Tonight
show.
It was seeing the beautiful
countryside of Westchester
county and getting lost in
Brooklyn.
• *    •
It was everything from a
coffee house jazz cellar to
a Carnegie Hall concert, a
dinner at the playboy club to
the jet set's discotheque Arthur.
It was great.
We duz it
Coming, coming, coming.
The next edition of the
Women's Page will bring you
a handy little piece on where,
when, why and how to wash
You will also be told where
to go — to do your bargain
shopping, that is.
10% OFF CORSAGES
To All UBC Students
ORDER   EARLY
VOGUE  FLOWER  SHOP
2197 W Broadway   736-7344
St. Anselm's Annual
THRI FT   SALE
Friday, Oct. 15,      7-9 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 16, 1-3 p.m.
YTC Recreation Hall
Acadia Camp
Better used  clothing and
household articles
BAY
STARTS FRIDAY
La Dolce Vitae
Marcello Mastroianni
Anita Ekberg
(Restricted)
DELTA
OCT.  15 AND  16 ONLY
Come Fly With Me
Dolores Hart, Hugh O'Brian
Plus:
NO  MAN   IS  AN   ISLAND
Jeffery Hunter
Marshall Thompson
|:r BAY sT|
The   Chalk   Garden
Ctcoks   Anony
I DELTA
*--*/ tfvvvvtfi'ird'^tfi:
f *r *r *.* c >,* i* x' & *.' i
The Lion
S ■- c o n d   T', ni =   A' c u n c;
i J J J J J J . Page 8
THE       UBYSSEY
Wednesday, October  13,   1965
7WEEN CLASSES
Ontologists talk
ONTOLOGICAL SOCIETY
Three ontologists discuss
their aproach to life today
noon in Bu 221.
*    •    •
LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE
Applications available, AMS
office for conference Oct. 15-
17. Busses leave Brock 4:30
Friday. Deadline, applications,
1:30 today.
• •    •
DEMOGRAPHIC SOCIETY
Election meeting, noon
Thursday, Bu 231.
• •    •
INTERNATIONAL  FALL
FAIR
Executive meeting, noon, IH
committee room.
• •    •
CHORSOC
Meeting, 6 p.m. tonight, Bu
104, new members welcome.
VCF
Today—Christianity—Its Intellectual Respectability, Thursday—Christianity—Its Unique
Claim, in Angus 110 at noon.
• •    •
LAST MINUTE TICKETS
Tickets, tonight's concert by
Polish     pianist     Malcuzynski,
available from Special Events
Office.
• •    •
ARTS U.S.
Talk on employment opp"
tunities for Arts grads. Noon
Thursday in Brock Lounge.
• •    •
SOMM
General meeting Bu 100,
Thursday noon.
• '•    •
CIRCLE
General Meeting, noon today, Bu 2205.
• •    •
GERMAN CLUB
Election meetings planning
of activities, noon Thursday in
Bu 205.
• •    •
SPORTS  CAR CLUB
Noon hour rally Thursday
noon,  South end of C-lot.
* *    *
INDIAN STUDENTS
First meeting, International
House Thursday night at 8 p.m.
* *    *
NATIVE CANADIANS
General meeting, Thursday
noon, Bu 214.
CLASSIFIED
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, $.75—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications  Office:  Brock   Hall,   Ext.   26.   224-3242
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Lost & Found
11
POUND ADS Inserted free. Publications office. Brock Hall. Local 26.
224-3242.
ANYONE KNOWING WHERE-
abouts of white coat at Commodore Tuesday night. Phone Mari-
lyn at  AM 1-5634.	
LOST STERLING SILVER CUFF-
link. Initial "G". Phone 277-2181 or
leave at Ubyssey publications
office.
LOST THURS. OCT. 7 NEAR
main mall Ronson vari-flame
lighter.  Bill  Prinz.   TR  4-7045.
LOST TIMEX WATCH ON SEPT.
301 (clubs day).   Phone 987-6617.
FOUND ONE PAIR OF KID
gloves in Buchanan extension hall.
Phone Joanne,   988-3882.
FOUND KEYS AFTER SUS-EUS
dunking. In front of library Oct.
8,  '65'.
FOUND — BOY'S TIMEX WATCH
(with broken grey leather strap).
See  Proctor at  Brock  Hall.
FOUND—MANS WALLET, MAN'S
Timex watch, women's dark
brown glasses — contact AMS
office,   Brock   Hall.	
FOUND: PEARL DROP AND
chain. Friday 8. Vicinity—walk
by rose gardens. Phone: P. Cunning,   224-9030.
FOUND CRASH HELMET, APPLY
B.C.   Research   Council.
Special Notices
13
FORESTRY  WEEK  —  OCT.   11 ■
Watch  For  Special  Events.
15
FORESTER'S HARD TIME "UN-
dercut" Dance Oct. 15 PNE Show-
mart Bldg. 8:00 p.m. Buses from
Residences.   All   students   invited.
ONLT SEVEN MONTH TO GRADU-
atlon. Next Tear's TOTEM will
be nearly 300 pages and Advance
Orders will receive a special 8-
page graduation supplement. Order
now from AMS Business Office.
LOWER MALL RECORD BASH IN
the Ballroom, Noon, October 14th,
12:30-2:30  p.m.    Only   15c.
PERSONS INTERESTED IN POET-
ry, to work on the staff of Talon.
CA   4-4785.
DID YOU SEE THE ACCIDENT
at University and Acadia Road on
the morning of October the sixth?
If so please phone Dan (after 6
P.m.)  at AM 1-3538.
"BURR ITS COLD". Would any
student willing to loan (rent) a
chain  saw,   please  call  731-1991.
DANCE TO THE SHOWMEN AT
Totem Park, Fri. Oct. 15, 9:00-1:00.
50c.  AMB Cards only.	
ON NOV. 8 DO YOU WANT DIEF
back in? If not come to the
Libral Campaign Workers' (not
much) meeting today in Bu. 104.
Otherwise follow John.
Transportation
14
RIDE OR CARPOOL WANTED from
45th and Arbutus, 8.30 or 9.30,
Monday through Friday. AM 6-8114
AUTOMOTIVE  fc MARINE
Automobiles Fer Sale
21
'54 METROPOLITAN NASH, good
condition, $300 or offer. Phone
WA 2-8336.
'58 VW DELUXE, good condition,
only 52,000 original miles. YU 5-
1146,  after 6.00 p.m.  $550.
'55   HILLMAN    HDTP.,    radio   and
heater. $225'.  CA 4-7101.
MUST SELL, 1961 SIMCA. DEPEN-
dable transportation, $395, or best
offer. 224-9066 or 731-5009. Gary
or  Janet.
Motorcycles
27
'64 HONDA 160 SUPER SPORT.
Excellent condition. Windshield,
legshields, saddle bags, two helmets, two rear sprockets, plus
more. $465. John,  922-3497, after 6.
BUSINESS  SERVICES
Typewriters fc Repairs
42
GOOD CLEAN TYPEWRITERS. $M
up. Also Typewriter repairs at
50 percent savings. Poison Typewriters, 2140 W. 4th. Phone RB
1-8322.
Typing
43
STUDENTS—Typing done my home.
Essays, reports, etc. Low rates.
Please phone 261-2996.
THESES, ESSAYS, BOOK Reviews,
Ardale Griffiths Limited, 70th and
Granville.  Phone 263-4530.
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
81
FREE ROOM. AND BOARD FOR
female student in exchange for
baby sitting and very light duties.
Day help maintained. C'r poiil
nearby.   Phone  AM 6-0628.
PART-TIME WORK AVAILABLE
as taxi drivers. Black Top Cabs
Ltd.,   701  Beach.
Work Wanted
52
INSTRUCTION
Music
63
PIANO TEACHER REQUIRES STU-
dents, beginners or advanced, near
10th  &  Alma.   Ph.  736-7064.
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
MARTIN      6-STRING     GUITAR.
Phone  Craig,  526-6070 eve.'
BIRD CALLS—the most useful book
on the campus. Student telephone
directory available latter part of
October. Limited Number. Order
now, only 76 cents.
BALLS J& CHAIN! IDEAL FOR
Stags, etc. 15-45 lbs. From $7.50.
FA  1-1776 and AM 6-286*.
Rooms
81
WANTED: ROOMMATE TO SHARE
a two-room housekeeping suite,
your share $35. Ph. RE. 8-5495,
3556 W 1st Ave.
ROOMS FOR RENT — 1 double, 1
single. Male students preferred.
Kitsilano. Phone after 3.30 p.m.
RE   3-3678.
Women's track
Women's track and field,
noon today, room 211 Memorial Gym.
Tennis
Organizational meeting for
men's A and B tennis teams,
7 p.m. tonight in field house.
Badminton
Men's and women's badminton teams meet 5:30 today,
women's gym.
TRADE COMMISSIONER SERVICE
OF CANADA
offers careers in Foreign Service to well-qualified university graduates, who
have an appreciation of business, initiative, drive and talents for trade promotion
and economic reporting.
These career opportunities will be especially attractive to graduates in
such courses as Commerce, Business, Engineering and Agriculture. However,
graduates of 1966 and earlier may apply, regardless of academic specialty.
Applicants for Foreign Service positions in the Department of Trade
and Commerce will sit for two examinations, both on campus:
Qualifying examination    —    October 20 at 7:00 p.m.
Foreign  Service essays     —     October 21   at 7:00 p.m.
Further   details available at the  Placement Office on campus
Graduates and Post-Graduates
in
ECONOMICS
A wide variety of challenging careers in the Government of Canada will be
available in 1966 to graduates and post-graduates in Economics and related
courses.
Positions will be open in a number of departments, in particular:
FINANCE
FISHERIES
LABOUR
AGRICULTURE
BUREAU OF STATISTICS
COMBINES  INVESTIGATION
EXTERNAL AFFAIRS
TRADE AND COMMERCE
There will be opportunities to participate in economic research studies on national
and international topics, including transportation, marketing, trade agreements,
tariffs, taxation, labour market studies, welfare program planning and other
current interest.
Starting salaries will be commensurate with qualifications. Honours specialization   is  preferred,  with   post-graduate  training   required  for  certain  positions.
Applications will be received in the program for Junior Executive Officers and
Foreign Service Officers, for which the qualifying examination will be held
on campus
OCTOBER 20 at 7:00 p.m.
Further  details available at the  Placement Office,  including  interview  dates.
FREE - FREE »
EMMETT CAFFERKY PRESENTS
FREE
THE NIGHTRAINS
at the Gai Paree on Kingsway
in Burnaby
THURS., OCT. 14, 8:30 - 12:30 P.M
HALF-TIME - THE CUMBERLAND FOUR
Meet Emmett Cafferky - Liberal candidate
for Buinajby - Richmond
PICK  UP YOUR FREE TICKETS AT THE AMS OFFICE

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0126822/manifest

Comment

Related Items