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The Ubyssey Oct 8, 1963

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Array What't Nhu
in Vietnam?
THE UBYSSEY
The gov't's
Ngo Diem
good
Vol. XLVI
VANCOUVER,  B.C.,  TUESDAY,  OCTOBER 8,   1963
48
No. 12
Mad Albertans
ready for 'Birds'
UBC will be invaded by an
army of mad, screaming University of Alberta students,
Oct. 19.
Two hundred to 500 students will arrive by train to
support the Golden Bears in
their Saturday football game
against the Thunderbirds.
"!We will sadistically
watch as our Golden Bears
claw, mangle and devour
your poor 'Sparrows'," said
Kirk Miller, chairman of
UBC Football Weekend.
'Slack'
graduates
scored
By ALLEN BIRNIE
If university graduates don't
keep up on their subjects, their
degrees should be revoked.
Universities should have larger classes, better profs and
year-round classes.
These are the personal views
of Dr. Gordon Shrum, co-chairman of the B.C. Hydro and
chancellor of the new Simon
Fraser Academy.
"Degrees should be revoked
if their holders do not keep
pace with advances in their
field," he said.
Shrum called for a new approach to higher education.
"Bigger classes would mean we
need fewer professors, but
these could be paid more
money and be of higher quality.
"As many students as possible should have the opportunity of having outstanding
professors," he said.
Shrum had other prescriptions for the ideal university:
Lectures should be videotaped and made available to
students.
Shrum outlined the future of
SFA. He said it will eventually have 18,000 students with
all buildings within one mile
~of each other.
The main buildings of each
faculty would be situated on a
main mall, located atop Burnaby Mountain, and other
buildings of the faculty would
move in terraces down the
moutainside.
The mall will be covered, so
students can move to any part
of the university without getting wet.
The Library and Student
Union Building would be located at the centre, with underground parking for at least 800
cars under them.
SFA will open in 1965, offering two years of courses, and
will have four years and graduate studies by 1967, Shrum
said.
Dr. Shrum was cheered
when he called for more student - professor discussions.
"But instead of professors
going to the coffee bars, students should be allowed in the
Faculty Club."
NFCUS gets name change
— and Quebec executive
French moderate'
—don hume photo
THIS HURTS ME more than it does you, says Red Cross
nurse Linda Nash. It's an old line and it's not true but it's
helping get students into the Armory for the annual blood
drive  this week.
Campus Canada keeps
it's 'old' home base
EDMONTON (Staff) — The
national magazine for Canadian university students is
keeping its home.
Campus Canada, first produced at UBC last spring, will
remain in B.C., delegates to the
National Federation of Canadian University Students have
decided.
And delegates pledged more
than 8,000 orders for the coming editions.
They also placed Campus
Canada second in a list of pro-
Free   education
QUEBEC (CUP)—More than
50 of the 91 Classical Colleges
in Quebec have organized a
group to back demands for
free education.
jects the national body must
develop—second only to a
study of Confederation.
Former Ubyssey editor, Roger McAfee, was named editor
of the magazine.
Last year the AMS council
at UBC subsidized the magazine to the tune of $1,100.
The second edition will be
going on the presses shortly,
also backed by the AMS.
But McAfee, who was president of Canadian University
Press last year, said the
pledges made by delegates will
help put the magazine on a
more firm financial basis, because all the magazines produced will be sold.
McAfee said the third edition of the magazine will be
on campus newstands after the
Christmas break.
new president
EDMONTON (Staff)—The National Federation of
Canadian University Students has changed its name. NFCUS
has become the Canadian Union of Students (CUS).
At the same time delegates to the congress here elected
three new members to the executive .They are all from Quebec.
The president of the new or
ganization is Jean Bazin, a 23
year-old French-Canadian mod
erate from Laval University.
He will take over from Dave
Jenkins, of Edmonton, next
year.
The English vice-president in
the new structure is Pat Ken
niff, of Loyola College, and the
French vice-president is Ronald Montcalm, of the University of Montreal.
TWO CAUCUSES
Delegates to the congress
here set up two caucuses, one
French and one English, to
deal with specific problems to
be outlined by a re-organization commission.
On all other issues, a congress of both French and English will be the governing
body.
Delegates decided that the
major issue that should be
studied by CUS is Confederation.
The resolution was proposed
by Sherbrooke. He said the
address by Alberta Premier E.
C. Manning and other circumstances "demonstrate the urgent necessity of attacking the
problem of reform of the Canadian constitution in order to
bring to the attention of public
opinion a new concept of Confederation."
PRESSURE GROUP
The resolution also called on
CUS to become a pressure
group for reform, if the study
group feels reform is necessary.
The study of Confederation
will be the subject of the CUS
National Affairs Seminar in
Ontario next year.
It will be financed by a $500
grant.
Plans call for the study to
be undertaken by a joint committee of students and professors which would consider: the
BNA act before Confederation;
the goals pursued in the act
of Confederation; and the BNA
act after Confederation.
The main question to be
answered: Why the existing
dissatisfaction?
KICKAPOO
DOGGEREL
See Page 4
Student strike
fizzles out
MONTREAL (CUP) — A
general strike of students at
the French University of
Montreal has been averted.
Students had threatened a
strike unless the rector of
the university withdrew a
threat to expel the student
council for leading a food
boycott.
The rector withdrew the
threat, but the boycott itself
is still not settled.
SUB slogs
toward
reality
The proposed Student Union
Building took its biggest step
toward reality Monday night.
Student council approved in
principle the site offered by the
administration and the facility
list compiled by the SUB committee.
The site is that of the present stadium, adjacent to Empire Pool, and will cover about
240,000 square  feet.
It will cost an estimated $3
to $4 million.
Approval was given, however, subject to negotiation of
certain key concessions from
the unveirsity   administration.
The concessions being asked
will include a car-loop and an
adjacent 500-car parking lot
for students and visitors.
SUB committee chairman,
Dean Feltham, told council
there has ben no indication the
concessions will not be granted.
If the concessions asked are
not given, according to architectural consultant, Warnett
Kennedy, the facilities' cost
would be cut by some $80,000
to compensate for the decreased use of the building.
Kennedy is a key figure in
SUB planning and will advise
architects entering the Canadian architectural competition
for the design of the building.
The competition will be
open within a month of ratification of the concessions by
the Board of Governors. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 8, 1963
4l?v-
'»•*.
—sllpstlck   photo
MASTERPIECE IN THE MAKING gets finishing touch from Steve Whitelaw, Engineering
vice-president. Photo was taken while engineers were, constructing statues in early
September. Wednesday, the engineers'went on a  smashing spree and destroyed them.
New faces needed
And plan well
The anatomy of a hoax
— just add engineeruity
Take a chunk of rusty
metal, a couple of bicycle
pedals, a few engineers and
mix.
The result: eight monstrosities hailed as works of art
and the most successful art
hoax ever pulled at UBC.
•    •    •
Last Wednesday the engin-
ers smashed five campus
statues to bits.
By Friday everyone learned it was a hoax—they had
built the statues in the first
place   just   to   prove  UBC
didn't know art from junk.
And, according to Steve
Whitelaw, engineering vice-
president, the hoax took a
lot of planning.
•    •    •
"We started building the
phoney statues in the beginning of August," Whitelaw
said.
"It took almost a month
with four or five guys working on them one or two days
a week.
"It wasn't hard, We arc-
welded    the   iron    monster
Frosh  flunk out
in  self - government
Frosh will vote for only three of eight seats on the 1963-
64 Frosh Council.
Dennis Brown, returning officer for Frosh Council elections, said, "Either a lack of
publicity or a lack of interest
let so many seats go by accla^
mation."
When nominations closed
last Friday, only president,
treasurer, and executive member were up for election.
Puck  meeting
The Thunderbird hockey team is
holding- its first meeting-, Thursday, in, room 214 of the Waj Memorial Gym,
All interested in trying out for
the   team   are   invited   to   attend.
Contestants for president
are: Brent Williams, Jason
Leask and Alex Wellmer. Treasurer candidates are: Glen
Seeds and Ted Robinson.
Brian Copeland and Keith
Fever are up for executive
member.
In by acclamation are: Jack
Schaffer, vice-president; Mary
Lou Roberts, secretary; Lynne
Guile, special events' chairman; Dallas Hurdle, women's
athletic rep; and Doug Piggott,
men's athletic rep.
Campaign speeches will be
held today at noon in Bu. 102.
(that tangled mess of iron in
the Buchanan quad) in a few
hours. The cement ones,
were made by throwing wet
cement on to a fine wire
surface," he said.
He said the university patrol didn't bother the engin-
ers as they put up their statues.
"Most of the time they
didn't see us," he said, "we
worked at midnight, and
they don't seem to get out of
their truck much.
• •    •
"One night a patrolman
caught us putting up a statue and we told him we were
just re-building it for summer students. I think it was
around midnight when he
came, but he just walked
off."
Of course, all the effects of
the stunt haven't been good.
"One engineer was kicked
out of his carpool before anyone was told it was all a
stunt," he said. "And another was skating with a girl
and everything was fine until he said he was an engineer. Then she called him a
'crude art smasher,' and
wouldn't speak to him."
• •    •
'Whitelaw  said he  wasn't
sure if the engineers had got
all  the  statues.
"But I dare anyone to tell
the ones we put up from the
real ones," he said.
Council has lost
touch - Ward
By  RON
AMS  first vice-president
attack on student apathy.
Armed with a soapbox, hundreds of adjectives and a few
dozen verbs, Ward set up shop
noon Friday in front of the
library.
Within half an hour, more
than 500 students gathered
around to listen intently or to
prove his theory they are apathetic.
He attacked everything and
everyone.
"Student council should concern itself more with the aims
of student government than the
means," Ward roared above the
crowd.
His arms waving wildly in
the air, he said: "I think student council is becoming an in-
stution perpetuated by like-
minded people . . . and these
people are not necessarily in
accord with the minds of the
majority."
He urged more of the student mass to run for student
council next spring. "(We need
to liven it up with new faces
and new ideas.
"I'm very much concerned
with the election and I want
to get people thinking about
it now," Ward said.
The students, hovering
around Ward like vultures,
murmured  their   approval.
Even university president,
John Macdonald, didn't escape
Ward's   barbed  tongue.
"Dr. Macdonald seems chained in his ivory tower," claimed Ward. "He is not identifying himself with students at
the student level."
Ward suggested Dr. Macdonald mingle more with the
masses at a wider variety of
student  functions.
Re-opening his attack on
student council, Ward told the
crowd that student council is
doing nothing to inspire students to take more active roles
in campus affairs.
He said councillors might
make a start by getting out in
front of the library on soapboxes and by writing letters to
The Ubyssey.
Ward expects to be back on
his soapbox next Friday, weather permitting. And, he says,
he will make a point of getting
out in front of the library at
least once a week from now
on.
THODY
Jim Ward has  launched an
Dont play
down U.S.,
says prof
By DONNA MORRIS
Whatever Canadians think,
higher education in the United
States is as good as in Canada,
says a UBC historian.
Dr. A. N. MacDonald told
130 delegates at the Ninth Annual Leadership Conference
that there is a tendency in Canada and elsewhere to belittle
American education.
"Courses such as automobile
engine repairing and traffic
control are symbols of our conception of American education," he said.
But both systems are essentially similar in their philosophy, goals and problems, he
said.
"Both countries are firmly
committed to the philosophy
that education up to the limit
of one's abilities is a democratic right," said Macdonald.
It's a bid
of a mess
Feel like smashing a student
councillor in the face with a
pie?
Try the engineer-sponsored
Chinese auction in front of
Brock  Thursday   noon.
It works this way: Each student is permited to bid a maximum of one pint of blood for
the right to throw a pie.
So far in blood letting,
nurses lead the parade with 57
per cent of the total, foresters,
39; engineering, 18; home ec,
18; science, 11; arts, seven;
law, five; architecture, four;
commerce, four; frosh and social work, three; and grad
studies,  two.
"Part time help wanted. Good
earnings for the right persons.
Opportunity to work on or near
UBC campus. Phone 684-9063
after  6   p.m.
MthttTUMUeCA 4-3730
Classic piece of strong, sarcastic humor, DUDDiing ana
bursting with wonderful folk-imagination and force of
character. Every lover of Irish theatre should see this
handSOme COlorfillTll-Crowfher, New York Times
"A world masterpiece... what language, what eloquence."
—Winsten, New York Post
"Brilliant and memorable...a picture you'll delight in
seeing again and again!"-cue Magazine
"A Joy: absolute and Unbounded!"  -Newsweek Magazine
"WONDERFUL... You'll find yourself wanting to sit
thrOUgh it twiCe!"-Cr/st, Herald Tribune
J. M. SYNGE'S
"THE PLAYBOY OF THE
■„   WESTERH WORLD"
IE> Sbninc SI0BHAN McKENNA       EASTMAN COLOR
Sbniv SI0BHAN McKENNA
AT 7:30-9:90 Tuesday,  October  8,   1963
THE      UBYSSEY
IDEAS
at
LARGE
CLICKY
CHICKS
By Tenry Hilborn
Our campus is being overwhelmed with clatter and
scraping of thousands of delicate young ladies shod in
steel tipped spike heels,
tramping about with the lack
of concern for peace and quiet
of a brown shirt in jackboots.
They resemble a herd of
driven bisculates and for
homesick aggies looking for
a tapering-off treatment, nothing tops standing in front of
Buchanan du ring class
change. Those chic ladies
would make an Austrailian
sheep drover look for a gate
to close.
• *    •
An engineer in his smelly
gumboots is far less annoying
than the horrendous percussion of one of the larger matronly models cantering by
like a filly after feed.
Upon asking one cute thing
why steel heels, she replied
that she liked to hear the
smart click-click-click as she
v/alked.
Could this click-click business be to herald their approach? To say in effect, look
at me, I am chic, I am smart
I am oh, so just what you
want?
In  short -   a  mating  call?
If so, then we humbly propose the AMS distribute little
metal crickets to all co-eds.
In this way some control over
the loudly haphazard system
of advertising could be maintained.
• •    •
For instance, solicitation in
the library could be prohibited.
Quiet zones could be set
up in the lounges and only
crickets muted with a rubber
band allowed.
Amendments could be
made to the AMS constitution
to penalize infractions with
fines or, in drastic cases, a
suspension of cricket privileges.
Peace would return to-
campus.
• •    •
As with all revolutionary
social changes, there may be
a few objections. The ladies
may object on the grounds
that a girl skipping along in
sneakers clicking her cricket
may lose some of her former
sex appeal.
But there is hope.
Some progressive businessman could seize upon the
crickets as a new consumer
item and market monogramed
pear 1-handled crickets i n
pastel shades to complement
milady's  complexion.
Max Factor could attach
free crickets to each bottle of
eye shadow.
Soon, no eligible young
lady would be without her
cricket for fear of being unheard in the torrent of clicking solicitation.
Page 3
ONE OF SEVERAL controversial scenes, this one shows
Phil Brown and Lynn Bennett. The movie, "The Bitter Ash,"
almost remained unshown because of this and similar
scenes.
Into Auditorium
Ash smoulders
out of the can
By bob Mcdonald
Bitter Ash almost ended in the can.
The  87-minute
Reds say
they've got
their army
MONTREAL (CUP) — The
Communist revolution in
North America will be led by
French - Canadians, Negroes
and the unemployed, says the
president of the McGill University Young Communist
League.
Dave Dent, League president, made the statement following approval of the
League's constitution by the
McGill student council.
He said the League will
bring American Communist
Gus Hall, who was refused admittance to Canada last year,
back to speak at the university,
along with J. A. Aptheker, a
Negro communist  author.
"The League will work in
full co-operation with other
working-class movements at
McGill and intends to further
communism towards world
peace," said Dent.
The new party will also take
part in model parliament, he
said.
It's not fare,
bus riders say
WINNIPEG (CUP) — The
University of Manitoba has
charged bus fares to the university are "unfair and arbitrary."
Students pay the regular
15 cent fare, plus a 10 cent
zone fare.
UBC students pay a similar five cent zone fare to ride
in from the University gates.
film is the
result of three months of effort
by writer - producer - director
Larry Kent and about 60 other
students.
It is the first feature film
made in B.C. for 35 years.
But all the work, plus about
$5,000, was jeopardized by
the realism in several of Kent's
scenes.
One of the scenes shows the
sex act from beginning to end.
Saturday, the printers refused to print the movie.
Kent finally found a printer
who would do it at midnight
Saturday.
Earlier, one of the lead actors left for England, so all his
scenes had to be finished in
a week.
Then a 19-year-old actress
refused to allow the show to
be screened.
The scenes, which some may
think obscene, are vitally nee
esary to the whole film, says
Kent.
"The point we make is that
promiscuity is an impossible
means of escape," he said.
The movie, shown uncut and
uncensored, is a success, bearing in mind it is a first effort.
It was conceived and created
in the minds of a few dedicated
people.
There are problems with
dubbing, with editing and physical orientation. But when the
film hits its high points, it is
superb.
Don Bellamy's photography
is great.
The score smooths out some
of the roughness in the plot.
Kent's directing brings the
best out of some of the actors,
although the script has problems with stereotyped characters and speeches.
The movie runs every noon
and evening this week.
Judge it for yourself.
Letters lead to news
Izvestia floats
in sea of mail
By TOM WAYMAN
Izvestia gets fan mail, but it leads to news.
"Our paper gets three to
five thousand letters daily,"
Vassily Tarasoff, Izvestia's Ottawa correspondent, told more
than 100 UBC students crammed into a Buchanan classroom Friday.
He said the letters deal with
complaints which his newspaper investigates, often bringing to light the misbehavings
of officials.
"The paper," he said, "helps
the people control things in
the country."
THE PEOPLE'S WILL
The six million copies of the
paper, therefore, act as an instrument in expressing the will
of the people, Tarasoff added.
In return, he said, '-'we keep
in mind the attitude of the
majority of the people."
"It is the task of the paper
to educate the people, raise
their morals, and damn the detractors."
In order to accomplish these
aims, Tarasoff said, Izvestia
does not publish sordid details
of  crime—or comic  strips.
"We are not creating textbooks for newcoming criminals," he said firmly.
Tarasoff's appearance was
sponsored by The Ubyssey.
PARTY   L4NE
He went on to point out:
"Criticism    is   very    important."   But  criticism  for  criticism's   sake,   said   Tarasoff,  is
not good.
• Following the Communist
Party line in a newspaper is
actually following one line,
which expresses the will of the
people through their elected
representatives.
'^There can be no other
line," he said. (Tarasoff is a
Party member.)
• "Our people have a different appraisal and understanding of the world," Tarasoff
said. This means Russian newspaper interpretation of events
sometimes differs from the
West's.
• Russian newspapers, since
they seldom print two sides of
an issue once the people's representatives decide it, concentrate instead on accuracy and
good presentation of the news.
• Tarasoff was cagey about
criticizing bias in Western reporting of Russian affairs.
"I would not like to quarrel
with my colleagues here," he
said.
"But there is some inaccurate reporting, mainly using
American news services.
Wall   now,  ,
that  smarts
BERKELEY, Calif. (CUP)—
A University of Califorin student turned up the hallway to
his favorite reading room.
And ran smack into a
masonry wall.
The room is being converted
for graduate use and undergraduate entrances have been
blocked off.
A. W. CARROTHERS
. . . sorry to leave
Prof leaves
non-sinking
UBC ship
UBC is not a sinking ship,
says resigning UBC law professor, A. W. Carrothers.
Carrothers, who is leaving
the university to become Dean
of the Law School at the University of Western Ontario,
said he was "completely content" at UBC.
"UBC is well afloat. There's
lots of life in the keel," he
said.
"I'm leaving this university
with regret, but the temptation was just too great," said
the UBC graduate.
He was referring to the
charges made by former UBC
philosophy professor, Avrum
Stroll, that UBC was "a sinking ship" and a second-rate in-,
stitution.
After graduating from the
UBC Law School in 1948, Carrothers studied for his Master's
degree at Harvard.
He returned to UBC as an
assistant professor in 1951 and
became a full professor in
1960.
Carrothers is the first UBC
graduate to be appointed dean
of a law school.
He spent last year on leave
of absence, doing graduate
work at Harvard.
Cornerstone laid
for new campus
REGINA (CUP) — The cornerstone of a new campus for
the University of Saskatchewan was laid here "last week.
Premier W. S. Lloyd, of Saskatchewan, did the trowelling
for the building, first of a proposed complex.
AUTHOR'S  AGENCY
Bring- your manuscripts, stories,
articles, books, songs, poems.
Free advice and help. Toronto,
New York, Hollywood sales contacts. 1065 B. 17th Ave. TR 6-
6362. THE URYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throug-hout 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
4-3241, Loc. 26.   Member Canadian University Press.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence, news photography, editorial writing
TUESDAY,   OCTOBER  8,   1963
Afore soapboxes
Jim Ward is the kind of fellow who rankles the
average breed of Brock politician.
They snicker at the dishevelled Englishman in the
tweed jacket and green plaid tie.
They are annoyed when he sticks to his principles
while all around him have accepted compromise.
They wish, damn it all, that he'd conform to the
blue-blazer, button-down mind image they've created
for themselves.
But first vice-president Ward persistently refuses.
And we're glad.
Friday and Monday at noon, for instance, Ward took
student affairs to the students. And he found that the
students were interested.
He gathered a crowd that at times numbered 200.
Not all the students liked what Ward had to say.
Many heckled.
But Ward held his own and when it was finished
the students who had heard him respected him for at
least getting up and saying what he had on nis mind.
Of course it gave Brock types something else to
snicker at.   ■
One councillor who prides himself on his immaculate appearance and suave self-restraint was asked jokingly if he, too, would set up a soapbox.
"That's ALL we need," he replied importantly.
But maybe it is all we need.
We'd like to see, for instance:
Malcolm Scott, AMS president and members of the
Winter Sports Arena managing committee explaining
why it costs more to skate at our own arena than at
Kerrisdale.
Or Ken Leitch, a delegate to the NFCUS congress,
explaining the full implications of the French-English
split in NFCUS and why it was handled as it was.
Or Byron Hender explaining what his public relations office has done to justify itself this year.
Come to think of it, what we need is a few more
peppery Englishmen—tweed coats, green plaid ties and
all.
Cowed by Socreds
Dear Sir:
We have been fascinated by your party's full-page
newspaper advertisement regarding education expenditures, particularly the part reading "1962—Under Social
Credit $101,300,000 spent on education.
Now we don't believe for one minute that this figure
is misleading.
But we have a set of figures which show your government spent only $77,684,705 on education in 1962.
(You have good reason to question the validity of
these figures, of course—they're yours. We found them
in the 1962 Public Accounts).
The remaining $23.6 million must be a mistake, of
course, since the figure is obviously not intended to be
misleading.
Could it be that some silly Chartered Public Accountant made a clerical error and added the home-owner's
grants to the education total?
Far-fetched, but it's possible, you know. In fact it
happened in your budget speech—made the education
expeditures look very impressive. Nasty accident, what?
But we won't vote against you because of this trifling error in your ad. We won't vote against you because
your budget speech included $15,000,000 home-owners'
grants under eduction spending.
We won't vote at all because we didn't have time to
register.
—From the Victoria College Martlet, Sept. 26, 1963.
"Pardon me, miss ... I know you don't ordinarily speak
to strangers—but I'm a fraternity man!"
Anticalendar:  let
sensitive profs  go
By  Dr.  Ian Ross,
Since I have gone out on
a limb through favoring the
idea of an anti-calendar at
UBC (Ubyssey, Oct. 4), perhaps I may be permitted to
justify my choice of a perch
of such dubious eminence.
First, I do not envisage the
students on this campus making a pompous compilation
of judgments on courses,
written in the kind of flatulent prose which usually
emanates from the bowels of
administration. In other
words, for me, it's no go the
Victoria  model.
V •!• •*•
Secondly, pace nervous McGregor and scientific Signori, we do not need to think
in terms of defamatory libels
or reports based on batteries
of lie-detectors and charts
derived from anodes inserted
into the pineal glands of lecturers. An anti - calendar
could be conceived in the
spirit of the Renaissance
anti-masque, the Augustan
mock-epic, or the modern
anti-play  and anti-novel.
It could provide an opportunity for imaginative criticism of whatever is shopworn, hypocritical and pretentious, but wears a mask
of authority and self-righteousness. Its contributors
would be working at the
frontiers of humane sensibi-
Dep'l of English
lity and moral scruple,
which it is the function of
universities to man and defend.
v     v    •*•
Let me go farther out on
my limb and submit a specimen    entry    for    an    anti-
calendar:
Kickapoo 463: Prose of __
the Silver Age. As taught
by Dr. Xavier Moss, this
course bears only a tangental
relation to its ostensible subject. Moss is the author of
the justly neglected Prolegomena lo Any Future Prosody of Kickapoo Doggerel,
and his lectures usually
wind up as defences of the
finer points of the Prolegomena. Students are made
responsible for large gobbets
of silver age prose, and then
they arrive at the final exam
unable lo remember anything bul Kickapoo Doggerel. How does this fit Ihem
to be mothers of three and
masters of IBM machines.
If, on reading this, Dr.
Moss, his face working, seizes
his pen and applies for a
post at the University of
Nova Zembla, and he is accepted, so much the worse
for Nova Zembla and so
much the better for UBC.
Stunts
are only
skin deep
My, my, but we are a, gullible bunch, though. For
the sake of the opportunity
of spewing invective on the
engineers again we all took
their sculpture-smashing at
its face-value and proceeded to shout out the engineers' wild animalism
And because no one saw the
hoax for what it was, we
are now forced to admit a
certain shrewdness to the
red-shirts.
Without commenting on
the strange aesthetic tastes
of students and professors
alike, let us examine the possibilities unveiled by the
fakery of the sculpture. It is
obvious now that we don't
know what is real and what
is not. Take those statues
that have been sitting in
and around the Buchanan
quadrangle since the first
building was erected several
years ago.
*r      •*•      v
Are they genuine works of
art or do they represent an
as - yet - undiscovered jape?
Since we cannot tell art from
non-art, perhaps we should
learn whether or not we paid
money for them and work on
the basis that, if we did, then
they are art objects and, if
we didn't, the subject is
open for debate.
There are, as well, many
other areas of possible fakery. To move from the sublime to the ridiculous, do we
really know if student council is real? Having observed
its action in aiding the
smash-up of a meaningful
NFCUS, do we view that
act with outrage or should
we assume it was all a big
joke and go sheepishly
about our affairs?
v    v    *t"
The university may
abound in unrealities. All
we have to do is look beneath the surface of things
and examine apparancies a
little more carefully than we
are accustomed to doing or
the engineers will catch us
up again.
Shancrall.
The Ubyssey accepts letters
to the editor. They should
be as brief as possible. The
Editor reserves the right to
edit for grammar and length.
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
Ass't News -- Tim Padmore
Ass't City ____ Richard Simeon
Senior   Donna Morris*
Senior   Maureen Covell
Authorized as second class mail
liy Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage  in cash.
REPORTERS AND DIOSK: Ron
Thody, Ron Riter, Tjorraine Shore,
Don Hull, Ijynee Greening-, Tom
Wayman, Graeme Matheson, Terry
Hilborji, Kathy Tait, Al Birnie, Jim
Smith, Gordon Van Elslande.
SPORTS: Harvey Halfback, Denis
Doodle, Mike Drawback, Peter and
Benny Day and a few others the
sports nuts forgot to turn in.
TEOHNICAE: Joan Godsell, Nicky
Phillips. Tuesday,  October  8,   1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
LETTERS
BACKGROUND
Shining   light
Editor,  The  Ubyssey:
If a person's only source
of political information were
John Douglas, Arts III, that
person would be sadly misinformed. The Socreds and
their leader (especially their
leader) are continually making themselves out to be
heroes and stars of the first
magnitude when, in actuality, their star exploded a
number of years ago.
The fact that Mr. Bennett and his colleague have
been operating so many millions of light years over the
heads of the people of B.C.
may explain why news of
the star's explosion had not
reached the voters by Sept.
30.
SMALL   1   LIBERAL
Arts   II.
Damn   the   jam
Editor.   The   Ubyssey:
Commuting on Southwest
Marine Drive refines one's
ability to swear. Sir Ouvry
tends to think that to alleviate the traffic problem existing here is not in his domain.
However, here are some
suggestions he might look
into:
1. Establish a parking lot
at the start of the Endowment lands about Forty-
first and Marine and set up
bus service to the centre of
campus.
2. Get started with the
Sixteenth Ave. extension to
the  campus right  away.
3. Make S.W. Marine a one
way road from 7:30-9:30 a.m.
so both lanes could be used
coming   in   in  the  morning.
Since Marine is a provincial highway, maybe Sir
Ouvry could talk to Mr.
Gaglardi.
4. Draw up definite plans
to widen Marine Drive into
a four-lane boulevard in
stead of just talking about
it.
Considering the present
situation, maybe Sir Ouvry
would like to go into the
mobile coffee business and
help students parked in
their cars along S. W.
Marine.
A.   GREINER
Arch. 1
Getz   must   go
Editor, The Ubyssey:
So you are raw at the
walkout, are you, Rick?
Don't you realize that a
group such as Stan Getz's
has much less mass appeal
than one such as the Travellers Three?
Don't you realize that
Stan Getz plays for a limited
audience—that not everyone
likes jazz? In fact, jazz
leaves some people cold.
If it was absolutely necessary to feature two such opposite groups on the same
show, you should have put
Getz on the stage before the
folksingers.
NICK PARKER-JERVIS
Arts. Ill
Editor. The Ubyssey:
Aw,   your   fodder's   statuesque  mastache ....
J. CAVERS
P. PALFFY
R. CLEMENTS
J.  GILL
Eng. II
The art hoax
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Congratulations on your
brilliant exposition. Hopefully, you have embarrassed
people into the realization
that the grotesque is not necessarily modern; that the
ugly is not necessarly art.
The determinants of what
is good and true in modern
experience. Perhaps statue-
smashing is a guide to
values?
JACKIE   FOORD
Arts IV
Editor;  The  Ubyssey
As not too infrequently
happens, the Editorial Board
of the Ubyssey misses the
boat in their attempts to disparage the work of contemporary artists and the standards of the Fine Arts Com- ;
mittee, in connection with
the most recent Engineer ,
escapade. I admit that the
Engineers succeeded in making many people look foolish; whether this is a significant accomplishment or
not I will not venture to say
Aside from this, however,
they succeeded only in proving once more hat Engineers,
like apes and what have you,
can produce works of art.
The statues in front of the
Library were fakes? Who
In my way of thinking, abstract art can no longer be
faked it is far too introspective and independent of
traditional technical rules
to be "imitated". One no
longer can use the crutches
of subject matter, technique
and identity of artist to evaluate art; stripped of these
objective cons iderations,
one can only evaluate Art's
effect upon self.
I sincerely applaud those -
brave souls who supported
the retention of the statues,
irregardless of who or what
executed them. Surely we
are achieving s u f f icient
openmindedness to avoid ridiculing something simply because it is the work of an ape
or a mental deviate, or an
.. . .? In trying to prove that
"UBC students don't know "*"
junk from Art" the editoral
Board and Engineers imply
that they do! To me this implication is the height of ridiculous hypocritical presumption.
I await a statement of
even the partial qualifications which enable them to
make such an inarbitral decision.
Apart from aesthetic concern—journalistic standards
have been violated by the
editorial statement of the
hoax in Thursday's paper.
Perpetrate a hoax in any
part of the general news
columns, but please keep it
off the editoral page.
The Ubyssey has seriously
compromised the credibility
of any further editorial statements.
DAVE  NORDSTROM
Music   III   -
French got NFCUS wishes:
next move is up to them
By DAVE ABLETT
Ubyssey News Editor
EDMONTON (Staff)—The
key to the body that welds
the national student community together now rests-in
the hands of the French-
Canadians.
The National Federation
of Canadian University Students, which for 37 years
tried to weld-the community
together, is no  more.
• •    •
It has been replaced with
a new body, the Canadian
Union  of  Students   (CUS).
The first year of CUS will
be crucial. It will be up to
the French to show the rest
of the Canadian student community what they're after
and if they're responsible.
CUS is substantially different from the old NFCUS.
Its new organization was
developed in the early hours
of the morning here one day
last week. It embodies the
idea that Canada is a cultural
and ethnic duality.
This duality is recognized
in the caucus, the key body
in CUS.
There are two of them, one
English, the other French.
Their power ,in the outline
of the CUS structure, is
limited to making decisions
in certain defined areas.
• •    •
Each caucus elects a vice-
president who will sit on the
executive. Each caucus elects
three members to a board of
directors which will advise
the executive.
The sole elective power
remaining in the congress is
that of choosing the president.
The congress in the former
NFCUS had all the power,
both elective and legislative.
In the CUS plan, it still
has all the legislative power.
The matters decided in caucus will have to be ratified
by the congress as a whole.
This, however, is where
the    responsibility    of    the
DAVE  JENKINS
. . . crucial commission
French in this first year of
CUS  comes   in.
The jurisdiction of the
caucus is to be determined
by a structures commission
which will meet in the coming year.
There are three French
and three English members
on the commission—a 50-50
split. The president of CUS
also sits on the commission
and is, in effect, a tie breaker.
• •    •
For the first half of the
commission's deliberations,
the president will be Dave
Jenkins, of Edmonton. But
by the time the next CUS
congress rolls around, the
president will be Jean Bazin,
of Laval.
In other words, there will
be four French members on
the structures commission
compared to three for the
English.
• •    •
At the same time, the
French will have the responsibility  on  the executive.
Five out of nine members
will be French by next fall.
This leaves the executive
and the structures commission under French-Canadian
control,    the    English    and
French equal in the caucus
and the English with a proportional advantage in the
congress.
The questions that will be
answered after the coming
year:
• Can the Congress remain as the supreme body
of the national student community after the structures
commission brings down its
report?
• •    •
• Will the caucus remain
a restricted body despite the
fact that the elective power
is in its hands?
• Will the congress become merely an arena where
French present a decision
made in the caucus and try
to impress its validity on the
English delegates and vice
versa?
• And will the French be
prepared to work for the
Canadian student community
in the new organization, instead of the Quebec community?
Until last week, the
French Canadians have been
battling for recognition as
equals. They are now recognized as equal in certain
areas—just how many will
be decided by the structures
commission.
They no longer have this
battle in CUS because they
are not only equal in some
areas, they are more than
equal in the executive.
• •    •
The one saving point of
the congress is that many
English delegates realize
what they gave the French.
They hope only that Uie
extent of the concessions will
make the English Canadian
students realize they must
decide what they want if
they wish to make their
presence felt in national student affairs.
The French -Canadians
knew what, they wanted.
They got most of it. A lot
of people are going to be
watching what they do with
it.
Fine Arts course for all
BY MARK VOELKNER
Now that the dust of the
engineers' rampage on their
own creation has settled, let
us take a second look at it.
I   don't think  they fooled
as many people as the engineers like to have us believe.
I     stood    bemusedly     by
when the engineers went on
iOir anti-art   binge,  ridding
ie campus of the junk they
ad put up, however, it was
' f-*o pi"innf-T-e ^rl">o fooled
me, but The Ubyssey.
After   reading   the  editor-
j], many people thought the
ngineers   had  gone  too  far
t  last   and destroyed some
art    as   well   as   their   own
junk.
But the engineers can take
credit   for   one  thing.  They
have definitely proven that
many people, including the
engineers, don't know the
difference between art and
garbage. I know there is
some lousy modern art as
well as some good. The
engineers' pieces of "art"
were the first lousy ones to
arrive on   campus.
So we all had a good
laugh, but let's face it: It is
certainly not a sign of
maturity to classify anything
that one does not understand
as junk. Those people remind me of little children
who do not know the difference between their own
scribbling and a book on the
theory of relativity and who
are very proud that they
have     proven     that     other
children who also cannot
write or read can't tell the
difference either. A great
achievement indeed. I wonder why the engineers didn't
make fun of the library—
after a 11 nobody really
understands more than 50
per cent of the books in the
library.
A far better approach
would be to promote at
least one obligatory course
in fine arts for ALL university students so that they
may see the difference between their own scribling
and learned writing, especially those engineers who
created those pieces since
they seem to show some
natural talent that with
tutoring might make them
into  acceptable artists. Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 8, 1963
HUMAN
EYE VIEW
Of BIRDS
By DAN  MULLEN
How about a game!
Come back here—I didn't
mean that you had to sit and
watch the three dozen fine
athletes that make up the
~UBC football squad-"-no, no.
This is a game you'll all
like: it's intramural.
Now, pretend all of you
are horses—good, but please
face me. Ready? The football
players are crammed into a
wooden cart. They are in
front of you. You put them
there.
Intrigued?
Listen.
• •    *
On this page two weeks
ago there appeared a column
urging students to forget
about the football team and
lend their support to the hockey team. (It ignored the fact
that the hockey team isn't
even a UBC squad—it's Canada's Olympic entry, training
here because its coach is employed here.)
The article was symtomatic
of the prevailing attitude of
the student body toward football. You regard UBC football
as insignificant—and for that
reason it remains so.
• •    •
You don't know whether
you like the game or not—
you're never there.
Now you've thought of the
30,000 people who attend the
B.C. Lions' home games.
Where are all those fans, if
UBC football is so hot?
Well, friends, they're at
home thinking that there's no
sense in going all the way out
to Point Grey to see a college
team that even the school's
students won't support. They
over-estimate your taste, don't
they?
The fact is that the T-birds
have nothing to be ashamed of
in regard to their material.
Two of them have had try-
puts with Canadian pro
teams, and have been advised
to return here for seasoning.
• •    •
The point is that they are
pro prospects. More than
that, many of the Thunderbird squad members have
hopes, not entirely unfounded, of having CFL teams consider them.
School spirit is built around
good teams and exciting
games. But even at UBC, the
key to the whole picutre is
SUPPORT. It's simple:
1. In order to attract big time
football oponents, a school must
be able to offer a financial
guarantee.
2. The money for this guarantee is supposed to come from
gate  receipts;
3. When, as happens here several times a year, there are
barely enough receipts to pay
the officials, the guarantee must
be met from other funds. This
is obviously unsound economically, and can be carried on only
for a limited  time.
4. If a school can't offer substantial guarantees, they can't
schedule first—or even second-
class  opponents. *■
The sad part of the situation is that it doesn't have to
be this way at all.
The school is big enough
—the coaches are capable—
the players are enthusiastic—
the town is full of football
fans—in other words, the
stage is set. What is needed
is support from the inside,
from you, the students.
Bird land
second win
By DAN  MULLEN
The   UBC   Thunderbirds   brought home   their   second
WCIAA football victory in as many weeks after downing
the University of Mantitoba Bisons 15-6 in Winnipeg Satur-
A STITCH IN TIME
SPRAWLED ON ICE after stopping a slap shot with his chin
is Terry O'Malley who received five stitches after the
Seattle  Totem  game  Thursday  night.
Weary Olympians
blanked by Bucs
The rugged schedule of the Olympic Hockey team
showed Saturday night in Victoria Memorial Arena when
they lost 4-0 to the Portland Buckaroos of the Western
Hockey League.
Bauer's boys had played three games in four nights and
were simply exhausted.
The Buckaroos, who earlier
in the exhibition held the NHL
Toronto Maple Leafs to a one-
goal win, scored once in each
of the first two periods and
twice in the third, outplaying
the Olympic team throughout
the game.
Play during the first two
periods was fairly even, with
each goal-keeper stopping 10
shots in the first period.
In the second, Broderick, in
goal for the Olympics, stopped
9 shots, while the Buckaroos
netminder handled 8.
In the third period, however, Broderick stopped nearly twice as many shots as did
his Portland counterpart.
Buckeroos used regular
goalie, Don Head, in the first
period and Rick Charron in the
final two sessions.
The teams matched penalties
in the first period, but the
Olympic infraction at 18:13
cost them a goal, when Ken
Lavfman   scored  with   Clancy
serving a two-minute hooking
minor.
Bauer's Boys played at full-
strength during the entire second period, but were unable to
score, despite three penalties
against Portland.
Lavfman got his second goal
of the night at 5:39.
In the third period the Olympics spent three times as much
time in the penalty box as the
Buckeroos.
Conacher was chased twice,
once for interference at 1.38
and again for holding at 16:22.
Merrifield drew a two-minute
roughing penalty at 5:01.
The only Portland penalty
went to Goyer who served two
minutes for interference at
14:50.
The two Portland goals were
scored by Jones at 13.00 and
McVie at 17:42 while Conacher was serving his second
penalty.
day.
SPORTS
EDITOR: Dwais Stanley
Reps drop
final test
in France
The Canadian Field Hockey
team wound up their pre-
Olympic tournament in Leon,
France, Sunday.
In their last two games they
tied Italy 1-1 and lost to Japan
1.0.
Their tournament record
stands a very creditable 4
lost, 2 draws and 1 win.
They scored a total of five
goals and had 10 scored against
them.
This display among the elite
of the   field hockey  world  is
regarded astonishing   by   hockey enthusiasts here.
TOPS IN WORLD
Dr. Harry Warren, president, of the Canadian Field
Hockey Association, said: "The
Varsity Boys did well, playing
in marvellous international
company. The competing teams
are the best in the world, and
all were fighting hard for a
place in the Olympics."
In the game against France,
UBC was represented by five
of the total of 11 players for
Canada. Lee Wright, John
Young and Victor Warren are
presently attending UBC and
Ned Larsen and Eric Greenius
are ex-varsity players.
Canada has won its place in
the Olympics and now has less
than a year to improve its
game to win a gold medal in
the 1964 Tokyo Olympics, Dr.
Warren said.
The University representatives on the team returned last
night for classes this morning.
Other members of the team
will take a few days to tour
France and other parts of the
continent.
on
Electrician wins
sports car rally
Engineering Vice-President
Steve Whitelaw, with Jim
Lightfoot, took first place
in the Electrical Engineering
Club Car Rally held September 29.
Second place in the meet
went to J. P. Lucas and wife,
and T. Burgess with B. Fane
came third.
Only four of the entries,
limited to engineers, finished
the race.
First cars left from the
Electrical Enginering Building at 9:30 on Sunday morning and finished in the Mission district by late afternoon.
Gnup corn-
general improvement of the Bisons, noting that "defensively they
were  tougher than last year."
Manitoba drew first blood,
taking a 6-0 lead in the first
quarter when John Shanski
booted two field goals. UBC
took over in the second period,
after a converted touchdown
and a single for an 8-6 half-
time lead.
FINAL MAJOR
Neither team could score
again until the fourth-quarter,
when the T-birds added a
major and the point-after to
extend their margin to 15-6.
UBC's touchdowns were
scored by Bob Sweet, and by
Roger Hardy, who shared quarterback duties with Dick Gibbons.
BIRD   WORDS
Gnup reported only one injury, a cut over the right eye
of lineman John Reykdal, who
required hospital treatment. It
is not yet known if he will be
ready for next Saturday's game
with Willamette.
In other WCIAA action, the
University of Alberta Golden
Bears mauled the University of
Saskatchewan Huskies 78-0.
Alberta visits UBC in two
weeks.
Seed  pars
over  rain
Torturous playing conditions
at the Richmond Golf Club
were of little consequence to
the UBC golf team Sunday, as
they soundly defeated members from the Richmond club.
Saturday night rains made
the 7,000-yard course play
even longer. The only man to
match par for either team was
young Jim Seed.
An eagle three on the 18th
hole gave Seed his 72. Seed
and his playing partner, Don
Cannon, wiped out the opposition, taking eight of their
nine matches.
John Morgan and Ian Muter
made a clean sweep of their
matches, while Wayne Vollmer and Graham Zelmer won
seven points for UBC.
This was the second straight
win for the collegians, who last
year went the entire year -without victory.
Thanksgiving Sunday will
see the team get their first
real battle, as they travel to
the Seymour Golf Club to play
a match there.
VOLKSWAGEN
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Stn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644 Tuesday,  October  8,   1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
Rah, rah?
Go,? go
Well, what's in a name anyway?
By  DENIS  STANLEY
Sports Editor
What do we call them?
When Father David Bauer brings his crew on to the
ice nobody knows what to yell.
One enthusiast turns to his neighbor and asks. The
neighbor says, "Birdies," they all go to UBC, don't they?
What happens if they play against the Thunderbirds?
Then we will have a problem.
Perhaps we could call them the "Olies" (standing for
Olympic), but that has certain connotations connected with
a vile brew which comes from across the border and that
would defeat the whole Canadian  image.
^ ff. ^r
Then a certain fat sportswriter suggested we call them
the "Nats." That is foolish, because there are a number
of Memorial Cup and other teams which have this name.
AL MARR, Science 3, works out on bench press in the circuit.
Circuit program makes
athletes all-round men
It's compulsory for some but
many take to the circuit
simply to improve themselves.
Freshmen take the training
program because they have to.
Fellows like Mark Lemieux,
captain of the rowing crew
and Bill MacDonald, back at
UBC from a year with the
Lethbridge Broders, take the
training to keep in shape:
Others take it for fun.
The circuit program consists
of thirteen sets of strenuous
exercises which are run
through three times each meeting.
The program is progressive.
The beginner starts at the lowest level (red) and when he can
complete it in less than 25
minutes he moves to the next
level. Each of the levels become increasingly difficult.
The only competition this sport
offers is against the athlete
himself.
Each program trainee competes with his own time to try
to reach the next level of proficiency.
Terry Mclntyre, physical
education major, when caught
running up stairs in the circuit said, "It's great if you can
last."
Terry expressed the feeling
of most of the men who stay
for the year.
The program is designed to
develop all the muscles in the
body.
Bill MacDonald says that "it
builds strength and endurance" for fellows like himself
on the Thunderbird basketball
team.
BIRDS' WING CLIPPED
IN MAINLAND SOCCER
The UBC Soccer Thunderbirds were upset 3-2,
Sunday by the Lees in Mainland League play.
The Birds, defending champs in the mainland loop,
showed that this year's race could go to anyone.
UBC and Lees played to a 1-1 tie in the first half
but the Lees came on strongly in the second half and
Ken Campbell netted the winner late in the game.
Dick Mosher and Jim Jamieson picked up the
goals for UBC.
The Soccer Birds under coach Joe Johnson, have
just started league play.
In fourth division action over the weekend the UBC
Braves lost to Kolping, 4-1.
Bauer's Boys seemed to be the thing. The concensus
was good, sportswriters wouldn't have to worry about
writing Canadian Olympic Hockey Team every time the
team was mentioned. Headline writing would be made
simpler.
But then the derogatory statements came. It is sac-
religious — somehow it takes the dignity out of Father
Bauer's  priesthood.
Terse comment was heard from the peanut gallery
because its cheerers couldn't say, "Go, Bauer's Boys, go."
The problem was not solved.
Another brilliant sportswriter suggested that we call
them the Reps. This would solve everyone's dilemma.
Why? They are Canada's representatives to the Olympic
Games in Innsbruck.
V T" V
But Reps again is not the answer, the name is in itself
very Americanized and, if there is anything we don't
want, it is being identified with the Americans in International competition.
Canucks—no good if they play in Vancouver.
Leafs—no good if they play in Toronto.
I have the answer. We call them Birds when they
play here' and when they play anywhere else let the
people call them what they may.
In the opening game at Chilliwack, everyone sitting
near me—not students—called them UBC.
That is good enough for me.
Go,  Birdies, go.
UBC is high
On Totem poll
Two members of the Columbian Autosport Club drove
away with the top prize in the Annual Totem car rally, with
two UBC club members close on their tailpipe.
Ken   Niamath   (driver   )and
Jeremy Greenfield (navigator)
gathered only one penalty
point in the 200-mile cours?
Sunday, by arriving 20 seconds
early at a trick checkpoint.
UBCSCC members Stan
Garrod and Ray Besmick
finished second in a field of
43 with only 3 penalty points.
These are provisional results
and  are   subject  to   protest.
A novice prize is yet to be
awarded.
BACK   ROADS
The rally, an annual event
sponsored by the UBC Sports
Car Club led the cars south of
Bellingham on the freeway and
back to Vancouver via back
roads,   paved and  gravel.
Most of the entries were
novice teams and as a result
points have been high, says
Rally Marshall Bill Fane.
Only one car failed to complete the course, an early
model Sprite, that didn't show
at the first checkpoint, a few
miles south of Bellingham. He
hasn't been seen since.
A 1953 MGTD was the only
car to suffer mechanical
trouble, other than two checkpoint cars that continually
needed  push   starts.
An early off route check
point sucked in 18 cars and
gave them an early lead to
loosing   the rally.
The object of a rally is to
follow a set of instructions
giving the route to be followed
and average times to be maintained.
Checkpoints, of three types,
timecontrols, routechecks and
off-routechecks, are put into
the route at a variety of unknown  points.
The cars must arrive at these
points within one minute if
they are not to loose points.
Cars may also loose points for
a variety of offenses: such as
arriving at a check the wrong
way, missing checks, and hitting off-route checks.
OUTSTANDING     STYLIST
MR. NORMAN
Formerly of Maison Antoine
(T. Eaton)
Winner of THREE MAJOR Awards
offers you this saving
on PERMANENTS and TINTS
Free cut and set for the price of a tint only or
Bring a customer for a perm and receive
your permanent at half price
4447 WEST 10TH AVE.
Manicures      •      Dermetics
CA 4-4744
Revlon Cosmetics Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 8, 1963
'tween classes
CUSO slides put
focus on Ghana
Canadian University Service Overseas will present talk
and slides today noon in Bu. 104, by Judy Foote, UBC Home
Ec grad returned from two years in Ghana with Canada's
Peace Corps.
•T*     **•     •*•
GERMEN   CLUB
Full length color film, "Lud-
wig of Bavaria" with O.W.
Fisher and Ruth Lenwerick-
in,German - 12:30 to 2:15 in
Bu.203.
Members and new members
come and form an executive
club election and organization
Weds, noon in Bu.221.
*r    •*•    V
PRE-MED SOC.
Pre-Med presents Ophtham-
ology film "Corneal Transplants" Election of first and
fourth  year representatives.
•J*    *fr    V
PIPE BAND
Regular practices every
Wed. 7 p.m. in Armouries.
•X*    ^f*     •)•
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
The Philosophy Club is having an election general meeting in Bu. 244, Wed. noon.
•J*    *F    V
AIESEC
Organizational meeting for
all new members. Agenda for
coming year to be discussed,
Fri. noon in Bu. 104.
•*•     *r     •!•
CHORAL SOCIETY
If you like singing and a
good time, join the UBC
Choral Society. Only requirement: enthusiasm. Come Wed.
6 p.m. in physics 202.
•P     •**     •*•
SLAVIC CIRCLE
Organizational meeting for
those interested - Wed. noon
in Bu. 223.
•J*    V    *r
PRE-LIBRARIANSHIP
SOCIETY
Meeting 12:30, room 861,
south wing Library. Speaker:
Dr. R. Hagler on "The History
of the Book".
BRIDGE & CHESS CLUB
An organizational meeting
will be held Wed. in Brock
TV Lounge at 7:30 p.m.
•r*   •*•   •*•
UBC LIBERALS
Policy discussion "Canada's
Abortion Laws—Should They
be Changed?" being held today
noon, Bu. 214.
v    T*    •*•
ALPHA OMEGA
General meeting today at
12:30 in Bu. 223.
V     V     •»•
PLAYERS CLUB
"The Bitter Ash" is being
presented, Auditorium 12:30
and 8.
•T* v •!•
PHRATERES
Pledge Exams are to be
written on Weds, or Thurs. in
Hut LI.
WOMENS FIELD  HOCKEY
Girls hockey team try-outs
All those interested report to
women's gym Thurs. at 12:30.
v    V    V
VARSITY  OUTDOOR  CLUB
Long hike organization
meeting, Wednesday noon in
new Education 100. New
members attend.
"I*   V    *v
SAILING TEAM
There will be a meeting of
all those trying out for the
sailing team on Thursday 12:30
in Bu. 255.
Sft    Sf»    9ft
BADMINTON TEAM
First team practice tonight
at 5:30 in Women's Gym. Badminton Club will hold a short
general meeting at tonight's
session.
Nobody told him
the deadlines
WINNIPEG (CUP)—Last
year's University of Manitoba graduate yearbook, due
in June, has finally gone to
the presses.
It will be released before
the end of October.
The editor, Bob Ledingh-
ham, could not be reached
for comment on the five-
month delay.
Security  Scholarship
COLUMBUS, OHIO (CUP)—
Ohio State University is offering a $3,000 scholarship for
study in National Security.
Cats skulls  used
in  search  for  nerves
By BARRIE BRILL
UBC medical researchers are
experimenting on a nerve
centre deep in the brain of man
and other animals.
The research,- conducted by
Dr. Hugh McLennan and his
associates, is attempting to discover the normal function of
the basal ganglia, a little-
known part of the brain.
Parkinson's disease and
other disorders of movement
often result from the deterioration of some of the basal ganglia.
Alf Bilt
(Architecture 58) says
My blue-print for
success is a planned savings
programme at...
m3mtmcmMus
op
Bank of Montreal
(^attadab "?Oi6t &<uc& fan Student*
Your Campus Branch:
The Administration Building:  MERLE C. K.IRBY, Manager
a big step on the road to success is an early banking connection
UBC   CLASSIFIED
LOST:    In    Bu.    321    Oct.    1,    gold
round earrings. Phone CA 4-0731.
LOST: Girl's beige wallet lost last
Tuesday. Anyone knowing where
it is please phone TR 6-6190. Re-
w&rd.
LOST: Japanese Rugby and Football Union pin, during registration.  Phone  RE  1-8403.
LOST: History 426 notes in Chem.
washroom—or someone picked it
up as a joke. Please phone LA
1-0084. I need the notebook if
I am to get through.
LOST: Would the fellow that borrowed my black Shaefer Schnorkel fountain pen on Thur,s., Oct.
3 at 5 p.m. in the Library, please
call CR   8-1350.
WANTED: Russian 200 notes from
last year. Phone Tony, RE 1-2563
after   5:30.
WANTED: Ride for 8-:30 lectures,
vicinity 16th Ave. and Trafalgar  St.   Phone  Chris,   RE   3-3223.
WANTED: Rides for two from
Cornwall at Maple, 8:30 to 5:30
Mon.   through   Fri.   RE   3-9282.
WANTED:   Thanksgiving   weekend
going  to  Vancouver  Island,  Duncan    area.    Want    riders.    Chris,
CA  4-3479,  4  p.m.  to  5  p.m.
FOR SALE: 1962 Mini-Minor. Good
transportation for student. Call
CA   4-0346   after  6:30   p.m.
FOR SALE: 1949 M.G.T.C, right
hand drive, British Racing Green,
imported from England, two
owners (full documentation),
new top, etc. May be seen at
1126 West 12th Ave. after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Desparate. Must sell
1952 Oldsmobile 88, 4-door„ auto,
trans., every extra, excellent
throughout. $250 or best offer.
Phone   731-6355   after   5.
FOR SALE: 1957 Austin 4-door
sedan-A55. Write to Box 99,
Crescent Beach or phone 536-
8706     (Whiterock    exch.)
EXPERT typist, will type anything
(even if the typewriter should
blush). Phone Barbara at 733-
5300 'till 1 2p.m. or after 5:30
p.m.
GIRLS!   Escort   service.   Weekends
only. Call John Lang, CA  4-7757.
FOR SALE: Spanish guitar with
case. See Stu. Ubyssey photo department.   Tues.   11:30-1:30.
WANTED: Ride from Kingsway
and Knight Rd. for 8:30s. Stay
out at night. Call Roger, TR 9-
3089.
LOST: French 120 text, "Reflex
French" in the garden off new
Commissary. Please phone Elizabeth   Trinning.  LA  1-8685.
Experiments were first conducted on cats.
Fine wires were placed in
the basal ganglia. The wires
were then connected to tran-
sitorized radio receivers attached to the cats' skulls.
The half-ounce receivers
wer designed by Paul Plum-
mer, a fourth-year medical
student.
Radio pulses were transmitted to the receivers and fed
into the basal ganglia. By altering the number of pulses the
animal was made to stop in
mid-stride, or turn right or
left.
The experiments were conducted to discover if stimulation of the basal ganglia would
affect the cats' ability to learn.
Dr. McLennan said: "we
haven't been very successful
at teaching a cat anything it
didn't want to learn."
It is hoped the experiments
will teach scientists more
about the human brain.
Teachers hit
censorship
DENVER, Col. (CUP) —The
lack of freedom of speech on
American campuses has been
criticized by a U.S. society of
speech teachers.
The Speech Association of
America charged that "too frequently schools avoid or cancel
speeches by controversial persons."
They also avoid controversial plays, the association said.
The best-tasting filter cigarette

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