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The Ubyssey Oct 18, 1963

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Array Is there
SFA
THS UBYSSEY
Vol.   XLVI
VANCOUVER, B.C.,  FRIDAY, OCTOBER  18,  1963
48
No. 17
UBC profs
knocking on
SFA's doors
By RICHARD SIMEON
Several top UBC professors have applied for positions
at the new Simon Fraser Academy.
And the academy is going to be a full university, with
graduate as well as undergraduate faculties, SFA chancellor
Gordon Shrum told The Ubyssey Thursday.
Shrum said some professors
FEARLESS TOM ON HUMOBILE
SFA  or  bust
—don hume photo
Tom plunges into the rain:
what will he find? SFA
Tight-lipped in the driving
rain, a tense group bade farewell yesterday to The Ubyssey's roving reporter as he set
out on his search for Simon
Fraser Academy (SFA).
Before a silent crowd of
close friends, The Ubyssey's
Editor-in-Chief, Mike Hunter,
shook hands with reporter Tom
Wayman and wished him a
pleasant journey.
"I wish I didn't have to send
you,"   he   choked,   'but   they
wouldn't let me go myself."
Not an eye was dry as the
valiant explorer climbed grimly into the Humobile, but whether it was the rain or the
emotion of the moment no one
could tell.
There was a ragged cheer as
the Humobile—the specially
fitted exploratory vehicle owned and operated by The Ubyssey's Photo Editor, Don Hume
—growled, bucked and plunged
into the rain.
And into history.
Mo   word   has   been   heard
Engineers host meeting
to ponder SUB facilities
Warnett Kennedy, architectural consultant for the
new student union, AMS president Malcolm Scott and
members of student council will answer questions about
the student union plans today at noon.
The engineer-sponsored event, being held in Bu. 104,
is intended to inform undergraduate society executives of
present plans, but anyone is welcome to attend.
from the expedition yet, but
before he left Wayman said he
was aware of the hazards of
the venture and reaffirmed his
promise to find SFA on Burnaby Mountain.
"Neither rain, nor sleet, nor
the fumes of the Humobile can
daunt a Ubyssey reporter on
assignment," Wayman said.
"Although I am very conscious of the dangers ahead,"
he continued, "I think the expedition is vital in the continuing search for knowledge.
"I will disregard the hazardous weather," he went on.
"I will disregard the dangerous wild animals.
"I will disregard the unfriendly natives.
"I will, disregard all these
things partly because man's
quest for horizons never wavers, and partly because I was
told to disregard these things.
"But mostly I will disregard
them because we have to
know:
"Is their SFA on Burnaby
Mountain?"
at UBC feel there is not
enough emphasis on good
teaching at UBC.
"They feel some of the first
and second-year students are
not getting their money's
worth," he said.
"Some very good people
from UBC have approached
me," he said.
"They are not disgruntled
professors. They are interested in trying to do a really good
job of teaching or are interested in the opportunity of experimenting and setting up a
brand-new department.
"I don't intend to do any
raiding of UBC," he said.
"But if they approach me, I
don't feel it unethical to hire
them."
Shrum said SFA is not out
to subvert the Macdonald Report.
(He said at UBC Wednesday
that SFA will begin a graduate program immediately, a
contradiction of the recommendations of the Macdonald
Report on Higher Education.)
"Dr. Macdonald talked
about four-year colleges," he
said. "But Simon Fraser was
set up as a university, not a
college.
"If we want to attract good
professors, we have to offer
graduate work," he said. "But
that doesn't mean we will emphasize it.
"Professors won't come to a
university without it."
He said brilliant students
would never go to a four-year
college, when they could, go to
a university like UBC.
"And we want to attract the
brilliant student."
He said that graduate work
would only take place in the
faculties of arts and science.
"We won't compete with UBC
in all the other faculties," he
said.
He denied that Simon
Fraser will be inferior to
UBC.
"We are going to get the
gifted student, and we're going
to offer them top programs.
"We   may   be   able   to   announce  two or three  appointments after the next Board of
Governors meeting, which will
(Continued on page 2)
SEE: SHRUM
INTO THE
MONEY BOG
See Page 5
Bookstore is
gouging you
The campus bookstore is
taking students for all the
traffic will bear, The Ubyssey charges editorially today.
The editorial on Page 4
says:
• The bookstore made a
profit of between $30,000
and $40,000.
• Operating costs were an
astronomical $200,000.
• Books are marked up
bet wen 25 and 33 per cent
because it would be unfair
competition for off-campus
stores.
UBC falls
in salary
struggle
By  JOY   BRADBURY
UBC professors are being
short-changed.
Associate professor Fritz
Bowers, president of UBC
Faculty Association, predicts
that salary averages of UBC
professors will drop from 8th
place to 12th place in Canadian university standings this
year.
He says this will be the finding of the still confidential report on teaching salaries published by the Canadian Association of University Teachers
in December.
He bases his opinion on the
October advance poll taken by
the CAUT on wage levels.
The report reveals that six
of the major Canadian universities have jumped their basic
salaries as much as $1,000 over
those of last year.
UBC's basic salary scale
hasn't changed. It remains
static at $12,000 for professors,
$9,000 for associate professors,
$7,000 for assistant professors
and$5,500 for lecturers and instructors.
Previously they have compared with those of other Canadian universities. But not this
year.
The University of Toronto
and York University are offering $13,000. McMaster University, the University of Saskatchewan and the University
of Montreal quote figures of
$12,500 for professors. Sir
(Continued on page 5)
SEE: SALARIES Page 2
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday, October  18,  1963
KEN LEITCH
. . no invasion
Alberta
Invasion
trickles in
Homecoming week
Grads returning
to winter theme
This year's Homecoming will be bigger and better than
ever.
The
By BARRIE BRILL
UBC was expecting an invasion of University of Alberta
students for Saturday's football game between the U of A
Golden Bears and UBC's Birds.
But the invasion has turned
to trickle, as only 35 are expected to arrive.
Earler Kirk Miller of the U
of A said that from two hundred to five hundred Alberta
supporters could be expected.
Ken Leitch, co-ordinator of
student activities, was prepared to welcome the invaders.
The Student Council was
planning a dinner for the Alberta supporters.
And the Ubyssey planned to
set up a dummy front page
similar to that of the U of A's
campus newspaper, the Gateway. The page would have included a calendar of events, a
directory to UBC and a handy
guide to sightseeing in Vancouver.
Last week Leitch sent two
wires to the U of A to find out
how many students to expect.
He received no answer.
Yesterday, AMS president,
Malcolm Scott, received a
phone call from the U of A.
Apparently, only 35 students
were prepared to come to UBC
for the game.
Leitch said: "The invasion
will be a trickle of fans."
He said no special events
will be held. The students that
come from Alberta will have
to go to the events already
planned for UBC.
Bright bard
CUSsed by council
Student council wants a
new slogan for the Canadian
University of Students.
An u n i d entified councillor asked that the CUS motto
be changed from "unity and
diversity" to "take a French-
Canadian home to dinner".
The motion did not come
to a vote.
Full Name or  Initials
GOLD STAMPED
ON BRIEF CASES
WHILE YOU  WAIT
Percy Tutte
Engraving Systems
319 West Pender Street
near Victory Square
Vancouver, B.C.   MU 5-9614
theme will be winter
sports, with an emphasis on
the new sports arena, Bob
Bailey, chairman of the homecoming committee, said Thursday.
"The main idea is to promote U n d e r g r aduate spirit,
through a program of parades,
stunts and the Homecoming
Queen contest."
Festivities will kick off on
Monday, Oct. 21, with candidates for Queen being featured
in skits and displays around
campus.
FASHION SHOW
There will be a fashion show
W e d n e sday noon in Brock,
highlighted by the presentation
of Queen candidates.
Thursday's feature is a Pep
Meet in the Gym, featuring
Josh White, and the presentation of the Great Trekker
Award.
The winter sports theme is
featured in a student-alumni
bonspiel starting Thursday at
8 p.m. A total of 64 rinks have
been entered.
On Friday at noon, Dave
Brock, 19 3 0 UBC grad and
noted TV writer and humorist,
will give a lecture in Brock
lounge.
At 7:30 on Friday the Winter Sports Arena will be officially opened, followed by the
Edmonton Oil Kings - Olympic
Team hockey game.
A combination sock hop and
skating party will round out
the evening.
BIG DAY
Saturday is the big day. The
Homecoming parade starts
from Georgia and Thurlow at
10:30 a.m., and the Homecoming football game kicks off at
2 p.m. 'Birds tangle with the
Saskatchewan Huskies.
Two student dances (in the
Armories and the Field House)
start at 9 p.m., and will feature Bill Kenny, "Mr. - Ink
Spots", and the crowning of
the Homecoming Queen.
The bonspiel ends on Sunday, with the presentation of
the Homecoming Cup and
prize.
WORSHIP ON CAMPUS
EVERY SUNDAY AT
St. Timothy
Lutheran Church
Pastor H. Fox, CA 8-8166
11:00 Worship
10:00 Bible Study
Hut L4 — East Mall
VOLKSWAGEN
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Stn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
Ivan Nastikoff
(Med. 53) says:
SHRUM
(Continued from page 1)
settle forever the question  of
the quality of SFA.
"We are getting some really
outstanding people lined up
right away, and this makes it
easier to get more good professors," he said.
Shrum said he is hunting all
over North America for staff.
"I'm not going to raid UBC,
but I won't say that I won't
raid other universities," he
said.
He said the Academy will offer staff the opportunity to
concentrate on effective teaching and the opportunity to experiment with new ideas and
new programs.
2A^
I prescribe regular doses of
cash to keep my Savings Account
healthy at... mi UP
Bank of Montreax
&uuuU& 'ptntt 1Bcm& fan Stu«Ce#t&
a big step on the road to success is an early banking connection
My namie is McNamara
I'm the leader of the band. A band
of free-thinkers that is (and . . . er
umph ... all that goes with it).
Most of the group are eccentric —
buy ALL their clothes at the Bay's
second floor CAREER AND CAMPUS SHOP. Not me! Sometimes I
take a break with this natty little
outfit my uncle John Philip McNamara left me. But see me tomorrow
(and the next day and the next day
and the next day and the next. ..) —
I'll have on my best narrow-cut, low-
rise silk-and-wool slacks (got them
for 27.50 at the Bay).
*» ...^^^.nr^nA-rir r,     -?XD      MAY     IPI70.
CORPORATE D   2^    MAY   1670. Friday, October   18,   1963
THE      UBYSSEY
Pag* 3
IDEAS
at
LARGE
SUB  OR
~~      SEATS?
By TOMMY WU
East side, west side, all
around the SUB.
The controversy has begun
for SUB space, but before it
gets underway (and that's the
last nautical reference) I suggest we pause for a second
look.
The library is crowded as
hell!
•   *   •
Not withstanding the fact
certain segments of the student population persist in leaving odd bits of their paper on
desks to intimidate other seat
searchers, study areas are just
not big enough.
And since the purpose of a
university — in spite of the
witty wonders at Brock Hall
— is to learn, the primary
need right now is enough
student study space to enable
anybody, anytime, to get a
seat in the library.
Last spring we bitched because there wasn't enough
money for higher education.
We bitched far and wide
over the entire province, so
every body knew, we were
poor - but - honest students engaged in a battle to the death
with that hard-hearted but
reelected viper in Victoria.
• •    •
Then during the summer we
built a $500,000 winter sports
arena — so we could play
games, and now we're holding
a referendum November 7 to
build a $3.8 million student
union building—to relax in.
But, I still can't find a seat
in the library.
Now, it's important to have
a place in which to make
money from the Thunderbird
hockey team, and it's important to have a place for each
extracurricular club to have
an office of their very, very
own — but I still think, and
I'm not alone, that these
things aren't more important
than having enough study
facilities.
• •    •
Maybe instead of asking the
people of the province for
more money, we could donate
some AMS funds now tied up
in bureaucratic hands, and
thereby impress somebody
that we, too, are willing to
make a sacrifice for higher
education.
But that's another story.
Right now the important
thing is:
Get Tommy Wu a place to
study.
JOAN STACEY ... the comforts of home
The drill tickles
Don't
say
ahhh
say haaaaaaaaa
By DANNY STOFFMAN
The dentist's office is really better than a fun house.
This   was   the   word   spread
Co-eds breathe acid
Smashed bottle
spreads fumes
Three young lab technicians have sore throats today.
The young female technicians smashed almost a gallon
of highly concentrated acetic
acid on the floor of the histology lab in the Cancer research
lab at UBC Thursday.
Then they breathed the dangerous fumes for about 15 minutes while they tried to clean
up the mess before anyone
noticed it.
Doctors smelled the fumes
coming from under the closed
door and called UBC firemen.
Fire captain Ralph Darlington told the girls they should
have got out of the lab immediately. "You don't feel it at
first, but that stuff really
burns," he said.
He said the fumes attack the
lining of the nose, throat and
bronchial tubes.
"The bottle fell out of a cabinet and smashed on the floor,"
said technician Diane Warner.
"We shut the door and tried to
clean it up before anyone
noticed."
They did not have cloth face
masks.
Firemen, equipped with self-
contained gas masks, completed the mopping up job with
the help of a sack of baking
soda used to neutralize the
acid.
None of the specimens in
the lab, which is used for analysis of cancerous tissues, was
damaged.
AMS seeking
two delegates
McGill University is hosting a conference on regional
organization and blocs in
world affairs Oct. 30 to Nov.
2.
Positions for two delegates
from UBC are open.
Applications should be
made to the AMS office,
Brock Hall, before Thursday,
Oct. 24.
Delegates will be flown to
McGill for the conference
but should be willing to pay
a $25 registration fee.
Grads need
special home
MONTREAL (CUP) — Graduates at McGill university are
looking for a home.
The Post Graduate Students
Society presenting a brief to
the student council saying
graduates need a separate home
and gathering place from the
rest of the campus.
Graduates are older, they
say, and they need a different
atmosphere than other students to be able to relax.
Thursday in Brock Lounge by
representatives of Vancouver's
two dental supply houses.
"Our new 300,000 rpm air
turbine straight handpiece
(drill to laymen) is a thing of
beauty", explained Bryan Dawson of Ash Temple Ltd. "This
machine is absolutely painless
—in fact, it even tickles," he
chuckled.
PATIENTS LOVE IT
Not to be outdone was Ted
Sinclair of B.C. Dental Supply
House. "You can't beat our exciting new saliva ejector with
retractable tubing," he said.
"Patients love it."
"That's nothing," replied
Dawson. "Look at this six function syringe with the dura-
chrome prophylaxis contra-
angle. It's a dental assistant's
dream."
TENSION FREE
Both c o m p a nies displayed
completely automatic, tension-
r e 1 i e v ing, adjustable dental
chairs.
The display was arranged
by the UBC Pre-Dental Society
in an effort to attract future
dentists.
Brock sweetens its take
by grounding lumpy coffee
Brock boys aren't getting their lumps anymore.
The Brock cafeteria has replaced sugar lumps with
awkward pouring sugar dispensers because too many
students were walking off with the sugar lumps.
According to Doreen Eaton, director of food services,
the cafeteria has saved 950 pounds of sugar already this
year.
The best ^tasting filter cigarette
.   *   *   A   4  *   i THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA
4-3242, Loc.  26.  Member Canadian University Press.
Winner Canadian University Press trophies for general
excellence, news photography, editorial writing
FRIDAY, OCTOBER  18,  1963
It's in the books
Anyone who can't think of half a dozen good reasons
offhand for finding an alternative to the present bookstore setup has probably not been around very long.
But the best reason has been the most unpublicized.
That is, that the administration is raking between
$30,000 and $40,000 a year off this profit-making venture.
The figures are rough—and have up to now been
unpublished—because the university carefully guards
information on how much its ancillary monopoly enterprises such as books, food and housing make.
It probably makes it easier this way to charge as
much as the traffic will bear.
But you can figure it out for yourself. The bookstore manager, who refuses to give last year's profit
figures, says his operation clears about three per cent
of total sales.
The university bursar, who also refuses to give out
profit figures, says total sales last year were in the
neighborhood of $1,150,000.
The profit would seem to make the operation worthwhile.
The figures are of significance because it has been
suggested again that the students should look into the
possibility of running their own store.
The $30,000 to $40,000 the student operation would
make at book store prices, however, is not the only
thing that makes this possibility an interesting area of
investigation.
Another is that the bookstore manager claims that
17 per cent of total sales is used to operate the book
store and pay freight and other charges for books.
This means that operational costs for the store are
an astronomical $200,000 a year. It seems a little unrealistic—or inefficient.
On the basis of experience at Western Washington
State College—where students run their own bookstore
—it would seem these operational costs could be greatly
reduced and result in low book prices.
The fact many students don't realize is that at UBC's
bookstore, they pay 25 per cent more for textbooks than
the bookstore pays (i.e. a book purchased by the store
for $4 is sold for $5).
And on the books other than texts—for instance,
English novels that would sell on any bookstand—they
pay 33 per cent and higher. (These prices are not lowered
says the manager, because it would be unfair coirtpeti-
tion for stores outside the campus).
Far be it from us to expect the university will willingly give up its book business, even if the students decide
they want to get a better deal through their own operar
tion.
A university that must cry every year that it lacks
operational funds can hardly pass up a source that realizes
as much as the bookstore.
The profit taken from the operation which ends up
in general funds amounts to an indirect additional fee
levy on the students.
And it emphasizes a philosophy which abounds in
a university which fails every year to make a sufficient
case for the government money it needs—that the easiest
place to get money is from the student.
The Frosh reply
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I wish to state the facts
concerning the Frosh election.
1) The frosh did not run
the election as implied in
Wednesday's edition of The
Ubyssey.
2) The poor turn out at
the polls was due to the
following:
Poor publicity as to when
the election was.
Absolutely no publicity
telling frosh where they
could vote.
Of the three polling stations that were supposed to
be set up, only two materialized.
Candidates' campaigns
were seriously handicapped
by changes in the election
rules which were made two
hours before campaigning
started.
At the candidates meeting, which was also poorly
publicized, candidates were
prevented from presenting
their ideas by the childish
behaviour of the engineers.
JASON LEASK
Frosh   president
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-Biermanz, The Victoria Times
Jack
ORNSTEIN
Have you ever experienced
the torture of recalling embarrassing moments? It's invariably worse than the moments themselves. Like:
For years I haven't worn a
belt. I figure it keeps the
suspense up this way, though
once it almost got me with my
pants down. It was a rainy
day at UBC and my hands
were full of books, briefcase
and umbrella.
• •    •
I was proceeding from the
library to the Buchanan building when suddenly I realized
that my pants were desperately trying to remind me that
the law of gravity was still
in effect.
So were my glasses. I had
to choose between seeing my
way clearly by adjusting them
or clearing the scene quickly
before my pants made their
command performance beneath my coat. I chose the
latter course and would have
been home free had I not burst
out laughing at the thought
of losing my glasses, pants
and umbrella in one fell
swoop. So if you saw me drop
everything and pull my COAT
up . . . you now know that it
wasn't my coat I was raising.
• *    •
Or like: I was walking with
a pal one morning in the west
end (where .let's face it, anything is bound to happen) and
we ran into another pal's
uncle. I had to introduce
them and promptly forgot
their names.
So I improvised. "Lawrence of Arabia," I said, "I'd
like you to meet the Magnificent Obsession." I must have
said it dead-pan, because my
pal said, "Salem Affendi," and
the other looked magnificently obsessed.
I've seen neither of them
since.
Or like: I was entering the
stacks when I recognized the
b eh i n d of a girl who was
bending over the card catalogue.
• •    •
I knelt beside her, put my
thumb on my nose, pulled
down my glasses and made
noises like a snake. She turned to me slowly and with
patience ... I didn't recognize her front ... I pray that
she will never recognize me
either!
Or, a series of typical cases:
You can't recall someone's
last name so you ask him how
to spell it . . . and he replies
"Black". You have to introduce your date but your mind
goes blank (or, worse, you use
the wrong name). Your date
forgets YOUR name. (One girl
said "Good -night Dave" to
me).
• •    •
You're making an unsuccessful play for a beautiful
young thing at a party and
your professor comes up and
says "Ah, I see you've met my
wife already!"
You're in a crowded elevator and you BURP.
You're in the same elevator
and everyone aboard wonders
what that terrible stink is and
you see that YOU have dog-do
on your shoe.
• •    •
You're a Ubyssey columnist
and you ask someone what
she thinks of "his" column
and she says "He's self-conscious, egotistical, u n f u nny
and dirty." (At least she
READS you!)
You've written a terrific
last example of embarrassment and the fool editor
doesn't leave enough space for
you to fini ...
Let's have
the goods
on the SUB
By GRAEME MATHESON
It looks like students
might at last get the straight
goods on the student union
building.
Peter Shepard, EUS president, and his engineers, will
sponsor a meeting of undergraduate society executives
today at noon in Bu. 104.
The meeting will feature
a qualified speaker.
• •    •
It will inform the under-
g r a d executives about the
pros and cons of the new
student union building —
both site and facilities.
Student council has already approved the site and
the building's facility list.
So council's decision won't
be influenced by the meet-
ing-to-inform.
• •    •
But stud ent opinion for
November general meeting
might be.
That is why, said Shepard,
his EUS council is considering going over the facilities
list item by item, just as
student council did.
Going over the list would
ensure detachment and objectivity.
Then when the undergraduate executives inform their
constituents, stud ents will
hear about the building from
people who know the facts.
Thus each student may decide for himself whether this
building would be good.
If the undergraduate executives do not discuss this
list, or do not get a copy of
the facilities, they will feel
untrusted and cheated at the
meeting.
• •    •
But if they moot the list
as student council mooted it,
item by item, with discussion, with objectivity, they
will be filling their office
better than they ever have.
And they will know it.
The engineering president
is just the man to carry it
off.
EDITOR, Mike Hunter
Editors
Associate .... Keith Bradbury
News   Dave Ablett
Managing .... George Railton
City   Mike Horsey
Photo     Don  Hume
-Sports  Denis Stanley
Ass't News _- Tim Padmore
Ass't City Richard Simeon
Senior   Donna Morris
Senior   Maureen Covell
Authorized as second class mail by
Post Office Dep't., Ottawa, and for
payment of postage in cash.
by PERCH THODT
REPORTERS ET AL: Somewhere
at the bottom of Brock is a newspaper. Look and you might find it.
You will find funny people doing
funny things. If you are lucky, you
will see a scrawmy little runt. His
name is Ron Riter. He telephones
people at odd hours. That is why
Lorraine Shore is mad at him. She
is little, but not scrawny. Tom
Wayman is missing. You will usually see Graeme Matheson. He Impresses Carol Anne Baker with his.
head. She impresses Graeme with
her dimpled smile. Joan Godsell
has a dimpled smile, too. Keith
Bradbury is plum pish with joy on
his mind. John Kelsey lives here
too. I don't know who Janet Currie
is, but she probably knows who she
is so that's okay. There are other
'people, too. Friday, October   18,   1963
THE      UBYSSEY
fag* 5
BACKGROUND
Calgary's lonely French
— the southern losers
By STUART McCREADY
The Gauntlet
Albert's French are wining in the north but losing
in the south, says Dr. L. O.
Beauchemin, spokesman for
Calgary's 4,000 French Canadians.
Although there are hopes
the trend toward assimilation in Calgary may be reversed, they are only hopes
in the face of concrete gains
in Edmonton.
• •    •
Twenty   thousand  French
.Canadians live in Edmonton
and there are four French
Catholic churches, a French
kindergarten, a n d a school
offering Grades I and II in
French.
College St. Jean, a classical college of the old Quebec
style, can accommodate 200
boys between elementary
and university instruction.
Assumption Convent handles
the education of French
Canadian girls. A French
teachers' college affiliated
with UAE opened this year.
In the south there are
slightly more than 4,000
French. Most of them live in
Calgary, but only 1,000 are
active members of the
French community. Small
groups also live in Cluny and
Pincher Creek.
The Calgary community
has revolved around Sainte
Famille Church at 1805-5th
St. S.W. since 1928.
• •    •
In spite of progress made,
says Dr. Beauchemin, he
feels that too many of his
people are yielding to the
pressure to unite the English-speaking population of
Calgary.
"We are a small and. scattered group in a big city."
The individual French
Canadian is surrounded by
English-speaking neighbors
with little sympathy for his
desire to preserve a French
identity. Many of them are
members of larger groups,
such as Ukranians and Germans, which have chosen to
integrate completely with
the majority.
His children attend an
English school. It is much
more convenient to send his
children to the neighborhood
kindergarten than to the
French Club. Sainte Famille
Church may be miles away,
but there is a Catholic
church with services in English just down the street.
• •    •
This is how 3,000 Calgary
French have lost contact
with the French Canadian
community, says Dr. Beauchemin.
But he belives two things
could change the situation.
The first is a new Sainte
Famille Church to be completed by the end of November. The new church
will seat 500 and may attract a larger congregation.
The second is the separatist movement in Quebec.
"We are elated in a certain way," says Dr. Beauche-
-*>
^x«C
QUEBEC'S PIERRE
... in a cowtown
min, "because gains in Quebec will no doubt reflect on
us here. It gives us ambition
when we see progress elsewhere."
English - speaking Canadians are just as anxious as
the French to remain separate from the United States,
he feels. What could make
Canadians more distinctive,
he asks, than bilingualism?
•    •    •
Although the separatist
movement is a benefit to
French Canadians outside
Quebec, nothing could hurt
them more than the actual
secession of Quebec.
Small minority pockets
across Canada would face a
pressure to assimilate more
intense than ever before,
and, should a divided Canada
prove unable to maintain its
independence, the irresistible
pressures of the American
melting pot.
Dr. Beauchemin and other
French Canadians who have
accepted the responsibility
of helping to maintain the
identity of small minorities,
shudder at. the thought of a
divided Canada.
Why is a distinct identity
so important to Dr. Beauchemin and why does he feel
Alberta French Canadians
are entitled to  it?
He is moved first by a
basic French tenacity which
makes him desire to remain
French. He is happy with
the French language and
customs and he sees ho reason why he should discard
them.
They are pleasing enough
to him that he feels they
ought to be passed on to his
children.
• •    •
This preservationist attitude results in certain disadvantages for society, however. If, as Dr. Beachemin
hopes, the Calgary Separate School Board opens a
French - language school
some day, the inefficiency
already inherent in a
double school system would
be increased by a further
division on language lines.
If the provincial government were to cater to this
preservationist sentiment all
government documents
would have to be printed
in both languages. Bilingualism can be  inconvenient.
A less tangible disadvantage of the preservationist
outlook of Alberta's French
Canadian population is the
lack of creative contribution
to the society of the majority.
• •    •
A    slow    integration    of
other non-English groups into the society has resulted
in new tastes in food, clothing and ideas. But how
much can the French contribute in a non-creative role
designed to preserve the
status quo?
These arguments are of
little interest to them. They
with the intention of .joining
or  contributing to an  Eng-
(Continued on page 10)
SEE:  FRENCH
frlmS0"
asfe
Tvi
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 20th until 26th
MATINEES DAILY 2 p.m. Evenings 8 p.m
ADULTS     . .'.
STUDENTS
>-•••-*•••••«•••■■*..*..«..<
EVE.
50
$1.00
MAT.
$1.00
75c
SUNDAY— MONDAY
AGE OF R0CC0-GERM
ART OF CHINESE PAINTING
SYMPHONY OF GLASS
PROFILES OF GALILEE
THE WORKS OF
MARGARITTE
KAI  NIELSEN
RUSSELL
DRYSDALE
TUESDAY — WEDNESDAY
"OUT OF THE MUD"
UNITED ARAB  REPUBLIC
"MAORIE ARTS AND CULTURE'
THE WORKS OF
DAVID MILNE
MARQUE
BAROQUE
REMBRANDT
>•••"•—••■•.-•■.•..(
THURSDAY — FRIDAY — SATURDAY
"SWEDISH  FEASANT
PAINTINGS"
"LA  PETITE  CUILLERE'
THE  WORKS OF
RADHA AND KRISHNA
MATISSE
KAREL APPEL
VgffSuiY
KATHIE KOLLWITZ
PAUL EMILE
BOURDUAS
MASTEO 31TEVASZ
UBC plunges deeper
into financial hole
UBC dropped deeper into the financial hole in the fiscal
year April 1, 1962 to April 1, 1963.
The annual financial report |
SALARIES
(Continued from page 1)
annual financial report
released today shows the university operated at a loss of
$43,623 during the year.
It cost $27.5 million to run
the university during the year.
BIG MONEY
Largest single expenditure
went for salaries and wages.
This totalled $15,731,556.
Supplies and service costs
ran up to $11,566,150.
A breakdown of the figures
shows UBC received $10,586,-
394 in operating and capital
grants from Victoria, another
$5,291,730 from the federal
government and $5,346,957
from student fees.
DONATIONS
Private bequests, donations
and various profits from university services brought the
total revenue to $27,450,498.
In all, 227 members of the
academic and administrative
staff are listed as receiving
salaries ranging from $10,000
to $20,000. Twenty - two of
them made more than $15,000.
Badminton meeting
First meeting for those interested in playing intramural
badminton is tonight at 7:30
p.m. in War Memorial Gym.
George Williams University offers $12,100.
Bowers says this will mean
salaries in these universities
will go up as high as five per
cent over those of last year,
while UBC's salaries won't go
anywhere.
He warned that if UBC
doesn't keep up with salary increases across the country it
will have a hard time finding
staff, particularly at the junior
level.
"Salary isn't the major concern of the older professors,
usually," he said, "but it does
affect the younger people with
Ph.D.'s They are going to look
around for the best situations.
The cream of the crop won't
come to UBC."
He said the salary problem
probably wouldn't affect established professors as much as
those thinking about coming to
UBC. He said the press misrepresented Dr. Avrum Stroll's
resignation last year.
"Dr. Stroll left UBC for
personal reasons, not because
of the tight money policy re-
grading salaries."
Bowers said the Faculty Association is attempting to keep
UBC's salaries competitive.
4375 W. 10th Ave.
CA 4-3730
OPEN
HOUSE
THE UNIVERSITY:
A Partner in Your Community's Progress March 7, 8
This year an expected 150,000 will visit the UBC Campus
1. Faculty Displays
2. Club Displays
3. Public Relations
4. Publications
5. Public Food Services
6. Guides and Tours
7. High School Tours
8. Secretarial Services
9. Special Events
Friday, October 17th, 12:30-1:30 members of the
Open House Committee will be in the Open House
Office (South Brock, upstairs) to take applications and
reply to inquiries. Page 6
THE       U BYSSEY
Friday, October  18,   1963
SYNGES'
PLAYBOY
a review
Although it is probably a
theory denounced by anthropologists, one often wonders
if landscape has any part in
forming racial personality.
Was it, for example, the
mouldering landscape of the
Rhine valley and the brooding
immensity of the Black Forest
that slowly twisted its knife
into the German personality
and made its literature more
demonic than that of any other
country? Probably not.
• •    •
It is tempting to believe this
theory, however after seeing
the filmed version of Synge's
"Playboy". Superbly photographed at transitional periods
of the day, this wild desolate
seascape seems naturally to incite awe and superstition and
to account for the highly imaginative, richly cadenced language of the Celts which Synge
has translated so well into
English.
The film is worth seeing
alone for its authentic depiction of Irish customs in their
natural setting.
In its spontaneous expression,
rather than its sentimentalized
cultivation, it is a strangely
primitive and dark culture —
the native dress looks crude
or bizarre rather than quaint;
the music sounds foreboding
and insistant rather than gay
and lilting.
• •    •
It is probable only in such
a setting that the plot of this
comedy could seem plausible
— that popular imagination
could be fevered enough to
glorify patricide as heroism.
Synge wishes to point out that
no-one experiences reality as
it is but that all outer events,
human relationships, and
even one's own personality
are conditioned by the imagination and are therefore more
products of individual fantasy
than of any existing objective
norm.
On a social and political
level this is particularly dangerous. Murder is transformed
into a brave deed — a magnificent act of rebellion. It is
only when the reality of a
murder is witnessed that one
realizes its horror and that one
learns to differentiate between
a callous act and a 'dirty deed'
• *    •
Human relationships are
equally subjective, based not
on the subjective reality of another person, but on one's
opinion of that person. Because
of this, human relationships
are always in flux and love is
a deception.
Thus Pegeen at first loves
Christie when she thinks he is
a 'brave man' who 'murdered
his Da'; she rejects him when
she finds he didn't succeed in
CRITICS' PAGE
killing him. She betrays him
when he 'murders' him in their
sight and she realizes the horror of his crime.
Phantasy seems only fruitful when applied to oneself.
Synge's most penetrating insight is that we are all creatures of our own imagination
and that others treat us according to our own self-definition.
Under his father's domination Christie is unwilling,
silent, physically unattractive,
and despised by others. When
he asserts himself by 'killing'
his father he becomes confident and aggresive, inspiring
admiration in others.
• •    •
His new attitude releases
physical and mental powers in
him — he wins all the athletic
contests at the local fair and
begins to spread impressively
with a 'Pott's tongue'. When
his father returns, he is soon
able to dominate him in reality
as he has in his imagination.
Synge is therefore essentially optimistic. Even if one has
no control over society and
other human beings, one still
has control over himself.
The cast is as authentic as
the setting. They spread a
lyrical Irish brogue which is
necessary to convey the full
poetry of Synge's language.
The characters seem to arise
full-bodied from the landscape,
freed of that self-consciousness
which so often mars character
acting in America.
• •    *
Sioban McKenna's portrayal
of Pegeen is outstanding —
alternately fierce and tender,
yet always fresh and young.
The illusion of youth is particularly difficult for an older
actress to achieve.
It is interesting- to compare
Behan's "The Hostage" with
this play. Synge shows in a
humourous situation the extent
to which phantasy permeates
our vision of reality and its
potential danger. Behan shows
in a bitterly satirical situation
its actual dangers — the way
in which the limited ideals
created by fantasy can destroy
society: patriotism which can
lead to the murder of human
beings; social and religious
idealism which can lead to
hypocrisy.
• • •
According to Behan the dissension caused by these shortsighted ideals has prostituted
human nature. The only hope
lies in natural human affection,
which transcends parochial interests, symbolized by the
English soldier and the Irish
maid. Synge seems to believe
that the individual has the
capacity to create his personality at his own will. Behan
believes society will destroy
the personality before it is
created.
—belly vogel
Guy Fawkes
and the
non - rebel
John   mills
For the benefit of the short-
memoried (i.e. everybody) I
will recapitulate my theme
which cliff-hangs over from
last week. I was writing about
proletarian literature and
propose to look at three examples — one fake, one genuine, one borderline. Respectively they are Alan Sillitoe's
"Saturday Night and Sunday
Morning", Celine's "Journey lo
Ihe End of Ihe Night", and
Chandler Brossard's "The Bold
Saboteurs."
• •    •
If it is in the Sillitoe novel
that we encounter the non-
rebel qua non-rebel. Here's a
typical extract; (the speaker is
an English factory worker):
"Factories and labour ex^
changes and insurance offices
keep us alive and kicking —
so they say—but they're booby
traps and will suck you under
like sinking sands if you aren't
careful. Factories sweat you to
death, labour exchanges talk
you to death, insurance and tax
offices milk money from your
wages and rob you to death . . .
then the army calls you up and
you get shot to death. And if
you're clever enough to stay
out of the army you get bombed to death . . . it's a hard life
. . . if you don't stop the
bastard government from
grinding your face in the
muck, though there ain't much
you can do about it unless you
start making dynamite to blow
their four-eyed clocks out."
• •    •
That was Arthur Seaton,
archetypal non-hero of the
modern British novel; his
trademark is a subdued, castrated anti-social impulse manifested by an impotent, strident
bellow that sounds magnificent
to a half-cut audience in the
local snug on a Saturday night
but seems whining and pusillanimous when the still, small
voice says "so what?" the next
hung-over morning.
• •    •
For Arthur does not set
about making the dynamite his
government undoubtedly deserves — instead, like the rest
of the non-rebellious world, he
sweats at a job all week, lets
loose in a mild way at weekends, uses whatever rebel instincts he has as a kind of negative feedback to dampen
dangerous oscillations in his
output circuit. "I'll get the
bastards some day" is an attitude that keeps him at his
lathe, provides him with his
pay checks, fills his wardrobe
with Teddy suits. The fact that
he never will get the bastards
• never bothers him — a stick of
dynamite in his hands would
be of no more use to him than
a miracle to an atheist for,
just as the atheist thrives on
and functions by means of dissent, so is the non-rebel's life
made tolerable by the grim
smile, the biding of time, the
muttered threat, the fist shaken behind the retreating back.
Take the bitterness from Jimmy Porter, the warped ambition from Charles Lumley, the
truculence from Arthur Seaton
and back flows the Void.
• •    •
"Saturday Night and Sunday
Morning", then, is a proletarian novel only in the modern
sense of the word — it is, in
spite of its non-U milieu as
middle class as the work of,
say, Irwin Shaw. On the other
hand Arthur has one or two
characteristics which distinguish him from the bourgeois
novel's angsty heroes; 1) he
obviously leads a fairly satisfactory sex-life; 2) he does not
feel alienated from his immediate (slum) environment, from
its other inhabitants, or from
his family circle; 3) he is not
caught up in any status cobwebs; 4) he seems, in spite of
or perhaps due to his non-rebei-
Hon, to get some kick, however
mild, out of being alive. Factors 1, 3 and 4 alone are
enough to make him a Dionys-
ian figure of release for most
middle-class readers. Few
people of Arthur's background
actually read novels; — "Saturday" is aimed at non-rebels
•whose boredom is given a certain rhetoric; at proletariates
who, locked in frigid split-
levels, yearn for the steamy
humanity of the slums; it gets
its royalties as a repository of
words and gestures which middle-class ladies wish to use but
do not feel free to use: it's hero
is representative of the proletariate only in that he represents most of us — as a servo-
mechanism nulled  at comfort.
• •    •
What about the true rebel?
Does he exist? Will it be necessary to invent him? Order your
copy NOW to make sure of
next week's thrilling installment.
Fairy Godmother
Canada's Fairy Godmother of
the Arts is growing old and
haggard with financial worries.
The Canada Council has been
forced by ever-increasing demands upon a fixed grant to
restrict its beneficence; in Vancouver the Opera Association's
usual $10,000 grant has been
refused, and the Symphony's
provincial tour subsidy reduced.
The exceptional progr ams
for the coming season, particularly in the performing arts,
makes the reduction in financial support seem not quite so
serious in Vancouver. But can
ths comparative solvency continue; can we be sure of having such a selection of stars as
the VOA's every year? Neither
Vancouver nor any other western centre can depend solely
upon box office.
Patronage on a larger scale
is essential and the directors
of the Canada Council obviously believe that Government aid
should provide the security
upon which any artistic progress must be made. Friday, October   18,   1963
THE       UBYSSEY
Pag* 7
OWL&
GOAT
wayne   lamb
Last Tuesday CBC taped a
Hoot slated for showing this
coming Saturday night.
The sponsors are getting
precisely what they deserve, as
the talent involved, Theodore
Bikel included, turned out a
rather uninspiring show. That
is, nobody performed as well as
they have under less grossly
commercial   conditions.
Bikel opened with a thoroughly pedestrian rendition of
Mighty Day, in which he kept
running out of breath. Maybe he had smoked too many
of the Sponsor's free cigarettes. Fortunately that item
won't be on the show.
• •    •
With the exception of an
Israeli number and a bit about
some survivorrs of World War
III, his material had less punch
than can be found on any of
his recordings. His stage patter seemed1 calculated and pedantic. This, for a wit of
Bikel's stature, was disappointing.
There were also some local
names on the program. I had
expected Tom Northcott to be
particularly careful about note
and tone control when using
the upper end of his vocal
range, but on this day of days
he exercised less discipline
than he has during casual
Sunday performances at the
Inquisition. However, Tom
recovered well when the strap
on his twelve-stringer broke
during a number.
• •    •
There was a strained edge
on Karen James' voice whenever she belted out the high
ones. Sunday at the Inquisition she was more relaxed and
her control, over a range of
about two and: a half octaves,
made Joan Baez sound like a
hog-caller. You can hear this
fantastic voice at the Inquisition all this week, along with
Tom Northcott and Bud Spencer, of Dairyland milk fame.
The Clansmen were there
with their High Church-cum-
Kingston-Trio-harmony and a
twelve-string ukelele. Also a
banjo played as a five-string
ukelele. These lads were overly concerned with choreography and precise harmonization. Evidently they had put
in a lot of practise time—so
much their performance was
antiseptically void of such
items as freshness or vitality.
• *    •
Tom Hawkins alone was up
to his usual technical competence. His banjo frailing is impressive by local standards,
and Tom's voice is about the
easiest on the ear in these
parts. Some of us, however,
are getting weary of Dark as
the Dungeon et al.
This hoot, attended by
sporadic exhortations that we
desecrate our lungs with a
cigarette, will be broadcast
over CBUT late Saturday
night.
blue notes
About a week ago I heard
(and immediately bought) a record by a fairly new singer on
the scene: Carol Sloane. The
record was Out of the Blue
(Columbia CL 1766, CS 8566),
and it was well worth the
money.
Miss Sloane has a unique
voice — nearly perfect. Her
tone is round, warm and clear;
her phrasing is that of a jazz
artist's; she shows an intelligent appreciation of lyrics; and
she sings in tune. To quote
the liner notes, "There's a respect for the music she sings,
for the meaning of a lyric, and
the mood that the composer intended to create."
• •    •
Her career began at fourteen,
singing with Providence Rhode
Island dance bands twice a
week. Later she went to Germany, France and Austria as
one of the lead singers in a
road company of Kiss Me,
Kate. After she returned, she
worked for two years with Les
Elgart's band. It was here she
first encountered arranger-
composer Bill Finegan. Her
respect for him is shown in
the fact that nine of the eleven
arrangements on this album
are his. The other two are
by Bob Brookmeyer. They're
all great, especially Little Girl
Blue, and My Ship.
After the Les Elgart tour,
she filled in for Annie Ross of
Lambert, Hendricks and Ross.
Annie suddenly took sick in
Philadelphia. Carol came
down, took some records home,
and came back the next day
with Annie's parts memorized
perfectly. Nothing that L., H.
& R. do is simple, and this was
quite an accomplishment.
• •    •
But her big break came at
the 1961 Newport Jazz Festival. She was singing late in
the afternoon as one of a series
of "lesser artists." When she
started to sing the roughly two
hundred hungry and restless
souls that were still watching
decided to stay and watch. The
payoff came when she sang
Little Girl Blue. The pianist
gave her the first note. She
sang the whole song through,
slowly, out of tempo, without
a single instrument to help her
with the pitch. When she
finished, the pianist hit the
final chord. Her intonation had
been perfect.
• •    •
Her new record, Live at
30th Street, should be on the
racks by the time that you read
this. This record features Bob
Brookmeyer and Clark Terry.
Both records are well worth
having. Take a touch of Ella
Fitzgerald, Billie Holiday and
Sarah Vaughn, arid you have
Miss Carol Sloane. Who needs
Barbara Striesand?
—Jony hudz
Gallery
notes
Two exhibits of perhaps
more interest to the student of
Canadian history than to the
artist are featured at the Fine
Arts Gallery in the Library
Basement. Continuing through
November 2, Everyman's Canada and The Applied Arts of
Early Quebec give a popular
view of 18th and 19th century
Canada and Canadians.
Thursday at 12:30: Prof. Ian
McNairn will discuss "Everyman's Canada"—a selection of
paintings and drawings from
the McCord Museum collection
at McGill.
• •    •
Most of the artists represented were non - professional —
with the notable exception of
Cornelius Krieghoff—and their
works provide an eternally
fresh, unsophisticated narrative of the labours and recreational activities of Early Canada. Delight in photographic
detail and spirited animation
make no demands upon the
viewer, and surpass prose in
representational  power.
One viewing the smaller exhibition— "The Applied Arts
of Early Quebec"—cannot fail
to be impressed by the ingenuity with which Les Cana-
diens adapted traditional designs to a new environment
and to new materials. Acanthus leaves and scrollwork on
a wooden altar illustrate well
the forced, yet delightful, attempts to recreate the old in
the new. Less derivative and
even more impressive are the
sheetmetal cocks, which forcefully reveal the creative impulse behind even the most
utilitarian  handicraft.
• •    •
These 70 paintings and 30
photographs, supplemented by
actual antiques, make up an
exhibit well worth seeing.
Gallery hours: 10 to 5 weekdays, and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday evenings.
Glenn Topping's most recent
Works are on exhibit at the
New Design Gallery (1157
West Pender), also until November 2. Those impressed
by the electric-coloured, acrylic - spattered, splat - moulded
panels he exhibited at UBC in
The Unquiet Canvas and an
earlier 3-man collection, will
want to see the development,
in a more refined style, of his
work.
• •    •
With few exceptions, colours are subdued and contrasts
subtle, with the unifying principle, of a projecting quadrangle used to great effect. The
directness of his earlier canvases seems to have been succeeded by a warmer, more personal statement which requires
more of, and yields more to,
the viewer.
—-dave nordstrom
Dussault
gets small
audience
A small but enthusiastic
audience attended the first of
a series of Canada Council
sponsored concerts by young
Canadian musicians last Tuesday noon.
Michel Dussault, twenty-
year-old graduate of the Paris
Conservatoire, began his recital with the G Major Prelude
and Fugue from Vol. 1 of
Bach's Well-Tempered Clavier.
The objective clarity of the
composition was well projected by well-turned and articulate phrasing.
•    •    •
Beethoven's Sonata Op. 57
"Appasionaia" was performed
with thrilling technical virtuosity. Monsieur Dussault, in addition, played the poetic interludes with profound introspection. Rather disconcerting,
however, was the occasional
lapse, in the forte passages, into
brassy tone; wonderfully controlled sudden changes of colour overshadowed this slight
fault.
The Sonata "Funebre" Op.
35 by Frederick Chopin concluded the hour-long program.
Like the Appasionaia, this
composition exploited Dus-
sault's technique to the fullest
extent. The grave was especially well controlled and rich
tonally, and the allegro passages played with breath-taking facility.
—jean ethridge
Music
about town
OCTOBER 19: Collegium Musi-
cum No. 1. Brandenburg
Concerto No. 6, directed by
Hans-Karl Piltz. Room 104;
Music Building; 8:00 p.m.
OCTOBER 22: Regimental
Band and Massed Pipers of
the Black Watch, presented
by S. Hurok. Forum; 8:30
p.m.
OCTOBER 23: Wiiold Malcu-
zynski, playing an all- Chopin concert. Queen Elizabeth
Theatre; 8:30 p.m.
OCTOBER 25: Johnny Mathis.
Queen Elizabeth Theatre;
8:30 p.m.
HOOTENANNY
The third in a series of Hoo-
tenannies, presented by CHQM
and the Inquisition, takes place
in Exhibition Park's new Agro-
dome Sunday, Oct. 20. Headlining the many folk singers
and groups will be The Rooftop Singers who recorded Walk
Right In. Page 8
THE       UBYSSEY
Friday, October  18,  1963
100,000 each
Students voice
expensive beefs
Five people turned up to gripe about the library Tuesday at a special complaint session.
Thursday University librar
'Slaves  turn tables
during co-ed auction
TORONTO (CUP)—The girls turned the tables at a
York University "slave auction" of pretty co-eds.
They grabbed auctioneer Frank Hogg and sold him
to the girls' residence for $30—the highest price of the
day.    Four other males were sold.
ian Jim Ranz announced the
library is getting $500,000
worth of improvements.
That works out to $100,000
worth of complaints from each
of those who appeared Tuesday.
Ranz said between six and
seven hundred new chairs and
desks will be installed.
Tentative plans also call for
improving the building's ventilation when work begins next
spring.
Fifty thousand square feet of
new floor space will be available.
Ranz said new book space
will not be filled immediately,
but added to annually at the
rate of 50,000 to 60,000 a year.
Space will also be provided
for a better presentation of
current periodicals than now
exists. Room will also be allotted to other library departments, such as cataloguing and
book ordering.
AMS seeks three
icy understudies
Student council is still looking for three understudy members for the Winter Sports
Arena management committee.
The three students will sit
as observers at current meetings, and then assume voting
positions next term.
Council also needs a chairman for high school conference
and fall symposium.
Applications for all positions
can be made at the AMS office.
Newman meets
Talent Night will be held this
evening at 8 p.m. in St. Mark's
Lounge. A dance will follow
at Brock in the Dance Club
Lounge.
AUTHORS  AOKNCY
Bring your manuscripts, stories,
articles, books, songs, poems.
Free advice anil lielp. Toronto,
New York, Hollywood sales contacts. 1065 E. 17th -Ave. TR 6-
6362.
Attractive upstairs modern
room beside campus for
student. Separate entrance.
Breakfast, lunch optional.
CA 4-3162.
FOR RENT
Housekeeping room, with
bath, private entrance.
Laundry incl. Girl only,
$28.00. 224-7579.
St. Anselm's Annual
THRIFT SALE
Saturday, October 19th,
1  to  3:30  p.m.
YTC Recreation Hall
Acadia Camp
PRE-SALE
Friday, October 18th
7 to 9 p.m.
Better clothing and articles
available at Pre-Sale
Radio waved
separatism
TORONTO (CUP) — McGill
Radio broadcast its first bilingual radio program last week.
The subject: Separatism.
Perspective Is Coming
Forcast:
Knee-
Breaker
Goats
The BIG news in fall coats is certainly knee breakers. Smartest patterns
will be HERRINGBONE, next . . . HOPSACK. Colors in most demand . . .
Med. Grey, Ox Grey and Blacks, some indication towards over checks, and
a small flurry for the Playboy in fur collars.
You will find YOURS amongst the  largest  selection  of Fall  Coats,  and
Raincoats.
At that NEW
BIG
SHOP
RICHARDS & FARISH LTD.
786 GRANVILLE STREET,    VANCOUVER 2, B.C.,    PHONE: 684-4819 Friday, October   18,   1963
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 9
—tony  burton  photo
A LITTLE HIGHER goes the skirt of education co-ed, doing
her bit for charity at the engineers' leg auction. Winning
bidders get date.
And Red Feather
The revolution is coming
— and it's non-political
LONDON (CUP) — A sexual
revolution is in progress according to Prof. W. E. Mann of
the University of Western Ontario.
The revolution is promoting
greater freedom of speech, especially on subjects like homosexuality, and a younger age
for dating and marriage.
* •    •
Prof. Mann suggested an extreme puritanical movement
will eventually emerge to control the loose morality.
"Men are starting to get
their hair done at a hair
dresser's while women take
over traditionally masculine
jobs,"  he said.
• •    •
"The new concept of premarital chastity seems to be if
you think you are in love then
you can express yourself fully.
Kinsey's successor, Prof. Ehrmann, says two-thirds of college males and one-third of the
girls have had pre-martial intercourse."
The number of abortions is
rising   as  are  the  number  of
Student enemies
raise white flag
Engineers, education students and  commercemen plan
to co-operate.
Sorority plans
pledge parade
Delta Phi Epsilon will sponsor its 13th annual "Pledges on
Parade" Ball at the Commodore next Wednesday night.
Patrons for the affair will be
President and Mrs. John MacDonald, Chancellor Phyllis
Ross and Dean Gage.
contraceptives used. According
to Prof. Mann of every 100
live births in Ontario, 3.2 are
illegitimate.
In parts of the Caribbean,
three-quarters of all live births
are illegitimate.
High schools across the country are establishing sex classes.
Local doctors visit these classes
to give talks on reproduction
and the psychological effects of
sex.
SUB blitz planned
HALIFAX (CUP) — More
than 500 Dalhousie students
are going to canvass Halifax
residents to raise $500,000 for
a student union building.
that
smart
look
in
glasses
look to
Pteschftion Optical
'ASK YOUR DOCTOR'
SPECIAL DISCOUNTS
TO UNDERGRADUATES
USE YOUR CREDIT
For one day — next Monday
— they will raise the white
flag and the Red Feather together.
They will canvas the campus
in a one-hour blitz in aid of
the combined Red Cross and
Red Feather appeal.
The blitz (will be conducted
during the 10:30 a.m. — 11:30
a.m. lecture period. Last year
students contributed $1,534.87
to  the campaign.
Commerce student Larry
Terrance said he hopes student
contributions will be substantially increased this year.
The overall campaign is under the direction of the UBC
committee on charitable donations.
Last year, UBC faculty,
staff, and students gave a
total of $17,102.22 to the Red
Feather campaign.
Baptist students
Organizational meeting Monday noon in Bu. 2202.
L'il Abner moves
into action
Student council Tuesday
approved four contracts for
the Musical Society's 1963
production of Lil Abner.
Endorsed were contracts
with Tams-Witmark Music
Library Inc., $250 for the
rights opening night plus
$160 each additional performance; director James
Johnston, $500; musical director Beverly Fyfe, $200;
.and choreographer Grace
Macdonald, $225.
Graduates in higher education!
The pilots who wear TCA wings are capable, confident
men, many of whom have thousands of hours of flying
experience. But, they still have to write periodic
examinations. And take refresher courses covering
the complex flight procedures of modern aviation.
Even have their flying skills checked four times a year
in flight simulators which cost as much as a million
dollars, yet never get an inch off the ground. TCA
pilots, however, don't mind these examinations.
They know the minute they stop having them, they're
grounded, a When you get on the move in the business world—or if you're travelling for pure, 'plane
pleasure, go TCA. It's who's "up front" that counts—
and TCA has the finest!
FL Y CANADIAN -'FL Y TCA
TRANS-CANADA AIR LINES (<&) AIR CANADA Page 10
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 18, 1963
League
bounces
Braves
BY DAVE CARLSON
The basketball Braves are a
team without a league.
Last season the Braves and
Jayvees played in the Junior
A Men's league, and both got
to the finals. This year neither
team would post a performance
bond, and as a result, the
league is minus two UBC entries.
Unlike the Jayvees, the
Braves were able to find a
coach.
Norm Watt, former player
with the Birds, and now on
the staff of the Faculty of Education, will lead the Braves
in a season of exhibition games.
The Braves, a frosh team,
will feature a number of last
year's high school stars.
Players last year with the
now defunct Jayvees must
either move up to the Birds
or join outside teams.
Bob Barazzuol, Doug Latta,
and Mel Dorey turned up for
the Birds. The remainder of
last year's Junior Varsity are
either playing for downtown
Junior Men's clubs, or not
playing at all.
The 1963 Homecoming will
not feature the usual Birds
versus Grads basketball game.
Attention will be focused on
the Olympic hockey team's
game.
FRENCH
(Continued from page 5)
did   not   come   to   Alberta
lish-speaking society.
In fact, there was no English-speaking society when
the first French Canadian
came to Alberta. They
were Oblate priests like
Father La combe.
Although most of the first
ranchers and farmers wer
English the French were a
significant group. The Calgary St. Jean Baptiste society was formed in 1888 when
the Catholic Church in Alberta was esentially French.
• •    •
The bulk of French immigration came between 1900
and 1914 when French Canadians who had been forced
to leave their Quebec farms
to seek work in the less depressed areas of New England came West working
land of their own in an area
where French language
rights were supposedly guaranteed by the British North
American Act.
• •    •
But two things keptFrench
immigration well below that
of English and groups that
were to become English. A
French reluctance to migrate
held; most of the Quebecois
to their homes. And a deliberate policy of the federal
government encouraged immigration from everywhere
in the world but Quebec.
When the French did become established in Alberta
they found their language
rights were not at all secure. The constitutional
guarante of separate schools
was interpreetd strictly
along religious lines.
TOP SCORING LINE of UBC's own Mickey McDowell (center)
Trail's Al Forhan (left), and Ray Cadieux (right) will
travel with Father David Bauer's team to the prairies this
weekend to meet the Edmonton Oil  Kings, the Red  Deer
"All-Stars" and Calgary. The Oil Kings return to UBC
next Friday for the Homecoming game. Ex-Oil King Roger
Bourbonnaise is having his Homecoming Friday night in
Edmonton. —bill Cunningham photo
French miss Birds;
Nationals see Red
By LEE   POWELL
When the Canadian Field Hockey team disembarked
from their DC8 jet at Le Bourget Airport in Paris they
were greeted by a crowd of enthusiastic frenchmen.
Gratified that their fame had
spread so far, the Canadian
contigent walked throught the
crowds to their waiting transportation.
But their pride soon changed
to chagrin when they saw that
the enthusiasm of the French
reception was for Russian
spaceman Yuri Gagarin who
had landed a few minutes before.
The Canadians players, anxious to avenge the crowds lack
of attention observed that the
security was so tight around
the spaceman that there was
only one guard in front of the
massive Russian TU-104 jet.
With cameras in hand three
players including UBC's Vic
Warren, left their group, sidled
over to the plane and boarded.
They made their way to the
cock-pit and took a quick
sequence of photos.
Their departure was made
slower and in the accompaniment of a Russian official.
Rugby Frosh
win second
Frosh made it two victories
in a row with a weekend win
over Burnaby at Douglas Park.
They have scored 29 points
without reply and are headed
for  a  good season.
Hunt scored an opportunist
try after a good loose play by
hooker Mclntyre.
Chris Laithwaite kicked a
difficult penalty goal to account for the UBC scoring.
Although badly beaten for
weight in the scrum, the Frosh
pack dominated the loose
play.
Saturday Frosh will field
two teams.
SPORTS
EDITOR: Denis Stanley
McGregor
sets teams
Dr. Malcolm McGregor picked his field hockey players
Thursday afternoon for the
coming   season.
All teams will be playing
in regular league games Saturday.
Varsity players including
three touring players are S.
Tzogoeff, J. Ekels, capt, L.
Wright, J. Wolsak, D. Morrison, D. Harrison, J. Young, T.
Babalola, V. Warren, P. Buck-
land and T. Groemeveld .
Blues, a new first division
team includes B. Rattray, A.
Stewart capt., D. Wood, N.
Milkovich, H. Swan, G. Mc-
Cammel, P. Sharp, P. De-
Leevw,, N. Forward, W. Bell
and  R.  Evelyn.
The Golds, the other new
second division team includes:
Coter, Prinsenberg, Harrison,
Whittle, McDonald, Hammond,
Wood, Landels, Davis capt.,
Wayte and McMillen.
Students
Your Forma]
and
Semi-Formal
Clothing Rental Needs
Can be Met Best at:
McCUISHFonnLa^Wear
I 2046 W. 41st — Ph. 263-3610
I M
I       At:
I     Sp«cl<
Mon.-Sat.  9:30 to 5:30
41L »IW GARMENTS
special Discount to Students
EATON'S
ALL FOUR STORES
Even  a   Freshman
Can  Tell   You . . .
it's often a single point that wins a
game! So make sure of your personal score with accessories from
EATON'S!
A constant winner is Birkdale cufflink and tie-clip sets, with Mother-
of-Pearl insets.
set
50
Another high-scorer . . . spider loom
ties, in new, slim styles with diagonal
stripes, in assorted colours,
colours.
each
.00 Friday, October   18,   1963
THE       UBYSSEY
Page   11
MULLEN'S
EYE VIEW
OF BIRDS
By DAN MULLEN
Saturday's BIG GAME between the University of Alberta and our UBC T-birds
promises to be quite a contest—if only a contest to see
which team will, have fewer
fans.
You all remember Alberta's
boast that 200 to 500 howling,
jumping students would descend on the campus.
Well, those figures have
been reduced slightly — to 35
howling, jumping students.
We can venture to explain
it.
Maybe students at Alberta
approach UBC students'
apathy.
If so, they have demonstrated a lack of sophistication in
announcing a large contingent. We, being old-hands at
not giving a damn, know that
the best way to show our indifference is to ignore the existence  of the football squad.
I have confidence that UBC
students will turn up.
The ones in the short skirts
will be hopping around on the
cinder track.
The people not in short
skirts, not from Alberta, and
not in uniform will spend
most of their time criticizing
the synchronization of the
cheer-leaders' routines. (It
was bad last week. I know—
I was there.)
Yes, indeed, I was there last
week. As I wandered across
the campus trying to figure out
where everybody was (it was
the Thanksgiving weekend,
you remember), the sound of
lusty voices crying out in unison drew me to the vaguely
familiar hulk of Varsity stadium.
"Must be lotsa fans in there
cheering," I thought. The voices
turned out to be the Thunderbirds in their pre-game exercises.
But I saw a good football
game.
You know, this Saturday's
game may be a good one, too.
Alberta says they are going to
win. The Birds say ihey are
going to win.    I'm  gonna go.
This Saturday's game could
go a long way towards deciding the WCIAA football championship. You may not even
know that this is UBC's last
year in the conference.
It's almost certain that you
aren't aware that Alberta's
only defeat last year came at
the hands of UBC.
And if this isn't reason
enough for the Bears to come
determined to wipe out last
year's defeat, they have something else to spur them on.
They have a new coach.
He's Gino Fracas, former fullback and linebacker with the
Edmonton Eskimos.
And, remember, the Alber-
tans will have more support
than UBC. Thirty-five prairie
folk hardy enough to withstand a train trip from Edmonton will most certainly be able
to drown out the T-birds girlfriends and the UBC bench.
It will be interesting to see
just how many UBC fans will
show up. I'll get the official
attendance, subtract 35, and
give you the result next week.
If I remember the score, I'll
report that, too.
BEARS' KEN NEILSON
. . . best in league
Women's
to Winnipeg
UBC's Women's tennis team
travels to Winnipeg this weekend for the WCIAA Championships, to defend their title.
The golf team, which lost last
year, will try to recapture the
title which they held two years
ago.
The teams will compete
against University of Saskatchewan, Manitoba, and Alberta (both Calgary and Edmonton) for the laurels.
UBC's golf team consists of
Wendy Irish, Diane Kirby and
Barb Ellis.
Liz Philpot, Libby Penwar-
den and Marilyn Orr represent
the tennis team.
Thunderbirds clap
wakes sleepy Bears
By DAN MULLEN
If the Birds are up, the Bears
will go under.
That's how UBC football
coach Frank Gnup evaluates
his team's chances against the
University of Alberta Golden
Bears Saturday afternoon at
Varsity Stadium.
"The game is the biggest one
of the year for us," said Gnup.
He added that the mental attitude of a football squad is important in determining how
they will play.
"If the kids are right mentally,  we  should  take  them,"
he went on.
BEST IN WEST
Psychology aside, Gnup is
not looking forward to the
prospect of facing the Edmonton school. He calls their halfback Ken Nielsen "the best
back in the conference." Bear
field general Garry Smith is
another standout. The Birds
remember him as an excellent
passer, and he has already been
drafted by the Calgary Stam-
peders.
The Thunderbrds have lost
the services of Joe Haddock,
first string defensive tackle,
who has left school to enter
the seminary. Filling the vacancy left by Haddock will be
Al Eger.
Gnup plans to start Dick Gib
bons at quarterback. End Tom
Thomson will open at the
flanker back position, with
Robin Dyke and Ian Donald
manning the ends. For varsity,
Roger Hardy can be put at
quarterback, Gibbons moved to
flanker, and Thomson to an
end slot.
Last week Alberta defeated
Saskatchewan 47-23, but the
Huskies' completed more than
50% of their passes.
In preparation for Saturday's
clash, the Thunderbirds have
been adding some polish to
their hitherto spotty air attack.
On the other side of the ledger,
they have made an adjustment
in   their   defensive   setup   calculated to stop Alberta's strong
running game.
SLEEPY BEARS
Meanwhile, the word from
Edmonton is that the Bear regulars are catching up on their
sleep after playing almost
every minute of every game.
Alberta's policy of running
up scores against already beaten opponents has left its own
players exhausted.
Their last game must have
thrown a scare into them. They
beat the Saskatchewan Huskies
47-23 (compared to 78-0 a week
before), and had a 21-0 lead
at the half.
CHURCH OR BREAKFAST ?
Do you have to make that soul-shattering decision on
Sunday morning? Does your Church attendance conflict with your breakfast hour?
There's no such problem at
St. Anselm's Anglican
(University Blvd.)
Holy Communion at 8 a.m. Breakfast (free) at 8:30 a.m.
P.S. People say they enjoy the fellowship, too.
("at 8 a.m.! On Sunday! Fellowship! . . .
Man, you're crazy!" . . . "Maybe we are: Come and see.")
^nnnnrsTrTirtnririsTnrirtivrtr!^^
!•
&AW
^>Q>^>T
IN FINE SHAPE
The gentleman exercises strength oi
character in fashion when he selects
sports shirts of a certain bold character as well as those which cling to the
mild tradition. The proprietor believes
his clientele will be ready to do handsprings over the three stalwarts shown.
A complete selection of button-
down traditional sport shitrs. S,
M, L, XL.   6.00 to 7.95.
THE GAY BLADE
SHOP
FOR YOUNG Mi-.N      —'-
iff
1
W E&OK&d.
fir''
8&
iijpfjv
W-^sftfir
fxtffp
w
yjjj4£jijyyy^4jLjij>AS!JiJi^
545  GRANVILLE  STREET       MU   1-9831 Page 12
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 18,  1963
'tween classes
World hunger
probed Blythely
Dean Blythe Eagles, faculty of agriculture, will speak
at International House, Sunday at 7:30. The Dean's topic is
"Freedom From Hunger."
• •    •
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Free flms: "Jardin Public"
(Marcel Marceau) plus two
color cartoons (Le Petit Soldat,
L'Epouvantail), noon today,
Bu. 205.
• •    •
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
General meeting for elections and decisions on future
activities.
• •    •
ARCHERY CLUB
Meeting today noon in old
Arts 116.
• *    •
COMMUNIST CLUB
Mr. C. Rush speaks today in
Bu. 217 on "Test Ban Treaty
—Way Ahead for Mankind!"
• •    •
RIDING CLUB
There will be a film and
meeting Monday noon in Bu.
204.
• •    •
BIOLOGY CLUB
Richard Russell will speak
on "Photographic Studies of
Wildlife in B.C. and Alaska",
noon today in Bu. 2321.
• •    •
GERMAN CLUB
There will be a color film,
"From Bonn to Berlin", in Bu.
203 at noon today.
• •   •
EL CIRCULO
There will be a meeting today noon in Bu. 202. Two films
on Spain will be shown.
• •    •
PLAYER'S CLUB
The Bitter Ash — panel discussion and open forum—noon
today in Bu. 102.
• •   •
PRE-SOCIAL WORK
A noon hour film, "Raw
Material" (on the John Howard Soc.) will be shown Monday. Membership cards will be
given out at the meeting. Sign
up for Oakalla Field Trip.
• • •
LUTHERAN STUDENT
MOVEMENT
Father Sommerville will
speak on "The Morality of the
20th Century Novel", Monday
noon in Bu. 104.
Debaters dissect
NFCUS, er CUS
"Canadian Union of Students — Can it Work?" will
be the subject of a forum
today noon in Brock Lounge.
CUS delegates, Malcolm
Scott, Roger McAfee and
Ross Munro will discuss the
new structure and possible
ramifications of the organization, formerly the National Federation of Canadian
University students
(NFCUS). There will be a
question period.
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
Slacks Narrowed
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville St.
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB
There will be a bowling
party Saturday at the Totem
Lanes. Team formation at 8
p.m. Mixer following.
Poster project at noon Monday in clubhouse. Ernie Wong,
renowned commercial artist,
will  be the  instructor.
• •    •
SCM
Mr: Stockholder will speak
on "The Poet's Search for
Meaning: D. H. Lawrence",
Monday noon in Bu. 100.
• •    •
DESERET CLUB
Meeting Monday noon in Bu.
315. Topic, "The Characteristics of God".
DEAN   BLYTHE  EAGLES
...speaks Sunday
VOW to collect
children's teeth
TORONTO (CUP) — The
Voice of Women is collecting
teeth for the University of
Toronto.
VOW is scouring the country for children's teeth for a
study on their content of
Strontium -90.
Castro bearded knight
in shining armor-Cox
TORONTO (CUP)—The United States can bomb Cuba
from the face of the earth, but Fidel Castro's ideals will not
die, according to Cedric Cox,-p"
defeated member of the B.C.
legislature.
Cox was speaking to University of Toronto students on
"Cuba, with Eyes Wide Open".
He compared Castro's long
rule with that of George Washington during the American
Revolution. History students in
the audience disagreed until
they were over-ruled for lack
of time.
Later, Cox condemned the
sudden American switch from
lauding Castro as a hero after
his overthrow of Batista's regime, to reviling him as the
original bushy-bearded villain
of the day.
Cox called the Cuban revolution an agrarian revolt by
Cubans tired of 65-years of
U.S. domination of their land
and industry.
(Cox was defeated in Burn-
by in the Sept. 30 provincial
election.
ORDER YOUR
MONOGRAMMED
UMBRELLA NOW *
$2.66
regular $5.95
* 10-day delivery
UBC
HOME
SERVICE
Allison & Dalhousie
Phone: CA 4-3939
NICKEL IN WORLD MARKETS...JOBS FOR CANADIANS
How Canadian Nickel helps bring pasteurized milk to Iranian children
Until a few years ago, fresh, pasteurized milk was virtually unknown to a great many Iranian youngsters. But, today, thanks to
those interested in the welfare of the world's less fortunate children, a modern milk-processing plant outside Teheran is providing
enough pasteurized milk daily for thousands of little Iranians. And Canadian nickel is helping, just as it does in similar projects
in other parts of the globe. Nickel stainless steel is used for the tanks, pasteurizers, homogenizers and other equipment in the plant.
Why nickel stainless steel? Because nickel stainless steel is highly resistant to corrosion and very easy to keep spotlessly clean.
The growth of nickel markets at home and abroad helps strengthen Canada's economy and helps provide jobs for Canadians.
THE INTERNATIONAL NICKEL COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED
55 YONGE STREET, TORONTO

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