UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 16, 1964

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0128293.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0128293.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0128293-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0128293-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0128293-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0128293-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0128293-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0128293-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0128293-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0128293.ris

Full Text

Array British
speeches
THE UBYSSEY
will be
Labored
VOL. XLVII., No.  13
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16,  1964
CA 4-3916
Litterbugs
draw threat
of bouncers
AMS president Roger McAfee dunks Ubyssey editor Mike Horsey
He's not all wet
Round Roger rolls over
water-logged opposition
By ROBBI WEST
Brock  litterbugs   face   the  possibility   of
Bouncers   if   they   don't   smarten   up,   AMS
Graeme Vance said Thursday.
Vance said he is considering
setting up a patrol of student
councillors to enforce Brock
Management rules and force-
ably exict any person caught
disobeying them.
He said the AMS executive
is asking students politely for
help to clean up Brock litter.
"But if the that small segment of the student body responsible disregard this request the blue boys will start
bouncing," he said.
''We don't want to do this because it would be a ridiculous
waste of time," Vance said.
"But if people don't start
pulling their weight, we will."
The AMS executive has been
concerned about the noon-
hour accumulation of garbage
and used dishes around Brock
for some time and approached
Buildings and Grounds regarding it, he said.
B and G superintendent Tom
Hughes said, staff re-arrangement resulted in a decrease of
day staff and increased night
staff.
"So the accumulation of
rubbish at noon cannot be
cleared until evening," Hughes
said.
He said he has observed
many students making no attempt to use the garbage cans
or return their plates or cups.
Hughes told AMS executive.
When Food Services was approached about the problem of
cafeteria dishes scattered about
Brock they said possible solutions  might  be  hand  trolleys
Blue   Blazer
co-ordinator
Rolly-polly Roger rolled on
to victory Thursday.
Roger McAfee, AMS President, out-rolled everybody for
the title of Champion Log
Roller on Campus at the forestry sponsored contest in
Buchanan pool.
"He has too much inertia,"
Engineering president Steve
Whitelaw complained as he
sunk to defeat at the feet of
rotund McAfee.
Ubyssey editor Mike Horsey
was crippled in the early action
when his knee hit the bottom
of the cement pool.
Frosh president Kim Campbell, who defeated Education
Undergraduate president Dave
Lynn in the semi finals, was
dfeated by Whitelaw in the
finals.
Kim, first ever female Frosh
CUBA'S CASTRO,
KLAN'S CROSS
(See Page Friday)
president, returned to her office to find her clothes, her
purse, and her door missing.
"I think it was a dirty, rotten deal and very poor sportsmanship," she said damply.
But Kim's clothing mysteriously   reappeared   after,   said
Steve    Beckow,    Frosh    vice-
president.
"The Engineers admitted
taking the door," Kim said,
"but they say they won't return it for a week because
they want an open-door policy."
in the corridors and special
shelves in the cafeteria.
Vance said he is launching
a general appeal to students to
clean up.
"University students like to
be treated as adults and they
should act accordingly," he
said.
'Krushchev
stepped down
voluntarily
By  DOUG HALVERSON
Nikita Khrushchev has retired as premier of the USSR, and
one UBC expert believes he did
so voluntarily.
"At a Kremlin meeting Wednesday night Khushchev requested release from duty,"
Slavonics professor Dr. H. E.
Kominois said at a press conference Thursday.
The release was given at a
second meeting held Thursday,
he said.
Dr. Rominois said his information came from English and
Russian short-wave transmissions he monitored.
Khrushchev's successor, Al-
elei Kosygin, and Kosygin's
aide, ex-president Leonid
Brezhnev, are thought to hold
the same ideas about communism as Khrushchev, Dr. Rominois stated.
The professor said he
thought they would serve only
as a stop-gap government, similar to the one set up after
Stalin.
"It will take time to explain
to the Russian people what has
happened. Khrushchev was
very popular," he said.
He said Khrushchev's own
wishes weighed heavily in the
matter. His successors are personal friends and there was no
hint of military pressure, he
said.
"It shows that the men at the
top    no    longer   have   to    be
(Continued Page 3)
SEE: NIKITA
Why pink?
'No invasion
Here's inside view of pink slims
By JOAN GODSELL
Ubyssey Women's Angle
Why all the excitement over
pink slims?
Why    the     discrimination
against red slims or yellow or
black ones?
I mean, why pink, anyway?
A     downtown     columnist
made a geographical distribution    study    of    pink    slims
throughout B.C. this summer.
•    •    •
A Ubyssey columnist added
his two cents.
Everybody's   talking   about
PINK   slims  and   I'd like   to
know "why.
•    •    •
Personally, I like red slims.
They wiggle just as well as
pink slims. They can be worn
just as tight. And they're just
as hard to get on.
But maybe I've   missed the
boat.
I haven't noticed an invasion of pink slims anywhere.
So I asked my friends—girl
friends.
They said:
"Aarrgh!"
"Cheap!"
"Why pink?"
But one girl said: "I like
pink slims. I think boys like
them, too."
Ah so!
•    •    •
Maybe what she's got and
what I haven't got is one pair
of pink slims.
But even she hadn't noticed
a two-legged invasion in pink.
So I'm inclined to think it's
a simple matter of projection.
It goes like this: Men want
us to wear what they want so
they make us think that
EVERYBODY'S wearing what
we should want to wear.
•    •    •
It makes sense!
Thus the moral: If men get
excited enough to write stories
about what they want us to
wear, and if we want men to
get excited about us, then we
should wear what they get excited about us wearing, i.e.
pink slims. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 16,  1964
—f red ogden photo
Hopeful Dentists Jake Sorba, Science II, a nd  Jeanette  Lafont, Education  II,  practise
on display apparatus.
Chair soft
except for
touch
drills
By  LORNE  MALLIN
Do you know what the most comfortable thing in the
world is?
It's the ultra-modern dental
chair displayed at the Pre-
Dental Society exposition
Thursday noon.
Yesterday, in Brock Lounge,
I tested the blue leatherette-
i-pholstered chair.
It was Heaven.
The chair automatically folded back and I relaxed completely.
Until with a push of a button
the operator whipped out a set
of drills.
The demonstrator called the
$6,000 unit the Cadillac of dental equipment.
The display was held yesterday in the Brock lounge from
11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
Eight local dentists and two
members of the Faculty of
Dentistry were there to answer
students' questions.
Scattered around on green
felt-covered tables were hundreds of pamphlets on all
facets of modern dentistry.
Eric Weiser, president of the
Pre-Dental Society, said if the
display caught your eye you
can contact him at FA 5-7025,
or for the next pre-dental
meeting Wednesday in Buchanan 204.
He said he is especially interested in attracting girls planning a career in Dental
Hygiene.
Volunteers
will pay
for help
The Homecoming Dance decorating committee attracts all
kinds; the type that work for
nothing and the others.
An advertisement in Thursday's Ubyssey said students are
needed to decorate the Field
House and Armory for the
Homecoming Dances at $1 an
hour and $2 for overtime.
Chuck Campbell, vice-president of Arts Undergrads, explained:
"It's easier to pay students
than solicit for free workers."
"Although we have fifty volunteers working for free we
still need more help to guarantee a financial success."
The Homecoming dance is
sponsored by both the Arts and
Forestry faculties.
"We have been allotted $200
each to see the jobs of decorations and ticket collection are
done," Campbell said. "Therefore, we have an obligation to
pay some of the help."
Beginning   October   18
and every Sunday thereafter there will be
a celebration of
THE HOLY EUCHARIST
with  Music and  Sermon  at
Anselm's  Church
University Boulevard
at 9:15 A.M.
Under direction  of the  Anglican  Chaplaincy
REV. J. AUN JACKSON
Anglican  Chaplain  to   U.B.C.
Haar runs afoul
of Ouv's Army
No one escapes Sir Ouvry.
John Haar, Director of
Housing, admitted at a recent meeting of Lower Mall
council that he had three
parking tickets from the
Traffic Czar's army so far
this year.
CLASSIFIED
Rates: 3 lines, 1 day, 75c—3 days, $2.00. Larger Ads on request
Non-Commercial Classified Ads are payable in Advance
Publications Office: Brock Hall.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Lost & Found
11
FOUND ADS Inserted free. Publications office, Brock Hall., Local 26,
224-3242.
LOST — Man's black diamond ring
with initial B. Phone Judy, 987-
8603.  Reward  offered  for  immed-
 iatejreturn.	
LOST — Wrist watch, men's washroom, Bio Science Bldg., Tuesday.
Reward. Call Glen, 224-0661.	
FOUND — Darlene Wainwright
glasses in Brock washroom on
Wed. 14th. Please contact Lois at
YU 6-1496.
PUBLIC SHOWING: of Horsey's
cattle prod scars in the Ubyssey
office at nodn  today.
Transportation
14
FEMALE IN DISTRESS—Ride required Wed. eves anytime after
8.15 to Richmond, even Marpole.
Interested parties phone CA 4-9017,
Fred  Cunningham.
RIDE WANTED for 8:30 classes
from 35th and Granville. Phone
AM 1-1164 after 7 p.m.
DESPERATE — Ride wanted from
2nd & Tew, Kitsilano area.-Linda.
Phone 733-9736.
RIDERS WANTED, vie. 49th or 41st
Ave. west of Oak, 8.30 classes, Mon.
to Fri. AM 1-5880 after 6.
15
Wanted	
WANTED IMMEDIATELY competent electric baas player with heavy
duty equipment. Phone 224-6356
after 4.	
CUSTOM RADIO for '56 Merc, or
Monarch.   Phone  731-7018.
AUTOMOTIVE   &   MARINE
Automobiles For Sale
21
'60 HILLMAN, low mileage, excel,
condition, 4 dr. Sedan. RE 3-4526,
3679 W. 22nd.
1960 STUDEBAKER LARK, radio,
excel, cond. N. Pollock, Geography
Dept., Mon. Wed. Fri 10.30 to 1
p.m., or 3353 W. 29th.
Autos For Sale Cont'd.
21
FOR   SALE   —   ATistin    A-40
Sedan, $160. 738-1197.
1164
BUSINESS   SERVICES
Typing
42A
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
51
INSTRUCTION SCHOOLS
Music
63
CLASSICAL GUITAR tuition to advanced  level.    Segovia  technique.
W.   Parker,   682-1096.
Tutoring
64
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE
71
SONY No. 571 4-track tape recorder
6 mos. old, valued at $500 new
plus  $150  tapes,  for  only  $400  or
_ closest offer. Phone YU 5-3754.	
MUST   SELL,   complete  Ski   outfit,
mint  condition.   Call after 7  p.m.
_FA 5-1655. 	
BIRD CALLS—the most useful book
on the campus, student telephone
directory available latter part of
October. Limited number. Order
from the Phrateres Club. Only 75c.
iOTEM   PRE
AMS office.
SALES   now   at   the
SCOOTER FOR SALE, "Allstate"
second hand (one owner). Please
phone Don at RE 8-8859.
(VK SALE—Pledge pin, barely used.
Apply Bob Burton, The Ubyssey,
"orln  Brock Basement.
RENTALS   &   REAL   ESTATE
Rooms
81
TWO SLEEPING rooms, one block
from Gates for one grad or senior
student to share with another already in, $35 per mo., with kitchen
facilities, $40 per mo.  CA 4-7496.
TTnrrginroTrffwwyo'o'BTro^^
The proprietor of this establishment
urges his clientele to subject these
slacks to utmost scrutiny. They will
show their superiority in traditional
line, quality, color and comfort.
Cotton   Slacks    in   Wheat   and
Black      6.95
Synthetic Blends in Self-Belted
Styles  --    12.95
Continental Styled Hopsacks in
All Shades 19.95
Worsted Hopsack Traditional
Slacks 22.50
iS Jack Elson Ltd.
Clothes  for Men  and  Young Men
k545 Granville  St. MU  1-9831 [
JUU
JUULgJlflJULOJULflJUL8JUL^^ &.WUIL&SUISUISULSLSL&SLJLSL^^ Friday, October 16, 1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
IDEAS
at
LARGE
HONDA HORROR
By OLD SOURDOUGH
—Pesky   motorcycles * % &!
There I was, walking along
the tree-lined path leading to
the Buchanan Building, minding my own business and meditating in a learned fashion on
the character of Richard III,
then . .  .
VARROOOM
A motorcycle roared past,
just missing me, causing me
to take a frantic leap into the
shrubbery, and throwing all
thoughts of Richard III completely out of my head.
Then, today, I was sitting in
the Buchanan study lounge
assiduously reading some
poetry when . . . varroooom,
some peasant on a motorcycle
roared up the path below me,
turned at the end, and . . .
varrooom roared back again.
The least they could do is
yet you know there is an official drag strip in front of the
lounge. As usual, the public
is the last to know these
things.
I started snooping around
and what did I discover? a
whole nest of assorted Hondas, Saki-Sakis , Yamahahas
and other unpronounceable
names parked in the Buchanan quad.
What happened to that little
old shed up in C lot where
they used to park those
things?
It wasn't too bad in the
good old days when all you
had to dodge on the walkways
was the occasional pushbike,
but when one has to cope with
those   power-driven   monsters
I will admit some makes of
motorcycle are very silent.
But while this may be a
blessing for those people trying to study, it also makes it
all the better for sneaking up
on unwary pedestrians.
Students, arise against these
mechanized, man-eaters.
As it happens, I have the
perfect answer.
Rope off the area where
these monsters are parked;
blindfold all the riders; and
let them go.
All that makeup causes
the trouble, says expert
Arrierican women spend
more on cosmetics than the
.ombined budgets of the new
African Nations, an expert on
East-West affairs said Thursday.
Felix Greene, speaking
Thursday noon to a filled
Auditorium on Russia, China
and the West said this typifies
the imbalance of wealth in the
world.
He said: "The fact the United
States has  so  much wealth  is
causing a growing restlessness
on the part of the underdeveloped countries towards the
U.S.A."
These impoverished people
are jealous, said Greene.
He said another reason for
the restlessness is that the image of the U.S. as a helper of
the underdog has been destroyed in these countries.
"The U.S. uses much of its
wealth to keep governments in
power which are not liked by
Vance not alone
Quamless diners
take more milk
Many Fort Camp students insist on having their second
glass of milk free of charge.
the masses—g overnments
which are dedicated to preserving the Status Quo", he
said.
Greene said it is fascinating
to hear the conviction with
which Russian leaders predict
their standard of living will be
higher than that of the U.S.
within a generation.
On the question of the Russia-China dispute, Greene said
the two countries are not really
in conflict in their long-term
objective which is to decrease
the power of the United States.
"The real kernel of the dispute," said Greene, "lies in
how to cope with the U.S.'s
preponderant power."
Greene said he has found
there are millions of people demanding a change in the world
situation.
He said revolutionary forces
are developing in the masses of
impoverished peasants.
AMS wants bar
for Homecoming
The Alma Mater Society
has requested permission
from President John Macdonald to operate a bar at
the Homecoming Dance.
The bar would operate at
the dance in the Field House
and would be restricted to
those cVer 21.
Graeme Vance, AMS coordinator of activities told in
The Ubyssey last week he was
refusing to pay the five cents
the extra milk costs.
Observation of the Fort
Camp milk dispenser at noon
reveals Vance isn't the only
student who likes his second
glass free.
One student, carrying away
a full second glass, said he felt
no qualms about it. He said he
takes a second without paying
because he never has one for
(breakfast.
The attendant said everyone
tries to get away with it if
they can.
RUSHANT
CAMERAS LTD.
4538  West   10th Aye.
Ready to  Help with
All Your Photo Problems
Complete Stock of
Darkroom Equipment
and Supplies
Your   B.C.   ILFORD   Stockist.
DON GRABOWECKI
to their Permanent staff
The Store with the Technical
Photo knowledge
224-5858
224-9112
NIKITA
(Continued from Page 1)
liquidated to leave office. They
are allowed to resign."
Dr. Ronimois said he thought
part of the reason for the resignation might be Khrushchev's failing grasp of the world
Communist party. <
The split with China and reluctance of  the national   com
munist parties to form a new
Comintern have greatly weakened his position, he said.
The UN Club is holding a
rally today in Physics 200
where Dr. Ronimois will speak.
Other professors including
Dr. Juan Avankomavik will
also discuss the implications of
Khrushchev's resignation.
csa NEWS
General Meeting of G.S.A. on Friday, October 30th,
4:00 p.m. Further details to be announced.
All Graduates expecting to complete requirements for
their degrees before Spring Convocation should have
their photos taken at Campbell's Mobile Studio on any
weekday between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. This Studio
is presently located at the Stadium and will be on
Campus until October 31st. Please do not wait until
the last moment to have your picture taken.
Sports Items: Graduate Students interested in playing
Intramural Basketball please sign  notice  in the G.S.C.
Hockey on Tuesdays at 9:30 p.m. at Thunderbird Sports
Arena.    Further details, contact Chuck Irwin, Loc. 652.
Blazers break through
in brighter, bolder
colours for Fall . . .
Campus and career fashions always
get a head start at the Bay . . . and
this season blazers are off • and -
running in bold bottle green, warm
camel, blonde camel, forest green,
conservative grey, plus traditional
black or navy. Note the neat natural
styling . . . high three-button closing,
centre hook vent and firm raised
seams . . . tailored in fine all-wool
flannel. Sizes 36 to 44, short, regular
and tall.
Each 39.95
Th« Bay Campus and Carocr, wcond fleer
INCORPORATED   2W    MAY   1670.
GEORGIA AT GRANVILLE THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays. Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Bditoriai opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. Editorial office, CA 4-3916. Advertising office, CA 4-3242,
Loc. 26. Member Canadian University Press. Authorized as second-class
mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage
in cash.
Winner Canadian University Press tronhies for general
excellence and editorial writing.
liftBWGOTTO
k L0\ ASM "Wt
...SO \ J0\UEP
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1964
rmmmm
";SMB*m
mm
Bouquet daze
Pull on your rosy red glasses and stand back: The
Ubyssey is going on a bouquet binge.
We have come out of our fog of cynicism long enough
to see several people deserving of recognition, people
whose deeds we don't usually see because we're so
busy blasting  the  bumblers, babblers  and  boobs.
Today is flower day, and forthwith the petal parade:
First, a humble Thank You to retiring chairman of
the Board of Governors, George Cunningham, whose
29 years of service have seen UBC through its greatest
period of expansion.
Wednesday, UBC students bestowed on him the
highest honor within their power to give — the Great
Trekker award — and he is more than deserving of it.
A bouquet also to UBC student George Hungerford
and his buddy from Toronto, Roger Jackson, whose rowing captured Canada's first Gold Medal of the 1964
Olympics at Tokyo.
The coxless pairs is traditionally a strong European
event which Canadians just aren't supposed to win,
but Hungerford and Jackson whomped the world's best
with  a  borrowed  shell and two short  weeks  practice.
More flowers to Dean Walter Gage, warm-hearted
and sponge-shouldered money-man to generations of
students, for his efficiency in handling the federal loan
plan. And also for the aplomb with which he ignored
or rebuffed politicos and pressmen who were so eager to
holler "Cheat!" on the plan.
An orchid to Kim Cambell, pert, purty and plucky
first-ever female frosh president, for her fortitude at
the Foresters' logrolling contest. And also for her determination to save the frosh from not only themselves
but the upperclassmen as well.
A good luck garland to UBC's faculty members in
their forthcoming fight to win a salary hike from the
administration.
A handful of posies to our own Page Friday staff
under Editor Dave Ablett for a job well done. They
have created The Ubyssey*s first successful magazine
supplement   in   many   years.
And last a great big skunk cabbage to our whining,
stomping French Canadian friends' who managed to
show themselves so well when the Queen arrived in
Quebec. They should have remembered that she wasn't
invading the place—she was invited to come.
tttott &.BM.L A.U.TUE
Wi"V00AW,Ol£
', Ufl 0? WW-
i so \ auw&p
...At© UWtf A TIME \ UA0/60V/
6002E AUD 6R0KSX EUWV MAUL.
&(W1DHHUUenDP....lSTMEP
Wm^&Wft All,HfcRDW.,.
kw m.v....w, w was cmotoc
...WflMONfc   „
«wt mop?o<nwno goto
Whaaat?
It's the strangest case of the pot calling the kettle
black that we have come across.
The local Communists have refused to debate with
an American John Birch society because, of all reasons,
the Birchers are an extremist conspiratorial sect.
Which proves that moderation in the pursuit of
extremism is a virtue.
Or something.
Carole's looking glass
By Carole Muroe
Easy registering, the computer way
Registration at UBC is like
lining up for a Beatles concert. And it's going to stay
that way.
According to tabulating
supervisor Jim Poole, pre-
registration by computer
won't be attempted at UBC
for  years .   .  .
In spite of the fact that the
University of Alberta turned
over its registration problems
to the computing center this
.year.
In spite of the fact that
Washington State University
gave the task of scheduling
classes to its electronic computers.
•     •     •
But not UBC.
"You come to me with reports that computors are being
used for registration at other
universities and ask why we
don't have them here," Poole
said.
"Well we don't have to be
the first to try them out. Let
some other university experiment and iron out all the
problems. Then maybe we'll
use them."
He was smiling and hospitable. He was also unruffled
and unwavering.
•    •    •
But then so was I. In September I spent three hours
huddled under a leaking umbrella waiting to have my
courses approved.
One month is not long enough to forget such a dripping affair.
Why must UBC wait for
other universities to do the
testing? Why not be a leader
in the field rather than a follower?
Surely the annual bottleneck in the Buchanan and
Physics buildings and in the
Armory is living proof that
some part of the registration
system needs to be improved.
At Washington State, where
experiments    with     machine
registration have been going
on since 1962, the computers
were given the complicated
task of scheduling classes.
On registration day the students' choice of classes were
recorded on "marked sensed"
cards and fed into a computer.
The machine then matched the
information with the schedule of classes and the number
of seats available.
If a class section was filled
up the computer tried 500 different combinations to get the
student into another class before giving up.
•     •    •
The whole procedure takes
less than ten seconds. It frees
about 100 faculty advisors
from the job of matching students with classes.
In Alberta the machines
worked in the same way. The
computer analyzed a student's
proposed curricula and formulated a timetable. Again it
had a maximum of 10 seconds
to "think" on each card.
But what about us?
Back to supervisor Poole.
He claims that mechanized
registration at UBC is far
away for two reasons. The
first is—naturally—money.
•    •    •
His computing center hasn't
the necessary machines nor
the money to buy them. The
other objection is time. According to Poole the registration cut-off date would have
to be mid-August if UBC's
registration were to be put in
the computer's hands.
So we're back to where we
started. It looks as if the only
happy face at registration
time again next year will be
that of the Boss of the University—-the cashbox.
His face is constantly aglow
as he listens to the soft rustle
of money pouring out of our
wallets and into his vaults.
In the meantime we stand
in lines. Let's hope it doesn't
rain.y
LETTERS
Crumbling Fort
Editor, The Ubyssey:
A note of thanks to John
Dilday and Paul Wood for
their expose on Fort Camp
living conditions.
I have been there for two
years and feel very qualified
to say that they presented a
fair picture.
The administration is hard
to deal with in these matters
when a leaky faucet .or something else falls apart.
Let's have mofe, guys.
MAKIE   WARNER,
Fort  Camp,
v   **"  v
Bryan's been busy
Editor, The Ubyssey:
There has been some confusion regarding my challenge
to Peter Penz and his letter
concerning "freedom of
speech", etc., in Cuba.
Since my marriage Oct. 8
I have been kept busy. At
present the Canadian Dept. of
Immigration has begun proceedings against my wife.
I am sure that Peter will
understand my not contacting
him personally but I reasoned
that as current affairs editor
of Page Friday he would read
his own paper.
I apologize for not contacting him personally but I was
on my honeymoon.
Anyway I hope Peter will
attend my talk Friday (Oct.
16) in Ed. 100 so that I may
answer any questions.
I have spoken to an NDP
executive member and the
NDP will arrange a full debate on the topic, "Is Cuba
Democratic?"
I hope to answer any questions at that meeting also.
BRYAN BELFONT,
Chairman, Student
Committee on Cuban
Affairs.
*t*   t*   *t*
Good grief! Praise
Editor, The Ubyssey:
For a change, not blistering
condemnation or fuming denunciation of a malicious editor and his synical, satanic
ratraps.
Instead, Kudos.
Ubyssey. Best I've seen in
five   years   on   campus.   CUP
trophies sweep for- sure.
Page Friday. Major reason
for Ubyssey's improvement
from being merely "the best".
And now Hunter's article
in PF. Excellent assessment
of the reciprocal effect of the
administration's seeming
gaffes regarding legitimate
student interests. First-rate.
Finest single piece of writing
so far.
If you keep it up, I'll be
forced to complain about
little, unimportant things —
like Engineers. But it's worth
it.
MIKE COLEMAN.
Law I.
EDITOR:   Mike   Horsey
News    Tim  Padmore
City     Tom  Wayman
Art    Don Hume
Sports   George Reamsbottom
Asst. Managing     Norm  Betts
Managing         Janet   Matheson
Asst. City  -   Lorraine Shore
Asst. News  Carole Munroe
Associate  -.   Mike  Hunter
Associate  Ron  Riter
Magazine  Dave Ablett
Kick Maynard, Felicia Polk, Quinton
(do you have another name?), Bob
Weiser. John Dilday, Robbi West,
Mona Helcermanas. Donna Pirrie,
Art Casperson. Richard Blair. Joan
Godsell. Doug Halverson, Paul Terry,
Jim Adams, Don Hull, Ian Mc-
Dougall, Ed Clarke, Jack McQuarrie,
Lome Mallin, Al Birnie, Steve Beck-
»w, Sharon Rodney, Sheri Galen,
Carol Anne Baker.  pf
OCT. 9, 1964
On the cover: Dooney, by Herbert
Katzman,   from   Banners,   U.S.A.,
currently on display in UBC Fine
Arts Gallery. Photo courtesy The
American Federation of Arts.
The rest of the show is as gay,
it's well worth seeing. Runs
through  to  Oct.  31.
Editor: DAVE ABLETT
Current Affairs Pster Psm
Criticism John Kslsay
Films   Graham Olnsy
Today, a little bit of dat
ol' South in PF.
Ubyssey editor in chief
Mike Horsey, o n this
page, continues his ramb-
lings on the state of Mississippi (catch the little
play on words there, eh).
The artwork accompanying was done by Jeff
Wall who didn't go to
Mississippi.
On Page 3, PF goes
even further south — and
hft. we guess — with an
article by Sonia Puchal-
ski, one of a group of
Canadians who went to
Cuba this summer. Her
article, bound to provoke
bitter reaction from some
quarters, nonetheless represents the thinking of a
segment of our fair campus.
Further back in PF,
Jim Lotz reviews Edmonton professor Henry
Kreisel's attempt at the
new great Canadian novel. It's on Page 5, along
with the final half of
Tony Hudz' anatomy of a
jazz festival.
On Page 6, Kris
Thompson and C. J. Kooy
visit Howie Bateman's
revisited hootenanny at
the QE.
Ethel Bloomsbury and
Phil Surguy take a peek
at two films; Ethel at
Electra, Phil at Zulu.
Their reviews are on
Page 7. On the same page,
Ron Quixote reviews The
Wise Have Not Spoken,
an Irish Tragedy performed by—wouldn't you
know it — the Emerald
Players.
Finally, them what
thinks they has something
to say in PF should try
to say it before Tuesday
noon. That's when the
first copy starts to go
through the mill.
THE   U.S.
Behind the KKK's violence
lies a burning cross of
twisted logic — 'We're
Christian patriots
lighting Communists'
PF Two
sjf**'H,"rfV***»J» *
l*.r t,*«-.7-J*.-:
By MIKE HORSEY
|»y| ISSISSIPPI — Working
■"■*• with Negroes is not the
exclusive domain of civil
rights workers in Mississippi.
The large and well-organized White Knights of the
Ku Klux Klan (KKK) has
shown a keen interest in the
Negro.
Members of the Klan have
appeared in at least three
cases in Mississippi this summer concerning the death of
Negroes, or persons sympathetic to the civil rights
movement.
And members of the KKK
are suspected in the slaying of three young civil
rights workers in Neshoba
county early this summer.
Their acts of violence have
shock value but the twisted
logic behind the movement
is fascinating and more
shocking in the long run to
the northerner.
In Neshoba county the
KKK men had a booth at
the county fair.
The Klan-Ledger, official
publication of the KKK, was
distributed "so that the real
truth regarding our position
in Mississippi will be known
to the whole world."
Here's the philosophy of
the Mississippi KKK member and his justification for
distinguishing between black
and white:
The Klansmen point out
proudly that the KKK is a
Christian organization and
"has no intention of persecuting anyone."
They feel, as Christians,
they are "humbly obedient
to the Will of Almighty God,
and recognize the fact that
the black man is one of His
creatures, and is, therefore
under His protection."
"This Divine protection
does not, however, extend to
social equality and integration with the white man, the
scriptures clearly show."
The KKK then indicates
that Genesis 49, 1-33 and I
Cor. 15-39 clearly show that
there are many species within "one flesh."
The average, intelligent
Negro, say the Klansmen,
realizes that his brothers are
bestial and that he needs the
protection of the white man.
"No intelligent Negro
would want to live in a society governed by Negroes
and all Negroes live in fear
of each other."
The civil rights workers
trying to register Negro voters are branded Communists. They upset the basic
laws of nature with their
troublesome meddling and
are really trying to bring
about the overthrow of
(white) government, the
logic goes.
Anyone    trying   to   overthrow governments must be
pretty  bad—communistic  at
"1    least — and committing acts
I    of treason.   .-<'      .
Hence, any suppression of
the civil rights workers is
an act of valor to the KKK
and acts to stop these "Communists" are justified.
Remember that the three
civil rights workers Schwer-
ner, Chaney and Goodman,
were murdered in Neshoba
county.
The KKK claims the civil
righters were, as all so-
called civil rights workers
are, "Communist revolutionaries, actively working to
undermine and destroy
Christian civilization."
And just who murdered
the communist revolutionaries?
One of two groups, says
the KKK. American patriots
who are determined to resist
communism by every available means; or the Communists themselves for propaganda purposes.
And were the KKK men
involved in the murder of
the three workers?
"Only to the extent of doing everything possible to
expose the truth about the
Communist and political aspects of the case.
"We are primarily concerned with protecting the
good name and integrity of
the honest people of the
State of Mississippi against
the physical and propaganda
attacks of Communist agitators and the press.
Most white citizens in
Mississippi share the belief
that the Nego is somehow
savage and definitely mentally inferior to the white
man.
They do not all blame the
Communists, as does the
KKK, but the myth of inferiority runs through their
lives.
The same myth is repeated
every time you hear someone say: "See how the Negroes dance, what rhythm
they have, a natural
rhythm."
Only in the South is this
?W      '    <t  £^     ",,
immediately interpreted as
a mark of the inferior man,
a bestial man ready to tear
his fellow Negro apart.
A Hobbesian world made
up  of Negroes,  if you like.
The white Mississippians
I spoke to hedged about the
problems of the Negro.
Only once, during a tour
of a historic monument, the
first Mississippi state legislature, did a young lady
burst out: "If they aren't inferior why do they live in
such a filthy manner?"
The vicious circle starts.
He lives this way because
the white man refuses to
give him the paying jobs.
And as long as the paying
jobs are lacking he will continue to live in "filthy" conditions. And because of his
filthy conditions he will be
continued to be called inferior and unworthy of the
very jobs he needs.
I spoke to the Rev. Warren McKenna, head of the
Council of Churches organization working in Mississippi.
He works out of a dingy
office in the Negro section
of Jackson, the capital of
the state.
"The Negro is considered
inferior and is the victim of
a gigantic myth."
"First as a slave and now
as a second  class  citizen.
"You speak of a large and
only covertly discriminated
Chinese population in Vancouver. Your Chinese have
not had the years of inferiority complex pounded into
them that the Negro has had
to face."
"This has been  going on
so long the Negro himself
believes he is inferior and
not entitled to the same employment and educational
opportunities."
Rev. McKenna has spent
the summer trying to tell
the Negroes they have a few
rights.
He will stay through the
winter.
This winter may be crucial
for Rev. McKenna and many
of the estimated 150 civil
rights workers who will
stay on.
They are fewer in numbers and poorer in publicity.
There will be few newspapermen through the state
this winter and the press
won't hear much about the
beatings of civil rights workers.
It has been a hot summer
in Mississippi, it looks like
a hot winter, too.
THE WRITER
Mike  Horsey is editor of
The Ubyssey.
He spent two weeks early
in September
riding, walk-
i n g — and
o n occasion
run ning —
through Mississippi, the
mecca in reverse for civil righters.
This is another in a series
of articles appearing in The
Ubyssey and Page Friday
on what he found in the
slate. A visitor to Castro's Cuba
tinds a big contrast in
results of two revolutions
around the Bay ot Mexico
By SONIA PUCHALSKI
It is rather ironic due to
American government policy
of harrassment and attempted prevention of travel to
Cuba, that any Canadian
who wants to go to Cuba
must go through Mexico
City first.
It provides a very good
comparison of what the conditions in a Latin American
country before its revolution are, and what they are
after a socialist revolution.
In short: dirty, then clean.
You notice that about Cuba
and Mexico. Mexico City
smells.  Cuba  does not.
These are two countries:
one with a social revolution,
and one with an ossified
revolution, that happened in
1911, and has been "institutionalized" so far that the
major political party, which
pretends to be a party of reform, is called the Party of
the Institutionalized Revolution.
Considering it for a while,
one comes to the conclusion
that this .so-called revolution is not one at all.
What has it done for Mexicans? Almost nothing. Going to Mexico from Vancouver is sort of like going from
downtown Vancouver to
Skid Row.
Mexico is like a million
square miles of East Hastings. Well, you can manage
not to see what East Hastings is like.
But it is a little harder to
avoid the fact of poverty in
Mexico. You absorb it
through your nostrils, all the
time. In some places the
smell is terrible. No wonder.
In the slums of the city,
where most of the people
live, there are open sewers
on the streets. And children
who have no shoes play on
these Fame streets, beside the
open sewers.
The government pretends
that it has plans to alleviate
the poverty. We went to a
government housing project.
The guide explained that it
was built to house 75,000 of
the poorer families.
But when we asked further about this we discovered that the rent charged
would be one-half of a poorer
worker's monthly wage.
Consequently, nearly all the
apartments are inhabited by
middle-class people and government    workers,    which
THE WRITER
Sonia Puchalski is a third-
year arts student — one of
those who went to Castro's
Cuba this past summer io
look at the socialist revolution there.
Sonia is a member of the
Fair Play for Cuba committee and of the Canadian Universities Campaign for Nuclear  Disarmament.
Her article touches on
Cuba, the U.S. and East
Hastings Street but is mainly concerned with what she
saw in Mexico on the way
to Cuba.
leaves only the slums for the
poor and the unemployed.
Or, a lot of them live on the
streets.
You actually see children
sleeping in doorways and
under store fronts.
But the most appalling
thing about Mexico is the
way people are treated, and
the way they treat each
other. That, I think, is what
has changed most in Cuba
since before 1958. And that
is one of the most important
things about a revolution.
People become friends, not
enemies who take the bread
from each other's mouths,
not because they want to,
but because they have to eat
themselves.
But if you happen to be
someone who regards people
only as a source of profit,
then you will never be able
to understand what the Cuban Revolution means. And
that is precisely how the
U.S. government regards
people. And hence it does
not understand Cuba. The
two governments have opposing concepts of what man
is. In Cuba it is the mind
and spirit that count, and
not money.
Most of us on the tour did
not like having to be tourists in Mexico. That is what
we were, of course, to the
Mexicans — we looked like
Americans because of the
way we dressed and, compared to Mexicans, we had
money. So we were treated
as  tourists.
You want to buy marijuana? Or other drugs? Or
a woman? Just ask a taxi-
driver, and you will probably get what you want.
But if you take the trouble
to look at him, you will
probably see contempt in his
eyes. For you. For you white
American tourist, who think
you are the only ones who
have the right to hold others
in contempt, because others
poorer than you—you white
American who assumes that
everybody's goal in life is
pink refrigerators and $15,-
000 necklaces, but prevent
others from getting them because that would spoil the
fun for you.
One day we went to the
Pyramids to the Sun and to
the Moon. At the bottom of
the Pyramid to the Sun there
w-as a crippled man of about
50 years old, who had only
one arm.
He was sitting on a bench,
making his living weaving
straw flowers with his toes.
An appreciative American
tourist-type audience was
looking on approvingly,
thinking how clever — and
weren't the straw flowers
nice—and occasionally even
buying one or two.
It is not only the children who have bare feet. It
is almost any Mexican you
care to look at — except for
the businessmen, of course.
They are the ones who can
look at this mess and think
of how much work they can
get out of all these starving
people before they do actually starve to death.
If you are a businessman
HE'S 'VIVA' IN MEXICO
you do not have any oblga-
tions to human beings — you
only associate with them if
they can be useful to you.
If you did think about these
conditions, you would soon
be one of those awful Communists, too.
On the topic of feet: there
are thousands of shoeshine
boys in the city. Children
of about 12 years old, who,
even according to Mexican
law, are supposed to be in
school. But they aren't. They
are trying to make enough
money to eat.
They are usually shining
the black, already-shiny
shoes of some businessman,
who isn't thin like the children usually are, and who
doesn't even seem to notice
that the child who is shining his shoes exists — he
calmly reads his newspaper,
or if he hasn't a newspaper,
looks over the head or
straight through this human
being at his feet. He might
happen to notice as he goes
away that his shoes look better than when he came.
After having heard all
this, it might be interesting
to know that Mexico is considered the richest of the
Latin American nations, and
has the highest living standard.
But on the drive back to
the city from the pyramids,
there were about 20 signs
—- I counted — painted on
fences,  in support of Cuba.
Usually it is VIVA CUBA,
or VIVA FIDEL but one sign
that said, OUT WITH BET-
ANCOURT.     Revolutionary
movement does exist, in
Mexico as well as in the
other Latin American nations.
And the United States
government is inadvertently
doing all it can to promote
these revolutions.
This is what I saw in Mexico: immense poverty, filth,
disease; workers with no
jobs; children who if they
do manage to live through
the early years, have no
chance of going to school;
women who are constantly
bearing children they haven't the money to feed; and
people who live on the
streets because they have no
homes to go to. Even the
dogs are starving.
In Cuba, which six years
ago was poorer than Mexico,
I saw all these things being eliminated. And that is
what a socialist revolution
in a Latin American country, what we call an "underdeveloped" country, means:
it means that the people in
that country finally have the
right to live as men and
women.
"THE" PLACE
to meet
your friends
is at the
Do-Nut Diner
4556 W. 10th Ave.
Try Our Delicious T-Bone
Steak $1.35
It's really Good!
Full coarse Meals
within your Income
Students Meal Tickets
Available
Ukelele*, from $ 3.99
Guitars, from $10.99
Tuneable Bongos, from -$16.50
Baritone Ukelele $14.99
Used  Banjo    $39.95
Drum Outfit (English) $149.95
ARNOLDS
PAWN SHOP
986 Granville MU 5-7517
Tonight
Through   Saturday
BARBARA
DANE
plus
Walt Robertson
3607 West Broadway
(One Block East of Alma)
Doors 8:30; 1st Show 9:30
Reservations: RE 6-6011
Pc  Three
IN STOCK
AT    LAST
The Fabulous Olympus
PEN F REFLEX!!
Shown above with the SO to
90mm f3.5 zoom lens, the Pen F
halt-frame reflex is the newest,
smallest reflex in the photographic world. The radical new design features make this fully
interchangeable lens reflex exceptionally small, with no prism
bulge. The unique rotary focal-
plane shutter design allows electronic flash sync, up to 1/500 sec.
(no other F.P. camera can sync,
over 1/125). A full range of
accessories is available for this
camera; lenses, extension ttfbes,
bellows and a clip-on shutter-
coupled Cda. meter. Come in and
see this example of miniature,
precision at a price lower than
most conventional, full size reflex
cameras. Camera with normal
lens $129.8*.
Kerrisdale Cameras
2170 W. 41«t Ave.        AM 4-J6M
Open rill 6, Fri. rill 9
Parkig in Roar THE BAVARIAN ROOM
(MODEKN   CAFK)
EUROPEAN and CANADIAN CUISINE
3005 W. Broadway Phone RE 6-9012
AUTO  INSURANCE  AT
SUBSTANTIAL   SAVINGS
For Drivers  24 yrs. &  up
Call Bab Baker of A. R. Baker ltd.
1327 Marine, W. Van.       922-61 St
TONIGHT
THROUGH OCT. 24
MATINEE SAT.—2:30 p.m.
THE PLAYHOUSE
THEATRE COMPANY
PRESENTS
THE REPERTORY ACTORS
British Scientists
Senior scientists from Imperial Chemical Industries
Limited, England, will be visiting the Campus on
Monday, 26th October.
They wish to meet graduates in any scientific
discipline from Britain or the British Commonwealth
who would like to discuss careers with I.C.I, in the
United Kingdom. Recent arrivals, as well as those
who are considering the possibility of returning to
Britain, are invited to get in touch with them through:
Mr. M. E. Hacking,
Student Employment Officer,
Office of Student Services,
West Mall.
THE SMASH-HIT COMEDY
By  JEAN   ANOULIH
Adapted by CHRISTOPHER FRY
DIRECTED BY
MALCOLM BLACK
"SMOOTH and SLICK" . . .
Wasserman,  Sun
".   .   .   DELIGHT     AND     AMUSE
EVERYONE WHO SEES  IT . . ."
Richards, Sun
TICKETS NOW ON SALE VAN. TICKET
CENTRE, MU 3-3255; ALL EATON'S
STORES (Chorg. It); MODERN TRAVEL
41st and VINE.
Note to Students
Simply show your
Student Card at the
Box Office, Sunday
through Thursday
and you will have
your choice of seats
for $1.50 per person
Excellent   Parking   Facilities
EXCELLENT PARKING FACILITIES
—graham olney photo
The many faces of Barbara
Dane,   currently   singing
the Ark.
The best-tasting filter cigarette Fall music
program
goes for
baroque
By  DAVE NORDSTROM
Although chamber music
is suffering even more than
usual neglect this season,
compensated perhaps in the
Department of Music's as yet
unannounced series of Collegia Musica, the remainder
of Vancouver's musical fare
offers considerable variety.
On campus, Harry Adask-
in's annual Wednesday noon-
hour concerts in Bu. 106 feature this year the music of
Brahms.
Special Events sponsors
pianist Merek Jablonski on
Oct. 20, followed on Nov.
12 by the on-campus concert of the Vancouver Symphony, on Nov. 17 by guitarist Carlos Montoya, and on
Nov. 24 by the internationally known Copenhagen
quartet.
The Vancouver Symphony
Society Ibegins its season on
Oct. 18 with an orchestral concert under the baton
of new musical director Meredith Davies. The following
Sunday, Oct. 25, Famous Artists present the far-famed
Russian pianist Sviatoslav
Richter. The Symphony returns on Nov. 1, featuring
baritone George London.
The Women's Musical Club
Joint Recital on Nov. 4 presents violinist Helen Hagnes
and soprano Patricia Mur-
Phy.
Symphonies compete on
Sunday, Nov. 15, when Famous Artists hosts the Japan
Symphony Orchestra, and
Vancouver Symphony welcomes pianist Geza Anda.
The city symphony completes its fall program on
Nov. 29.
Student contralto Judith
Lumb joins the Ukrainian
Folk Orchestra in a Philharmonic Music Club concert
on December 6. Heather
Thompson returns in
triumph to Vancouver on
Dec. 9, sponsored by the Vancouver Women's Music Club.
DRAMA
Quixote gets
his Irish up
over script
— likes cast
By RON QUIXOTE
Ah, it's a foine people the
Irish are, but there's some
kinds of theatre they ought
to be  after leavin'   alone.
One kind is tragedy.
Tonight and Saturday the
Emerald Players will wind
up their eight-day run of
Paul Vincent Carroll's The
Wise Have Not Spoken—and
only the cast's top-flight talent will save the script from
choking on its own tedium.
Carroll's tragedy is over-
long and overboiled, but the
Emerald Players rise above
plot and script deficiencies
to register a well-worth-seeing performance at the new
Metro Theatre.
PF  Seven
First honors distributed
to the excellent non-professional cast must go to
Ann Grainger as Una and
Des  Smiley  as  Francis.
Una is a sensitive, warmhearted Irish colleen portrayed with understanding
and realism by Miss Grainger.
Francis, the once-idealistic Republican, comes across
strongly as an embittered
and crippled victim of the
Spanish  civil   war.
Babs McConville puts in
a convincing portrayal of
Catherine, the elder sister
whose sanity is fast waning.
Des McManus does a generally fine job as Peter, the
brother trying to save the
family farm, but his deep
involvement in the role
causes his own Scottish burr
to override his stage Irish
dialect  at times.
Supporting actors Ray
Craig, Pat Warren, John
Donohoe, Cecil Glass and
Lance Walker register performances varying only from
good to damned good.
Main fault with The Wise
is length. The Players' attempt to go all the way with
Carroll's ending — which
mixes rifle fire, dying and
philosophizing to interminable lengths — unfortunately
weakens the overall performance.
CINEMA
Zulu's not
a bongo-bongo
Congo caper
— it's good
By PHIL SURGUY
I expected Zulu to be the
usual wog-bashing, sun never setting, thin red line,
battle over in time for tea
type of adventure which has
been churned out for years.
It  is anything but.
In 1872, in Natal Colony,
94 British soldiers defended
a mission station called
Rourke's Drift against an
army of 4,000 Zulu warriors
which had, a few hours before, wiped out a column of
1,500 infantry.
After the battle, which
lasted a day and a night,
eleven VC's were awarded
—the highest number won
in a single engagement.
Directors Cy Endfield and
Stanley Baker have constructed the most detailed
and realistic recreation of
a battle ever filmed. The
Zulus are shown, not as a
gang of spear-tossing, gibberish - screaming savages,
but as a nation and people
with customs and a distinct
army and military tactics
of  their   own.
Nobody on the British side
attempts to justify the action
and nowhere is there a flag.
The cameras superbly establish the terrain, style and
pace of the battle and, at
one point, in one long sweep,
cover all 4,000 Zulus lined
on hilltops surrounding the
mission.
The terrifying charges of
the warriors and the fury of
hand to hand combat are
brought home more forcefully than any picture advertising a cast of thousands.
Michael Caine and Stanley Baker are the two com
manding officers. Their conflicts are dramatic but not
obtrusive. Jack Hawkins,
out of khaki, is good as a
preacher driven to the bottle and the edge of madness
by the thought of his parishioners killing each other.
No detail of battle strategy on either side is obscure
and Baker and Endfield
keep the fury of the thing
at a steady pace, but know
enough to stop before the
audience's senses are dulled
by a surfeit of action.
Greek tragedy
on film makes
Electro-trying
entertainment
By  ETHEL   BLOOMSBURY
One must, in criticizing
a film based on a play, consider whether or not the
film stands by itself. Cacoy-
annis' Eleclra, now playing
at the Varsity, is based on
the play by Euripides.
In the legend, Agamemnon returns victorious from
the Trojan wars and is murdered by his adultress wife,
Clymnestra and her lover,
Aegisthus. Orestes, son of
Agememnon, is hustled
abroad to safety and his sister, Electra, remains. Upon
Orestes' shoulders fall the
duty of punishment and revenge.
The film itself is very
well done. Cacoyannis does
not have to rely on the reputation of Euripides to
achieve success. Electra did
not, as some films of Shakespeare have, degenerate into
a film record of a stage
production. This is attributable to three factors—Irene
Papas (Electra), Walter Las-
sally's photography and
'something else' which, for
convenience, I shall call
direction. Irene Papas is an
excellent Electra and seems
to carry the whole film.
Cacoyannis achieves a
very acute sense of suspense
in the film by drawing each
scene out past the point of
endurance. The obvious pitfall here is stark boredom.
However, due to good editing and Lassally's disciplined photography, the pitfall
is easily avoided. The result
is suspense and foreboding
worthy of Hitchcock.
Coupled with this temporal extragance is the use of
natural sounds and, most important, silence. The director
does not resort to strident
music to create suspense;
he lets the film and the
story do it for him. This reliance on only the simplest
of tricks is the true mark
of an artist.
Cacoyannis has solved
many difficult problems
here: adaptation of the play,
creation of suspense and
control of the actors. One
big problem in a film of this
type is the Chorus. It would
be easy to simply let the
Chorus walk around looking glum and mysterious.
The Chorus in Electra is
beautifully integrated in the
film. They are almost human, much in keeping with
Euripides' down - to - earth
version of the  legend.
I  had thought,  before going   to  Electra,  that   filmed
Greek tragedy would be  as
dull as oatmeal.
I was wrong.
Repeat Offer
Fall Campus
Special
Raincoats by
CROYDON
$19.95
— Many Styles —
Regularly $29.95 — talc* advantage
of this manufacturer's clearance by
UNITED TAILORS
BRITISH WOOLLENS
549 Granville    MU   1-4649
Open  Friday Till 9
SK BETTER
LOOK  BETTER
WITH
CONTACT LENSES
At a  Reasonable Price
LAWRENCE CALVERT
Call: MU 3-1816
70S   Birks  Bld9.
9:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.r
Saturday till noon
OPEN  FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY. FROM  8 P.M.
ijufbrmtljaitB
Cabaret-Restaurant
FAMOUS FOR MUSIC, ATMOSPHERE
AND TENDER SCHNITZELS
Reservations 682-9140 (after 7:00 p.m.) 1023 West Georgia
NOW  PLAYING
HOLLYWOOD THEATRE
3123  West  Broadway   -    October   19th - 24th
2ND VANCOUVER SHOWING OF
DEAD RINGER" at 9:15 p.m.
pIlLA
REX  HARRISON RITA HAYWORTH
"HAPPY THIEVES" at 7:30
Witty Sparkling Comedy!
ADULTS ONLY 50c    ■    Doors Open 7 p.m.
*.*.;AAtf^
.-*!»■■ ..^s^i* *<>*»«-i.i ■« T
>WT.
Town goes to
town with
technical
brilliance
By  JACKIE  FOORD
Harold Town is probably
the most fully achieved
painter in the country today. It takes time to view a
Town canvas, for the monolith* dimensions and technical brilliance sometimes
obscure the emotional content. Town is an artist acutely aware of the tools of his
craft — his paints, brushes,
canvas and subject matter.
The result is a perfect unity
of theme and form, through
which the emotion of the
picture comes as clearly as
the emotion in a T.S. Eliot
poem; Town has succeeded
in producing the objective
correlative on canvas.
This is particularly evident in Children's Crusade
Set, a work with the heraldic theme which Town frequently explores. This painting is divided roughly in
half, the top representing a
medieval town of orange-
circle houses; the bottom, the
blackness of infidel lands.
Some of the houses are
inhabited, but most are vacant because the white-dot
children stream out of the
town, into the blackness,
eventually off the edge of
the canvas world. One cannot view this composition
without a sense of the pathos
of the theme.
The effect of experiencing
a theme so directly is created
again and again. Oracle Set
has a cave quality, created
by color, shape and perspective. Icarus Set counterpoints
a soaring Icarus shape at the
top of the canvas with the
identical shape, shattered, at
the bottom. Summit Meeting — two ominous black
shapes precariously separated by a strip of white —
has a terrifying effect. Parade Set, a panoply of positive and negative shapes
shaken from a floating ball
of color, has all the impact
and intensity of a parade.
Every composition bears
the mark of Town's ingenuity. The Tyranny of the Corner series is Town's solution'
to the problem of corners,
which frequently are not
contributing spaces on the
canvas.
Vine Set and Galaxy Set
are examples of Town's
awareness of his canvas not
only as a vehicle for expression, but also a media of
expression in its own right.
In Vine Set, whole areas of
canvas are exposed. In some
places it is bare where the
paint has been scraped
away; in others, the canvas
is not painted, but treated so
that one area bleeds into
another.
The whole exposed canvas
area works precisely with
the total composition, but
the textural and color qual
ity  of canvas is never lost.
In Galaxy Set, large areas
of scorched canvas are enclosed by color. (Town frequently scorches his canvas
with a hot iron. In a painting such as Galaxy Set, the
perceptive viewer can actually smell the canvas — a
sensation which contributes
strangely enough, to the total experience of viewers.)
An ingenious painter requires an ingenious viewer.
If you cannot conceive experiencing a theme, or putting your nose to a canvas to
better appreciate a painting,
perhaps you would find the
Town exhibit bizarre. But if
you are at all sensitive to
the complete unification of
media, form and content,
don't miss it.
CALENDAR
Ring Around the Moon.
QE Playhouse. To. Oct. 24.
The Playhouse Theatre Company.
The Wise Have Not Spoken, Metro Theatre. To Oct.
17. Produced by Emerald
Players.
Harold Town's Paintings.
To Nov. 1. Vancouver Art
Gallery.
Royal Irish Brigade. Tuesday Oct. 20, in the Forum.
Famous Artists.
Ski Film, "Persian Powder", narrated by John Jay
and Fred Beckey. Tonite at
8:30. QET.
Inside Castro's Cubs. Rob
ert Cohen's brilliant film
lecture on Cuba. Tuesday,
Oct.  20.  Auditorium, noon.
Flat Five. Tonight and Saturday only. Don Thompson
Trio and the Accents vocal
quartet featuring Lynn McNeil. Flat Five closed for
remodelling to Oct. 31.
Vancouver International
Film Festival. Opening ceremonies tonight 8:30 at the
Ridge. The film is "Nobody
Waved Goodbye" (NFB)
which is supposed to be
something like Sweet Substitute. Sex, sex, sex. $1.25.
Films on Scotland. Presented by H. Forsyth Hardy.
Thursday Oct. 22 at noon.
Bu. 102.
Banners, Collage in the
Sixties; UBC Fine Arts gallery. Daily until Hallowe'en.
Electra, based on the play
by Euripides. Directed by
Cacoyannis. With Irene Papas. The Varsity.
A Shot in the Dark, sequel to Pink Panther, playing at the Coronet. Peter
Sellers and Elke Sommer
star.
The Chalk Garden, with
Hayley Mills. Currently at
The Odeon.
It's A Mad, Mad. Mad.
Mad World is still playing
at the Strand Theatre. This
Stanley Kramer comedy-
epic stars zillions of Hollywood comedians.
Alexander Nevsky, directed by Sergei Eisenstein,
kicks off Cinema 16's third
series—The Great Directors.
Monday, Oct. 19 at 8:30.
Auditorium.
PF  Eight
Yeah!  Yeah!
we have the BIG SWEATER SELECTION
Saddle shoulder cardigan . .  .
fully-fashioned pure wool bulky-knit with
high neckline, metal buttons. Mothproofed.
Sizes S-M-L-XL. 17.95 to 39.50
The sportsman's pullover . . .
wool    bulky   knit   crew
pure
neck   and
raglan   shoulder.   Mothproofed.   Solid
shades. Sizes S-M-L-XL.       16.95 to 39.50
"Ski lift" Norwegian-design bulky  . .  .
pure wool jacquard pullover with semi-
turtle collar. Multi-colour combinations.
Sizes S-M-L-XL.
Norway Import 35.00 to 39.50
The cadet coat . . .
botany wool waffle knit  bulky cardigan.
Sizes  S-M-L-XL. 22.95
Ml H III UN & MRISH LTD.
786 GRANVILLE STREET,    VANCOUVER 2,  B.C.,    PHONE: 684-4819
Authentic  Natural  Suits,  Blazers,  Sportscoats & Casual Clothes For Collegemen" Friday, October 16, 1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page  5
Piqued
Financial
woes bug
littlemag
By MIKE BOLTON
Pique is at the peak of pique.
Pique is the proposed 1964
version of Ledpharttes—a little
mag with a humorous slant
which appeared last April,
sponsored by a group called the
Young Bourgeois Authors' and
Artists' Association.
But Pique won't be much
more than a proposal unless
AMS comes across with a $500
grant, its editors say.
"We've asked Treasurer Kyle
Mitchell for $500 of the $2,000
AMS Supplemental Allotment," said Pique > editorial
board member Scott McLean
Thursday.
"If we don't get the money,
we'll 'piquet' him," said
Pique's Editor Wayne Nyberg.
Pique will appear in some
form with or without AMS
support, editors said.
"But the size, number of issues, and quality of the magazine will suffer if we don't
get the grant," said McLean.
Pique will be a collection of
student humour and satire on
campus life. It carries the same
name as the old official AMS
humor magazine, defunct now
for about 10 years.
"Anything well-written will
be printed," said Editor Nyberg. "Don't worry about censorship."
Pique will be a welcome substitute for the appalling lack of
humour in the Red Rag, Plank,
Moobyssy and so on, editors
said.
They claim the name Pique
is the surname of an author
who wrote Pique's Pamphlet
for Perverted Penguins about
400 years ago.
Perverted penmen can send
their contributions to Editor
Nyberg, 6560 N.W. Marine, said
Nyberg.
Bridge buffs
play for books
Student festivities for
homecoming week will begin
Saturday with a campus-
wide bridge tournament.
Bridge enthusiasts will play
all day Saturday. Book prizes
will be offered.
The tournament is open to
students, faculty and alumni,
amateurs and Brock bridge
bums alike.
Interested players should
register at the table outside
the AMS office in Brock today.
TOTEM   SHOES
Clearance Sale
SEE OUR WINDOW
4550 W.   10th  Ave.
PRESCRIPTION
EYEGLASSES
All Doctor's Eyeglass Prescrlp-I
tions filled. Only first quality)
materials used. All work oer- (
formed by qualified Opticiafts (
GRANVILLE OPTICAL
861  Granville MU   3-8921
■i Money-Back GuaraateeaaB
LOU  GOTTLIEB
. . . headliner
Limelighter
light star
at Pep Meet
The laugh-man of the Lime-
iiters will headline the homecoming Pep Meet Thursday
noon in  Memorial  Gym.
Comedian and singer Lou
Gottlieb will be master of ceremonies at the two-hour meet.
He was an original member
of the Gateway Singers, an arranger for the Kingston Trio,
before becoming a Limelighter.
No stranger to universities,
Gottlieb has a Ph. D. in music
and writes a syndicated column
for college newspapers. He is
also an editor of and contributor to Jazz Quarterly.
Highlights of the pep meet
will be presentation of the 1964
Great Trekker award to George
Cunningham, and introduction
of Homecoming Queen candidates and cheerleaders.
UBC football coach Frank
Gnup will introduce the football team.
Admission is 35 cents.
Mistress anyone ?
TORONTO <CUP) — If you
want a mistress at the University of Toronto, advertise for
one. "Master seeks mistress.
Write P. Cooper, 221 Glenayr
Road." was the ad in the Varsity student newspaper.
Espresso yet
Brock caf mud
getting thicker
Brock will serve Espresso mud next week.
As part of Homecoming festivities, the student committee
is turning Brock's cafeteria
into a coffeehouse Monday and
Wednesday.
ed and the student groups will
perform on a stage.
North Brock cafeteria will be
serving the usual dull stuff.
Beginning at 3:30 p.m. on
Monday the Brock Coffeehouse
will feature folk-singing with
the Folk Song Society. Wednesday afternoon after 3:30
p.m. Jazzsoc will provide the
entertainment.
There will be no admission
charge, but you can buy your
coffee from 20 waitresses in
black tights.
The cafeteria will be darken-
Victoria site set
for CUS debate
TORONTO (CUP) — UBC's
debating team will have to follow the birds to Victoria College campus for the Canadian
Union of Students debating
finals this year.
Last March UBC won the national debating finals.
Architects sue
student paper
AUCKLAND (CUP) — An
article appearing in the
Auckland University student
newspaper has led to a
$15,000 libel suit by an
Auckland firm of architects.
The article, written by a
university lecturer in architecture, criticized the design
and structure of the new
School of Fine Arts. When
an apology was demanded,
the author countered with
further criticism of the architects.
The    editorial    committee
was  fired.  Suits  are  pending
against   the   publishers,   the
university    student    council,
and the author.
Shape up
courses for expectant mothers
are being held at the University
of California.
CURLING CLUB
JOIN NOW!
NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED
INSTRUCTION GIVEN:
MON.f OCT. 19-7 p.m.
At   THUNDERBIRD   WINTER
SPORTS   CENTER
Practice Ice Available — Wed.,   Oct.  21
Curling  an  Mondays (men),
Wednesdays   (mixed),   &   Fridays   (anything)
PLUS:   Homecoming 'spiel
(Student  rinks  needed—enter   now at 731-3801]
• Exchange spiels with  Victoria  College
• Wind-up  bonspiel
• Dances
NEW MEMBERS WELCOME
The Doorway to a
College Mans World
Our Salesmen's minds are
most flexible...
they'll dress you as a banker,
playboy or college guy ... one
thing sure, wear our suits and
you'll be "fit to be titled", the
best dressed man in town.
(We're so modest.)
Murratf Goldman
'Granville
774
"Up half a  block from Birk'i  Clock" Page-6
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, October 16, 1964
In international rugby
Five rugger T'Birds make reps
FRED STURROCK
... on both
Five members of UBC's
Thunderbird rugger squad have
been selected to play for either
the B.C. Reps or the All-Canada
Heps against Fiji's colorful
touring national team.
Dick Hayes, Bob May and
Chuck Plester will play for the
B.C. side and Gary Rowles will
be with the All-Canada XV.
Fred Sturrock has been selected as a spare for both clubs.
Both Hayes and Rowles saw
action in international competition last year playing for
the   23   and   under  B.C.  team
against  the  New Zealand   All-
Blacks.
Coaching the B.C. team,
which will play the Fijians at
Empire Stadium Oct. 22 at 8:00
p.m., is UBC's assistant Athletic Director Buzz Moore, who
is also president of the B.C.
Rugby Union.
Advance press reports have
heaped praise upon the Fiji
islanders describing them as
having "delighted the Rugby
world of Great Britain and
Europe with their unorthodox
but attractive style of play."
One commentator says "tech
nically, at times, they do the
craziest things—wild passes
back near their own line, hair
raising kicks, gargantuan leaps
into the air in pursuit of high
kicks, and aerobatic dives for
the line to score, as well as in
making some of the most
crushing tackles seen for many
a day."
Campus students wishing to
see the Fijians who have been
playing before capacity crowds
of 20,000 to 55,000 in G.B. and
Europe, may obtain tickets at
half price from the Athletic Office.
Sports shorts
Varsity
swinging
in Fields
UBC men's field hockey
teams are swinging away this
weekend with all teams active.
Last weekend Varsity clubs
won two of three games with
Varsity taking Redbirds 5-1,
the Blues being awarded their
match by default and the Golds
losing to Grasshoppers "B" 4-1.
Games this weekend have
Varsity vs Vancouvr "A" at
1:15; Golds against Hawks and
th Blues meeting India "B" at
2:45. All games to be played at
Spencer field.
• •     •
The women's badminton
team is looking for new members. Those interested are requested to attend practices at
the following times: Tuesday,
Oct. 21 at 5:30 p.m. and Friday,
Oct. 25 at 4:30 p.m. All workouts to be held in the Women's
Gym. Teams will be picked
soon to play in the City league.
UBC women's golf and tennis
teams are travelling to Edmonton to compete in W.C.I.A.A.
intercollegiate t o u r n a ments
this weekend. They will be
competing against teams from
other Western Canadian campuses.
Members of the golfing contingent are D i a n n e Kirby,
Gayle Hitchens and Judy Anderson. The tennis team consists of Marilyn Orr, Joan Bolton and Sally Stewart.
• •     •
The world's most noted ski
photographer, John Jay, will
personally narrate his latest
feature-color film, "Persian
Powder", at the Queen Elizabeth Theatre. Friday, Oct. 16
(8:30 p.m.).
Featured in the world ski-
travelogue are highlights of
the 1964 Winter Olympic
Games, in Austria, and a ski-
safari to the remote mountains
of Yugoslavia, Lebanon and
Persia. Canadian Olympic
skiers will be seen in the
slalom events in the Winter
Olympics.
• •    •
Many varsity extramural
teams still need managers. P.E.
credits are awarded to managers who also get to go on many
trips with the various clubs.
Anyone interested in managing may enquire at the Athletic
Office in the Memorial Gym.
In Football
Gnup perplexed
by spy reports
By JACK McQUARRIE
Thunderbird football coach Frank Gnup is perplexed.
The Birds migrate south Fri
day night for a game against
San Francisco University and
he still doesn't know what to
expect from his opposition.
It all stems from the fact that
Gnup has in his possession not
one  but two scouting  reports.
Aha, you say, if there's one
thing better than one scouting
report it's two.
SPIES DIFFER
Not so in this case. Both reports, received from former
UBC  players now  working in
FRANK GNUP
. .   .perplexed
the San Francisco area, are incomplete and contradictory.
One spy job, for example,
claims that SFU employs a 5-2
defence while the other claims
it's a 4-4.
A REAL GEM
It may seem incidental to the
uninitiated but the scouting report is an important aspect of
any team's game procedure. Often a report contains a real
gem; a weakness of the opposition's which can be exploited.
Say your team was to receive
a report that another club has
a defensive halfback who can't
keep his eyes off the cheerleaders. On game day you
would have your quarterlback
throw into the lecherous one's
zone each time the band strikes
up, hoping to catch him off-
guard.
MAY   BACKFIRE
Of course there are neutralizing factors. There are frailties on your club which the opposition has been cleverly assimilating. For instance, your
quarterback may also like ogling cheerleaders; in which
case you're back where you
started.
While the Birds are in
'Frisco the Jay Vees will be
hosting the Seattle Cavaliers at
Varsity stadium this Sunday.
'"SKf*'-
RESERVE
YOUR CAR
NOW
WITH
Type of Car
Overnight
24 Hour Day
Weekends
Vauxhall
Volkswagen
$1.95+5c
$3.95+5c
$10.00+5c
Acadian
Chevy II
Valiant
Falcon
$3.00+5c
$5.00+5c
$12.00+5c
Parisienne
Galaxy
Impala
Mustang
$5.00+5c
$8.00+5c
$16.00+5c
BUDGET RENT - A - CAR
1021   W.  Georgia Phone  685-0536
OPEN    7:30   a.m.   -   7:00   p.m.   Monday   -   Friday
8:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Saturday and Sunday
NEXT WEEK ONLY. OCT. 19-23, NO CHARGE FOR FIRST 20 MILES
DICK HAYES
. . . B.C. Rep
TIME TO
RE-"TRAD"
If your threads are getting thin, it's time
to Re-Trad. Trads are the slim, trim,
high-style men's slacks with a young
man's look of action. Don ParkerTRADS
- popularly priced and available at your
favorite man's shop. Friday, October 16, 1964
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
| AROUND THE CAMPUS
By ED CLARK
I was warming a chair in the student's favorite hide-away
nursing a jug of caffeine and trying to calm my ever restless
nerves when I overheard two boys in red jackets knocking
down the best boxer in the world: Cassius Clay, alias Mohammed Ali.
Now I am the type of guy who usually minds his own
business, like everybody should, but when people start lipping off about something they don't comprehend, then it is
about time I put them straight.
• •      •
For instance, the statement that Cassius had no right to
fight for the title and that he doesn't deserve it is pure garbage. Anyone who knows anything about the fight game can
see what a ridiculous statement this is.
Back in 1954, when Clay was only 12 years old and
weighed a flimsy 85 pounds, some kid stole his bicycle. Instead of fighting the thief, a neighborhood cop persuaded
Clay to learn how to fight first. He did and ever since Clay's
opponents have suffered all because of a bicycle.
Clay knew where he was going then and he got there
ten years later toy dethroning the Big Bear, Sonny Liston.
• •      •
On his way he won The Louisville Golden Gloves in
1958; the National Golden Gloves and National AAU Light-
Heavyweight Championships in 1959 and repeated his performance in the heavyweight class one year later. From there
he went, where every amateur boxer wants to go,- to the
Olympics. Cassius Mjarcellus Clay Ibeat his Polish contender
to a pulp to win the finals in Rome.
As an amateur he won 100 out of 108 bouts. Since he
turned professional in I960' he has won* 18 without a defeat.
If he doesn't deserve the championship, who does?
• •      •
During the discussion, the two boys were joined by a
third (without a jacket). He seemed more ignorant than his
friends. How cap a so-called intelligent person say that Clay
is stupid because he flunked the army exams and taking this
as his evidence, say that the Loud One couldn't cut it at
university. Gentlemen, if I had his money I wouldn't even
care about university.
Bear with me for a moment while I do a little comparing. For example, let us say that the average Engineer makes
about $8,000 annually, if and when he starts working. Well,
the Louisville Lip made eight times that much in just twenty
minutes when he knocked out Alex Miteff on Ocober 7, 1961.
• •      •
A full time UBC lecturer earns about $7,000 per year,
a professor makes around $13,000 annually. That is not too
good compared to Cassius' bundle. He raked in over $65,000
when he sent Archie Moore to the canvas in the fourth round
on November 15, 1962.
Finally, UBC President John B. McDonald was reported
to have made around $22,000 last year. Well, when yon Cassius persuaded the Big Bear to go back to his den last February 26, the loquatious Kentuckian netted about $150,000.
That was a pretty fair sum for 30 minutes work!
So gentlemen, jealousy will get you nowhere. Clay may
not be the smartest but you all must admit he is the greatest
collector of internal revenue agents in the world.
• •      •
To say that Cassius is a poor sportsman just because he
ridicules his opponents with verses of vast conceit is truly
preposterous. Everybody has a gimmick of some sort to use
in this hectic world of ours.
University students use a diploma to gain them employment and money in the (bank. So Cassius uses his lines of
poetry and praise to fill the thousands of seats at ringside.
They all come to see him get severely mauled and sent to
oblivion by his hateful foes.
But lo and behold it is yon Cassius who comes forth the
victor, the great predictor and prettier than ever, laughing
his way to the bank;
There is no reason for people to say that Clay should be
stripped of the title just because he is a Muslim. What difference does that make?
• •      •
The only place Clay should lose the Crown is in the
ring, not outside it The World Boxing Association knows that
Clay will keep the title for quite a while, so they are using
this religion angle to defeat him.
Sonny Liston is an ex-con, yet he kept the title until
Cassius stepped in. Neither race, creed, breed nor background
makes champions. Championships are won and lost in the
ring.
So Gentlemen, we can't fight ignorance but we can live
with it; so next time you refer to Cassius Marcellus Clay as
a bum, just look in your wallet because it might be you.
All Your Campus Favorites
Ski Jackets Rain Coats
Shirts Slim  Slacks
Sports Coats and Campus Coats
Newest Fall Styles At
THE    LION'S    DEN
771 Granville St. MU 1-2934
Open   Friday  Nights  Till  9
In first home game
Royal treatment for Birds
A Royal welcome awaits
UBC's Thunderbird soccer
team when they return
home this weekend.
day's game at Varsity stadium
are the classy New Westminster Royals, who have won
the Dominion Cup eight times,
Their  opponents for Satur- more than any Canadian team.
SOCCER BIRD'S CAPTAIN JOE ALEXIS practices footwork
and ponders over strategy for game this Saturday against
PCSL opponents the New Westminster Royals. Game time
is 2:00 p.m. at Varsity stadium.
Both New Westminster and
UBC are currently in a tie for
fourth spot in the Pacific
Coast Soccer League along
with two other clubs. First
place is only two points away
with three teams tied for the
top spot as the Coast league
experiences one of its tightest
races ever although the season
is only a month old.
The Thunderbirds are in the
PCSL for the first time this
season and have' been admitted on a probationary basis.
But if they can draw fans and
keep playing In the manner
which won them Mainland
championships the last two
years in a row they are bound
to be recognized as lull fledged members of the League.
Head coach Joe Johnson is
optimistic about his team's
chances to not only make a
playoff spot but etven win the
League championship.
Taking advantage of the
clulb's youth he stresses a wide
open style of soccer with the
onus on each individual player
to outhustle and wear down
his "check" on the opposing
side.
Among the top soccer talent
displayed on the Royals is
English import Tony Crisp at
centre forward, Danny Wilson, who has been considering
an offer to play professional
soccer in England, at right
wing and PCSL rookie of the
year Barry Sadler in goal.
Following is the tentative
starting lineup for UBC.
Ed Wasylik in goal; Jim
Berry and Tom Cryer as fullbacks; Keith Commons, Walter Manik and Noel Cummings on the half line; with
Joe Alexis, Dick Mosier, Bobby Johnstone, John Maar and
Harvey Thorn at the forward
positions.
d steidM m PkjgkdL 64.,
Mmes m a k$pM bed;
Bwa the pamlki tars,
He fell, ana sow stars,
Now lie's studijiT^
space fli|rcl instead.
If bills your finances are wreckin',
Give a thought to Personal Chequin',
The account that says "whoa",
To your vanishing dough—
To the B of Mngw you'll be trekin'?
10 3IMLIIOH CAHADIAHS
Bank of Montreai?
The Bank where Students' accounts are warmly welcomed
Your Campus Branch:
The Administration Building: MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager Page 8
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, October 16, 1964
'tween classes
'Dirtiest' singer strums
Jon York, described by the
Toronto Telegram as the "dirtiest singer ever to play in Toronto", appears today in the
Auditorium at noon. Admission, 35 cents, Folksong Soc.
members free.
• •    •
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB
Those going on field trip
meet 12:30 Sat. in front of the
lab.
• •    •
LOWER  MALL   RESIDENCES
Phyllis Ross-Robson Houses
dance tonight in Shrum Commons. Music by Lou Hilton
Combo. 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. 50
.cents AMS card.
• •    •
BRIDGE TOURNEY
Pre-rcgistration for Homecoming Tournament noon today outside AMS office.
% *    •    •
ED US
Belfont's Back From Cuba:
Bryan Belfont gives impressions of Cuban internal situation noon today in Ed.   100.
• •     •
PHOTO SOC
Special meeting to hear
Basil Fox, UBC Extension
Dept., in Bu.  216 at noon.
• •    •
UNITARIAN  CLUB
Meeting in Bu. 225 noon today.   Non-religionists  welcome.
• •    •
SPECIAL   EVENTS
Robert Cohen's brilliant film
lecture Inside Castro's Cuba
personally narrated. Monday
12:30 in Auditorium.
• •    •
COMMUNIST CLUB
Maurice Rush, editor of
Pacific Tribune speaks in Bu.
202 today on Education and
Automation.
• •    •
QUAKERS
Meeting for Quaker worship
. in Buchanan Penthouse,  every
Sunday   at   11    a.m.    Everyone
welcome.
• •     •
CARIBBEAN STUDENTS
All West Indian students
asked to attend meeting at IH
3 p.m. on Sunday.
• •    •
BOOSTER CLUB
General meeting in Bu. 219
noon Monday. Everyone.
• •    •
WAA
Women interested in Curling
Team come to first practice,
12:45 p.m. Sat. at Pacific Curling Rink, 4th near McDonald.
• •    •
CINEMA  16
Eisenstein's Alexander Nev-
sky opens great director series
8 p.m. Mon. Auditorium. Tickets from AMS or at door.
• *    •
PRE-SOCIAL  WORK
Film Profile of a Problem
Drinker. Bu. 202 Monday noon.
Non-members 10 cents.
• •    •
UKRAINIAN CLUB
Mon.,    noon    Bu.    223.    All
members attend.
• •    •
BOURGEOIS ARTISTS
Pique peaks at 12:30 p.m. today in Brock Board Room.
• • •
LUTHERAN STUDENT
MOVEMENT
Guest speaker from Los Angeles, Rev. Milton C. Johnson,
regional stewardship counselor
for the L.C.A. will speak Monday at 12:30 in Bu. 102, on The
Concept of Christian Intention.
BARBERSHOP  SINGERS
Those interested in forming
a barbershop Harmony Group
this year meet in Hut 0-17
.ioon Monday.
• •    •
GERMAN CLUB
Members and friends invited
to dance and social evening at
International House Saturday,
8:30 p.m. Members free, non-
members 25 cents.
• •    •
IH
Free tea today at IH from 3
to 5 p.m. Weekly show tonight
from 8:30 p.m. featuring The
Slavonic Circle, admission 25
cents.
• •    •
UBC  LIBERALS
Arthur Laing, Liberal Legislation in Canada's 26th Parliament, noon today in Brock.
Come out and meet Alan MacFarlane, B.C. MLA, in Mildred
Brock Monday noon.
EL CIRCULO
First meeting of year, noon
today, Bu. 204. All interested
in Spanish culture invited.
• •    •
UBC RADIO
Eng. 200 students: Hamlet by
Old Vic company Mon., 8 p.m.,
Tues., 3:30 p.m.. 65 on dial for
dorms and residences.
• •    •
NEWMAN CENTRE
Beginners' Duplicate Bridge
Tournament  8 p.m.  Sunday.
• •    •
Father Francis Firth on the
Primitive Church, 7:30 p.m. in
Seminar Room at St. Mark's.
'    •    •    •
CHINESE VARSITY CLUB
Frosh mixer Saturday at 8
p m., Brock extension. Everyone welcome.
• •    •
FINE ARTS CLUB
Films Monday noon: The
Province of Cezanne, Ciibism.
Non-members 10 cents.
Will Fine Arts critics
bomb the Banners?
The Fine Arts Gallery has gone collage with its newest display.
The display consists of two exhibitions on the general
theme of collage and presents works from New York and
Vancouver. (A collage is a flat sheet with objects pasted
and painted on it.)
The major exhibit, entitled Banners USA, is circulated
by the American Federation of Arts and contains 11 banners and eight cartoons by well-known New York artists
of the Pop school.
The second exhibit displays collage work by local artists—Bisset, Doray, Shadbolt and others.
Meet Your Friends At
Dean's Restaurant and
Dining Room
4544 West  10th  Ave.
224-6919
Open 8:30 a.m. to  11:30 p.m. Mon.  to Sat.
10 a.m. to 11:30 p.m. Sun.
Free parking in the rear
NICKEL...its contribution is QUALITY
f    HOW INCO HELPED MAKE IT POSSIBLE TO STORE SUPER-COLD LIQUID OXYGEN     j
Liquid oxygen is the main fuel component
for propulsion of some of the giant rockets
that lift satellites and capsules into space.
Liquid oxygen, or LOX, is stored at minus
297 °F. Previously, economical storage was
hindered by the lack of a tough, low-cost,
low-temperature steel. Inco research developed the 9% nickel steel to answer this requirement. This development was another
example of Inco's continuing research contribution which, for some sixty years, has
led to improved techniques and products.
THE INTERNATIONAL NICKEL COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED
55 YONGE STREET. TORONTO

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0128293/manifest

Comment

Related Items