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The Ubyssey Sep 29, 1960

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 HE US YSSEY
Vol. XLIII.
VANCOUVER,   B.C.,   THURSDAY,   SEPTEMBER   29,   1960
No.  6
Engineers March on Brock
ALL THE ENGINEERS were civil Wednesday. They marched over to the Brock and erected a
large brick structure blocking both front doors. An unidenified Brock-type wasn't civil. He
didn't  like the wall  the   engineers  had  built—so   he   pushed   it   down.     Damage   has   been
estimated at $40.
Students Jam Brock Half
To Heckle Socred Minister
REDSHIRTS BARRICADE BUILDING;
DUNK SINGLE HAPLESS FRESHMAN
Milling, chanting redshirts swept across campus Wednesday in the first Engineering Undergrad Society demonstration
of the year.
They managed to "baptize" a
Frosh in the morning, but the
freshmen retaliated in the afternoon by gracing Buchanan Pool
with a redshirt.
"We are avenged," a spokesman told the Ubyssey.
The main demonstration rolled across campus at noon singing the Engineers Hymn and
leaving brick barricades in front
of the Brock before returning to
classes at 1:30.
A wall of bricks at the top of
the stairs leading onto Brock's
front porch was toppled by an
unidentified student and crashed
down the stairs.
No one was injured, but the
cost of the bricks broken and the
expense of clearing them away
will cost somebody $40, accord
ing to AMS Business Manager
Ron Pearson.
Council opinion was divided
over who should pay for the damage caused, but the EUS will
surely have to bear some of the
cost.
Ross Craigie, a graduate engineer, congratulated the Redshirts on their effort. "Good for
them," he said. "I'm glad to see
they are showing some spirit."
It is too bad, he added, that
"some stupid clown always
sticks his thumb in the works."
Craigie, who is co-ordinator of
Publications, said that this was
the best stunt the engineers had
pulled, and that the damage was
not their fault.
AMS Co-ordinator R u s s e 11
Brink concurred. "I think the
AMS will have to go 50-50 with
the engineers on this," he said.
Clubs To Vie
By DEREK ALLEN
Highways Minister Phil
Gaglardi joked and stormed
Tuesday at a capacity audience
that jammed Brock Lounge to
hear him speak.
He was constantly interrupted
by hecklers during his talk, but
usually managed to laugh off
comments.
"I don't know what those fel
lows are saying but I can't hear
them while I'm talking so they
might as well SHUT UP!" was
Gaglardi's comment after a particularly rough session of heckling.
Gaglardi lashed out at one
questioner who said, after a
question has been posed, "When
you r e p 1 y, I am interested in
what you say, not in how loud
you say it."
DOESN'T MIND HECKLING
You can ask any questions you
wish, was the ministers retort,
but you have no right to criticise
my manner of speaking.
In an interview after his
speech, Gaglardi said that his
questioner had been insulting
and the question had been in
poor taste. He also said that he
did not mind the heckling and
interruptions.
Gaglardi once offered to serenade the packed galleries: "I can
sing if you want me to," he said,
receiving laughter, cheers and
boos from the gallery.
He said that he was happy to
see such a large body of students
at the meeting because, "Y o u
are the people that we are going
to have to hand the affairs of
state over to."
MORE HIGHWAYS
The minister joked about his-
brushes with the RCMP for
speeding on his highways. "I
will go down in history as the
only man who built things he.
wasn't allowed to use," he said.
You can go fast enough on our
highways to get into trouble
with the RCMP, he claimed, he
promised his audience highways
enough to drive all their automobiles on when they became
millionares.
"B.C.'s population has increas.
ed 43 per cent in the past ten
years, during eight of which we
have been in government," Gaglardi said commenting o n t h e
economic and industrial development of the province.
He said that the network of
communications he has built up,
including roads and ferries, has
tied together the province and
made this expansion possible.
SOMMERS   CASE
During the question period he
dodged an inquiry about the release of the Carrothers Report
on the Civil Service by saying,
"I don't know whether the government has ever received  it."
Greeted by loud booing and
hissing, the minister added that
that matter was not in his department and that he knew nothing about it.
This was also his reply to  a
(Continued  on   page   4)
See STUDENTS JAM BROCK
'tween classes
""WWW^j^^
It's here for 1960.
It's the PNE and Grey Cup wrapped into one neat package and called Clubs' Day.
More than 3*000 students are expected to crowd the Armory
at noon today to see a two hour stage show sponsored by 60
campus organizations.
"Join a club and learn," was
the invitation extended by Patience Ryan, UCC Chairman, in
an explanation of the purpose
Of Clubs Day.
She was referring of course
to the mammoth UCC-sponsored
"Clubs' Day" to be held at noon
today in the armouries.
Many interest-catching displays and much eye-catching entertainment will be featured by
UBC's seventy-five campus
clubs.
jjpjf
HON. P. A. GAGLARDI
. . . likes hecklers
Staff Notice
Writers all, with or without
repoftorial experience, wr: be
welcomed to a Uby.?cey Staff
meeting Friday noon in the
Pub. Offices, North Brock
basement.
We need people willing to
learn. There is no other qualification.
Photographers,   layout   men,
typists and file clerks will be
gladly received.
Staff members who have already   submitted   applications
are   entreated   to   appear,  especially if they have not yet
come out on a publication day.
Hamsoc will display some ten
thousand dollars worth of radio
equipment in its booth and the
Sports Car Club offers a Jaguar
valued over fifteen thousand
dollars for frustrated Morris Minor, NSU Prinz, Messerschmidt
and other compact car owners to
ogle at.
Radio station, CFUN will
broadcast between 12:30 and
2:30 (from Radsoc's booth).
Even the area outside of the
Armouries will be utilized for
display purposes. There, the
campus Judo Club will arrange
a display and will hold a demonstration put on by some of its
members.
One last thought, especially
for Frosh, don't be so overcome
and impressed with the show
that you wake up and find ten
or twelve memberships in your
hands. That can be expensive,
both in time and money.
DANCE NEWMAN
Newman Club Dance Friday,
8 p.m. in Brock Lounge, Frosh
50 cents, upperclassmen 75
cents.
EL CIRCULO
General meeting Friday noon,
Bu. 204, new members please attend.
ARCH. UNDERGRAD SOC.
Meeting 1 p. m. today in Hut
0-12. Pre-Arch. students invited.
* * *
DANCE CLUB
Meeting Fri. noon in Brock
Dance Lounge of those interested in display and competition
square dancing.
* *        *
UKRANIAN CLUB
First meeting of Alpha Omega
Society Fri. noon, Bu. 216. Students of Ukranian descent invited.
* *        *
SQUASH
Visit squash booth Clubs Day.
Squash team travels to Toronto
—tryouts shortly.
* *        * j
NEWMAN CLUB
First Communion Breakfast
after 10 p.m. mass. Frosh free,
members 35 cents, non-members
50 cents.
(continued on page 4)
See   TWEEN   CLASSES       '. Page 2
THE
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of the Ubysey and not necessarily those of the Alma
Mater   Society  or   the   University   of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics-
sports), 14 (Editor-inChief), 15, 6 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
Associate Editor Sandra Scott
Managing Editor Roger McAfee
News Editor    Derek Allen
Features Editor Ed Lavalle
CUP Editor Diane Greenall
Photography Editor Ray Grigg
Senior Editor   .    .......   Ann Pickard
Layout: Clarence Buhr
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Critics  Editor    ......    Mike   Sinclair
Senior Editor    .......    Ann Pickard
NEWS STAFF: Susanne Clark, Ian Brown.
FEATURES: Dave Taylor, Arthur Saul.
Smile Pretty
Many Canadians have been wondering since the beginning of the latest presidential campaign shenanigans,
whether or not there is any essential difference between
the two parties from which our friends to the south will
have to choose a government.
We all know that Jack Kennedy has a nicer smile than
Richard Nixon. We also know that Mr. Kennedy has more
money than "tricky^ Dickie"—much more money.
American magazines do not hesitate to tell us that
Mr. Kennedy is a Catholic, and that Popish influence would
lead to the downfall of the west.
"They usually forget that Mr. Nixon is a Quaker—technically committed to pacifism.
There is speculation as to who wears more expensive
clothes, Mrs. Kennedy, or poor Richard's wife.
All these vital issues are well known, both here, because we are bombarded via the airwaves and the printed
word, and across the line. People are well aware of everything that matters about both candidates.
But what about the issues? Who knows about the
issues? Some people do. Those who listened carefully to the
debate between the two prime movers of U.S. policy may
know. But we suspect that most people were more interested  how they looked than what they   said.
We notice that one news report made a point of stating
that Mr. Nixon was perspiring.
This is the cult of personality run amok. Lest you forget, we wish, to remind you thgt the American people will
be voting for a party and a government in November, not
just a dictator with a four year term. They seem to have
forgotten.
How many people, on either side of the border, know
the real ideological differences between the two parties?
Some people would say that there js no difference, just
as they would say that there is no difference between the
policies of the Liberals and Conservatives in Canada. Careful examination will show this to be a falacious generalization in both cases.
It is true that the differences in thinking within the
parties are in many cases greater than the differences between them, but, on the whole, Republicans can be classed
as conservative arid Democrats as liberal.
This conclusion is born out by the stands both parties
have taken on domestic issues. Republican policies have
been consistently to the right of Democratic policies.
Mr. Nixon's backers argue consistently for the protection of state's rights. This is the traditional conservative
position. The Democrats, on the other hand, support greater
centralization and more federal activity.
Civil rights legislation finds its strongest backers
among the Democrats, while the GOP stands for maintenance of the status quo.
Democrats favor more federal spending and more federal control in all domestic fields. Republicans wish to turn
responsibility over to the states.
In international affairs the question is: Who can best
keep the peace?
Both candidates are strongly committed to large foreign aid plans. There is a suggestion that neither party's
Congressmen are wholly in agreement with this policy.
They have to please their constituents.
This is the key point. The American people must vote
for the party that they think will do the best job for them,
not the man whom they think will make the best president.
A strong president is important, but no matter how strong
he is, he can be hamstrung by the rest of his party.
There are hints thatt Mr. Nixon will be less right wing
than many of his followers, and that Mr. Kennedy will
be a little more conservative than the vocal left wing of
his party would like. But it is clear that both will have
to modify their policies to suit the powers that be in their
respective parties. Indeed, they have already done so, in
many cases.
Witness particularly the choosing of Lyndon Johnson
as Democratic nominee for vice-president. Think what
havoc this must have wreaked on Mr. Kennedy's civil
rights program. He had to add water; of that we're sure.
Our advice to the American voter is this: Weigh the
candidate, the party platform, and the performances of
the party stalwarts, both in and out of power. Only in this
way can you arrive at a balanced judgment.
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, September 29, I960
Letters
Dobrey Perceptive
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I wish to commend Mr. Alan
Dobrey for upholding any ruling of the U.S. Supreme Court
in these troubled times, but
choosing the one that states, to
quote a quote, "a reviewer's
opinion need not be intelligent
or accurate", shows unusual
perception on his part.
He has shown up in his past
few articles (or should I say orbits around the high empyreans
of the Fourth Estate) that he
not only gives lip service to but
also lives and writes by this
dictum. Also I believe he has
added a third qualification of
his own, that is: they need not
be interesting either.
'   " P. T. Taylor
*        *        *
Poor Reception
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Watching the melodramas of
politics on station LIFE one is
apt to find the picture a little
fuzzy due to poor mental reception. Reception must have been
exceptionally poor over the A-
merican channel your correspondent watched his favorite
program — "The Red Badge of
Courage."
It seems that he thought that
the heroes on the program were
those that some idiot law enforcement officers were calling
"Pinkos". These guys went a-
round sympathizing with the
eastern bloc and advocating
socialism with a hurt look on
their faces at being persecuted
(even though they knew that
it saved them from examining
their rather confused beliefs).
They were billed as "liberals"
even though the guys that played that role ISO years ago, upon seeing the present script
would have yelled for a change
in playwrights.
The program has a few more
episodes to come yet but if it's
anything like the rest of the
programs in his rather dull
season I strongly suspect that
there's been a horrible job of
miscasting.
G. B. Nixon.
* *        *
Mere 4>n UBC Rod io
"Works of the Ma s t e rs"
should be continued. For some
people to be faced with music
which calls on more than basic
simple rhythms is to find them
retreating into the well-known
paths of rock 'n roll. By all
means continue this program
fo those of us who find a chal
lenge and stimulus in something we can never attain to.
—Eric B. Hunter.
* »        *
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
Noticing the discontinuance
of 'Works of the Masters" I
wish to voice my disapproval.
This program of classical music
was very enjoyable last year
and should be c o n t i n u e d at
least on its previous schedule,
preferably oftener.
Harold Birkeland
3rd Science
* *        *
Editor,
The Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I fully support your proposal
of having good music once a-
gain over UBC Radio, and I
know that the many students
who share my feelings will
take time out to show their appreciation of your efforts.
Malcolm Wilkinson
Arts II
cLuQs     V*Y
W£H - ;
it    t's/v'f   EK^cTly
■ M/HtSfE*/
BY DEREK ALLEN
In the parade of political speakers that straggles
across this campus there comes once in awhile one who
disrupts the column and creates a minor disturbance. That
one is a hard act to follow, and thus quite a triumph for
the sponsoring club.
Phil Gaglardi performed this and the Social Credit Executive can smile innocently at their counterparts in campus
CCF, Libera}, Conservative and Communist clubs while
silently (perhaps) challenging them to put on a better show.
This takes some doing. Gaglardi, no matter what one
thinks of him as a politician, is a marvelous entertainer. He
had his audience laughing heartily during most of his speech
Tuesday, and though some professed to be laughing at him,
most were not. Many agree that he did not seem to be saying
much, but everybody stayed   for  the  show.
How can other parties top his act? The Communists, of
course, have only to book Tim Buck for a return visit and
they will have a 'success". However, the lunch bags, oranges
and apple cores hurtled at Comrade Buck by irate democrats
last term are not flattering contrasts to the hissing, boos and
catcalls that were the only missiles directed at the Minister
of Highways.
Gaglardi is an excellent platform speaker whose ready
wit and long experience provide repartee that seldom lets
him come off second best when challenged by hecklers. If he
was overwhelmed once or twice by the mob in the Brock it
was only by the strength of a hall full of voices raised in a
unanimous hiss, but remember that applause for his comebacks was just as loud, and maybe even almost as unanimous.
He gave a splendid performance.
V     *T*     V
But there was another performance going on at the
same time, a performance that is better described as sobering. It is only an ironically fitting coincidence that the
Socred speaker competed for campus attention with that
cacophonous emotional purging known as Screech Day but
the fact that both events were well attended must be indicative of something.
Screech Day, if you are happily unaware of the institution, is vaguely related to the pledging of new women to
various sororities. The name is descriptive, but as usual the
reality exceeds all expectations. Some sort of secrecy prevails,
building up tension, before the initiates name is announced—
and the poor girl released— to the sorority girls waiting to
welcome her as sister. The older girls descend "en masse"
to mob the newcomer, at the same time transforming themselves from that group of sweet young things you have watched
table-hopping in the library of the Brock caf., to a demoniac
horde of wailing banshees, expressing, presumably, ecstasy.
The ones who wail loudest, of course, are those who do
not really feel what they have been told they should feel
upon this splendid occasion, those who are trying hard to
get with it before their sanity should be noticed by a more
conventional sister, ie., one who LIKES to screech.
This experience can be permanently shattering to parti-
pants; it is frightening enough even to an observer spying
from relative safety. It can, I suppose, unite a sorority. The
girls are stuck in their cliques now—no one else dares be
seen with them. Always excepting the fraternities.
The whole point being, of course, that two entertainments
were offered to the students Tuesday noon. One was a polished, professional performance to a reclining, responsive
audience; the other, an eager, amateur outburst depending
mainly upon large scale participation. It seems both are here
to stay. Thursday, September 29, 1960
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
FIVE-THIRTY CLUB
By IAN BROWN
Those of you who complain of overcrowding in the Brock
should have been around Monday night.'
As everyone on campus (or at any rate, everyone who can
read) is doubtless aware, this week's Student Council meeting
was open to the public.
The schedule of events ran as follows:
6:30 p.m.—Meeting opened in Brock Lounge before an audience of one (1).
7:00 p.m.—Two more spectators arrived.
7:05 p.m.—Meeting removed to Board Room. %
7:45 p.m.—Fourth member of public entered (this turned out
to be Nick Omelusik, present to speak to   Council on
Frosh Retreat.
9:00-9:15 p.m.—Coffee break. Omelusik and one member of
the audience left.
9:45 p.m.—Audience increased to three by the arrival of my
wife, who had come in to wait for a lift home.
Thank you, students, for your enthusiasm — Student Council looks forward to your  continued support throughout the
year.
*
*
Doctor Mackenzie
To Open Residence
A new men's residence,
named after B.C. Supreme court
Chief Justice Sherwood Lett,
will be opened Friday morning.
President N. A. M. MacKenzie
will open the building following
his annual address to students.
It is named in honor of Chief
Justice Lett, who was first president of the Alma Mater Society
and the first graduate to become
chancellor.
The new residence, fourth to
be constructed in the residence
development on Marine Drive,
will house 100 students.
Students pledged a total of
$150,000 to construction of the
building..    .'
*
Back from the  NFCUS  Congress at Halifax, President
Dave Edgar and Co-ordinator Russ Brink reported a highly
; successful gathering. Highlights were the appointment of Russ
Brink as national Vice-President for Educational Affairs, and
the proposal to seek, 10,000 scholarships from federal and
provincial governments.
A full report on the Congress was given in the Ubyssey
Tuesday.
**• V V
Eric Ricker announced that the Food Services Committee
were still seeking a solution to the problem of inadequate
cafeteria facilities.
He said, however, that as soon as timetables were finalized,
it might be possible to set aside some "of the huts as lunchrooms.
•T* V 3&   ..
Council accordingly passed a motion asking administration
to provide eating facilities in present huts or classrooms, equipped with dispensers, until a large student eating centre can
be constructed.
•P *p •!•
AMS will send two delegates to the Association of College
Unions regional convention, to be held Oct. 27-29 in Davis, Cal.
PRO Mark Daniels said a great deal could be learned there
about problems relating to the building of a new Student's
Union building at UBC.
* *        *
The Homecoming dance this year will feature the Gateway
Singers. Owing to the defection of Comrade Morrow, there is
no band at the moment, but negotiations are in progress.
Blazers
Sportscoats
Casual Wear
Suits
Available at
Richards & Farish
Menswear
802 Granville St.
MU 4-4819
The Lions Den
(Opening Friday)
771 Granville St.
MU 1-2934
The College Shop
Brock Hall, U.B.C.
Two Thousand Join
UBC MSI Health Plan
More than 2,000 people have signed up for the University's
M.S.I, health insurance plan, Dr. A. Kenneth Young, director
of the University Health Service, said Wednesday.
Decision on continuing or can
celling the plan next year now
rests in the hands of M.S.I, itself,
Dr. Young said, but it will probably be continued if high student interest is indicated.
He had said earlier in the year
that the plan would be discontinued if strong student support
was not evident
"Next year we hope to offer
the plan for the same rate or
less," he said.
"It is the most beneficial thing
A LECTURE YOU SHOULD HEAR!
"CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE   CHALLENGES
COMMON OPINION!"
by
ROBERT DOLLING WELLS, C.S.B.
of  Seattle, Washington.
Mr. Wells is a member of the Board of Lectureship
of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ,
Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts.
TODAY .- BUCHANAN 104 at 12:30
ALL  WELCOME
a student can get," he continued.
"Once a few more students have
things like appendectomies crop
up they will realize what a wonderful thing it is."
Then there's the famous reply
of Oedipus' friend on hearing of
his impending marriage to Jo-
casta "but Oedipus, she's old
enough to be your mother."
Students!
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
DEANS
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
Cornette Beauty Salon
•PERMANENTS    •TINTING
• MANICURING
Featuring:
"Parisian Facial" by Jeri
'Dutch Treat' by Miss Elenore
We also specialize in high
stjfling   and   razor-cutting
ELLA  CHAMBERS
proprietress
4532 West 10th Avenue
-   For appointment call:
CA  4-7440
Roach's Delicatessen
Our   Specialty
HOME MADE BREAD
and MARMALADE
BULK IMPORTED
CHEESE
HOME BAKED HAM '
4471 West 10th Avenue
Vancouver Film Guild
presents
"The Confessions
of Felix Krull,
' Confidence Man"
(Germany 1957)
(English Subtitles)
Based on the novel by Nobel
Prize Winner, Thomas Mann
starring ...
HORST BUCHOLTZ &
LlLO PULVElt
Sunday, Oct, 2, 8:30 p.m.
Hollywood Theatre
3123 West Brpadway
Tickets $1.00 at Owl Books,
4260 W. 10th and H. K.
Books, 750 Robson or Admission by "donation" at
|he door.
FAST SERVICE CENTER FOR
TEXTBOOK SALES CLOSES
OCTOBER 1st
Avoid the Rush —
BUY YOUR BOOKS TODAY
at the
FIELD HOUSE
Operated by
University Bookstore Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, September 29, 1960
STUDENTS JAM BROCK
(Continued from page 1)
question on the Sommers' case.
The reason for our provinces
prosperity and industrial activity, he said, was the planned basis on which industrial expansion had been carried out under
the Socred government.
"B.C. will be the Pittsburgh of
this entire area," was his prediction.
FREE ENTERPRISE
Questioned on the state of ferries in the light of the election
campaign as a "free enterprise
party", Gaglardi said his department runs 70 ferries in the province in an attempt to unify
lines of communication.
Don't forget that Vancouver
Island is part of B.C., he added.
They have as much right to adequate communications as the
rest of the province.
Gaglardi's visit was sponsored
by the UBC Social Credit Club.
Why a Scientist
Believes in God
There's strong proof of a supreme Creative Intelligence,
based on scientific reasoning,
claims an outstanding scientist
in October Reader's Digest. He
offers 7 different proofs, raises
provocative questions, tells why
he firmly believes in God. Do
you agree? Get your Reader's
Digest today — 44 articles of
lasting interest and a full-length
book condensation.   _
ELVIRA'S
Pa I ma de Mallorca
44J9 W. 10th Ave.
Special selection in
IMPORTED GIFTS
from Spain, French Morroco,
Italy, etc.
"And for the man who has
everything" there are colorful   leather   wine   bags
with   real   bull-horn   stop
pers .. Guaranteed lo keep
the  wine   at  its   fragrant
best for 50 years.
V. C. F.
Lecture Fri. noon, Bu. 106,
"Higher Learning and the Christian Student", Dr. J. Ross.
TWEEN CLASSES
(continued from page   1)
year. Balls $2 per can from secretary.
TENNIS CLUB
Tennis Club meets 7:30 to 10
p.m. Thur. nights in Field House
starting Oct 6; Student rate $3
CLASSIFIED
WANTED Canteen manager to
live in Common Block of
Men's Residences. Must be
married and had previous experience. Contact Dick Ark-
ley, Robson House — 411,
John Fulton, Okanagan 214,
or Ngil Wolliams, Okanagan
304.
WANTED: Canadian' Pen
Friends for U.S.S.R., Finland,
Bulgaria (B. wants girl) East
Germany, India, Hungary (in
German) CA 4-9049, Mitch
217.
PASSENGERS wanted from
Davie & Denman via Cornwall & 4th Ave. Mon.-Fri.,
8:30-5:30 MU 4-4695.
x 5 SPEED graphic, 3 lenses
flash holders, magazine, vulcanized case & accessories,
Excellent condition. RE
1-3591.
OXFORD University student
wants to reach Toronto by
Oct. 6th travel preferably by
Southern route through
U.S.A. Has license to drive.
Phone at 5:30 p.m. Ian Campbell,   CA  4-9065.
FOR SALE—1947, 500 c.c.
Velocette motorcycle, $75 or
be3t offer. See Bill in hut
4, Room 15, Fort Camp or
call  CA 4-9853.
EUROPEAN TRAINED
BARBERS
Individually Styled Haircuts
UPPER TENTH
BARBER & TOILETTRIES
4574 W. 10th
ARTS
Quicker, surer stops with
KAUFMAN
Golden Jets
— the basketball shoes scientifically designed
to improve your game
Wear the shoe chosen by so many well-known Canadian basketball teams . . . Golden Jets. New non-marking ripple® Soles
lengthen the stride, propel the foot forward for fast get-aways, or
"dig in" for instant, non-skid stops.
Golden Jets let you play longer without tiring because cushion
action of ripple® Soles absorbs shock, reduces foot fatigue.
You'll want these other Golden Jet features too:
* PROFESSIONAL LAST (narrow at heel, wide at ball of foot)
* SHOCK-ABSORBING CUSHION ARCH PROTECTOR
* "BREATHABLE" UPPERS of long-wearing heavy duck
Golden Jets come in white
with golden trim. Ask for
Gi Iden Jets at your nearest
sports or shoe store.
rxjxr
Made by Kaufman Rubber Co., Limited, Kitchener, Ont.
MEN'S TENNIS TEAM
Men's Tennis Team, Monday,
There will be a practice of the
Oct. 3, from 5:30 — 7.00 p.m. in
the Field House. Any students
interested in playing should attend. * * * ./
ASUS ELECTIONS
Nominations are now being
accepted for positions on the
ASUS Council at the ASUS office, Buchanan 115. There are
25 second year, 15 third year
and 12 fourth reps to be elected.
Deadline is next Wednesday.
RIDGE
THEATRE
16th and Arbutus
October 3-4-5
Mon., Tues., Wed.
John Osborne's London Stage
Hit
LOOK  BACK   IN   ANGER
(Adult Ent.  Only)
Richard Burton — Mary Ure
Claire Bloom
plus
Diana Barrymore's
Autobiography
TOO MUCH TOO SOON
Dorothy Malone - Erroll Flynn
News
ONE COMPLETE SHOW 7:30
Oct. 6-7-8
Thurs.,  Fri.,  Sat.
Two Great Pictures!
THE SEVEN  YEAR ITCH
Color
Marilyn Muixroe — Tom Ewell
plus
THE   RELUCTANT
DEBUTANTE
Color
Rex Harrison — Kay Kendall
Cartoon
JOIN   JAZZ   SOCIETY
TODAY!
THE "SWINGINGEST" CLUB
ON CAMPUS
■*iJCTJsiMni'r'? Mill
STUDENT'S
CASUAL AND DRESS
FOOTWEAR
CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED
Open weekday from
9 a.m, to 6 p.m.
(Fridays till 9  p.m.)
nt
Wally Presley.
Mgr.
Campus Shoe Store
4442 W. 10th Avenue CA 4'3833
Vancouver's Largest, Most Modern, Suburban Shoe Store
TRAIN FOR TOMORROW
Serve Your Way
Through  University
You can become an Officer in the Canadian Army,
and complete your education with financial assistance
by enrolling in the tri-service Regular Officer Training
Plan.
•  Your tuition and university fees will be paid
• You will receive an annual grant for books and
instruments.
• You will receive a monthly income.
• You will receive allowances for board and room.
• You will receive free medical and dental care
and, best of all, you will be beginning an interesting and adventurous career as an officer in
Canada's modern Army.
Call your University Support Officer today
MAJ. REYNOLDS,
Armories, U.B.C.
CA4-1T11 -Ext. 378
or write to; DIRECTORATE OF MANNING
ARMY HEADQUARTERS
OTTAWA

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