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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 16, 1958

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No. 12
Visits Campus
A small, quiet, unassuming, great lady is on campus this
Dr. Margaret Read, C.B.E., of London, England, is facing a
crowded program of lectures, seminars, social gatherings and
interviews at UBC.
Dr. Read is probably the leading authority on African anthropology today.
She is also a specialist on
adult education and community development in new countries.
She is a frequent advisor to
the British Colonial office in
these fields and almost a permanent member of United Kingdom delegations to UNESCO.
From 1940-1955 Dr. Read was
the head of the Department of
Education in Tropical Areas at
London University.
Wednesday,  Dean  Neville  V.
Dean Scarfe recalls Dr. Read
as a "very charming, very dynamic, very versatile lady."
At 69, she is a small, pleasant
grey-haired lady with a soft
voice and retiring ways.
Students will have a chance
to hear her Wednesday when
she speaks in Buchanan 106 at
noon on "General Impressions
of Education in Africa.
Dr. Read will also hold seminars with Town Planning and
Architecture students and with
the Philosophy of Education
On Saturday Dr. Read will
open the Vancouver Institute-
lectures with a talk on "Growing Up in an African Aristocracy."
The daughter of a country
doctor, Dr. Read was educated
at Rihodean School and at Cambridge University where she received   her  B.A.   and   M.A,
She got interested in Anthropology "because it was a study
that would help with the problems  of  cultural  change."
Returning lo Cambridge she
studied Cultural Anthropology
under Professor Malinowski
Scarfe and the Faculty of Edu- who she recalls as "a very greai
cation entertained Dr. Read at, teacher and scholar."
a luncheon at the UBC Faculty I Dr. Read is returning to In
Club. ! ciia this year as head of tiie An-
Dr. Read and Dean Scarfe I thropology division of the Unit-
taught together for ten years ed Nations Mission on Commun-
at the University of London.       ity Development.
De Gaulle Panel
Likes 5th Republic
DeGaulle and the Fifth Republic were given a good chance
to survive by members of a panel on the subject last week.
Panel members were faculty members Dr. Laponce, Dr.
Eastman, and French student, Yves Bled.
Dr. Laponce, recently return-   the~ Convmunist    pa7ty^would
have  organized  successfully   in
ed from, France, outlined the system of the Fifth Republic.
Electoral college consisting of
the town hierarchy and numbering 70-80,000, elects the prime
minister and has the power to
dissolve parliament disclosed Laponce
"The only effective thing that
DeGaulle could do was to sack
the Fourth Republic and start
over again," Eastman stated.
"The future of France is noi
as   bright   as   some   would   be-
NFCUS Conference
Termed Promising
National Federation of Canadian University Students Conference recently held at Ottawa University was rated by AMS
president, Charlie Connaghan, as promising and successful.
Other important points were discussed, besides the support
offered to the Quebec university students in obtaining financial
aid and student autonomy as reported in yesterday's Ubyssey.
On  the  national  scene,  UBC
Laponce. They may either integrate, and have all the rights
of a Frenchman, and in fact be
called Frenchman,  or associate,
French colonies are given two ! lieve",     stated     student    panel
different   choices,   according   lo J member Yves  Bled.   "Everyone
accepts gloriously the constitution of DeGaulle, and everything is perfect — so far."
"The hindrance of the
in which case they may ask for French Legislative Assembly is
independence. : that   there    is    no    exact    pro-
Algeria does not have either j gramme."
of these choices according to ; Bled emphasized the complete
Laponce. She is regarded as a purging of the old regime. "En-
part of French territory. i thusiasm. in this ease is under-
A vote in favour of the Fifth j standable — a saviour was need-
Republic was cast by Doctor : ed, and DeGaulle turned up and
Eastman. j was welcomed. He has vvith-
He felt that if DeGaulle had | drawn France from chaos —-
supported the Fourth  Republic. ■ now he is exacting his reward."
Nutting On
The Middle
The Rt. Hon. Anthony M.
Nutting, former British Cabinet
Minister, will talk on "The
Muddle in the Middle East", in
the UBC auditorium on Friday,
October   17,   at   12:150   p.m.
Mr. Nutting, who resigned his
portfolio as minister of state for
foreign    affairs    ln    November,
1956,  over the Suez crisis,  will j
be  the third  notable to  be pre-J
sented  on   the Noon  Hour  Ser-1
ies and evening programs jointly   sponsored   by    the    Special
Events  and   Fine   Arts  commit-;
tees. :
Born in Shrewsbury, Eng-1
land in 1920, and educated at j
Eton and Trinity College, Cambridge University, Mr. Nutting
won his seat in Parliament in
the general elections of 1945 at
the age of twenty-five. His fellow MP's were impressed with
his grasp of foreign affairs in
his maiden speech before the
House of Connmons.
Early in his Parliamentary
career, he became a sparkplug
in the newly formed Young
Conservative Association and
subsequently served as chairman of the National Executive
Committee of the Conservative
The youthful diplomat's renunciation of his career in government made world headlines
in November 1956, and was of
particular interest because he
had been regarded as a rising
star in the Conservative Party
and a special protege of Sir
Anthony Eden.
In January of 1957, Mr. Nutting began his association with
tho New York Herald Tribune
syndicate in a six-part series of
articles of analysis of Anglo-
American   relations,
Since his resignation from active politics, the Britisher has
spent his time travelling in the
Middle East, studying nationalism in that area and methods
by which the Western Alliance
can work with nationalism in
preventing Communist infiltration.
asked for a mandate to enquire
into the situation of inter-regional scholarships. Said Connaghan, "We feel that the system is not working as well as
it might and we are very glad
to have been given the opportunity to improve it.
NFCUS has pledged itself to
obtain   more   scholarships   and
financial  aid for  Canadian students.
Student exemptions from income tax was also on the agenda.
The Federation felt that the in-
comie tax department should
regard the payment of fees and
books in the same light as professional dues, as well as complete exemption for summer
Thc Federation was unanimous in its decision that Canada
should have a national flag. A
National Student Day was also
proposed, in order to enlighten
the general public on what a
student is and what he does.
The Federation gave a man-
dale to the U of Manitoba to
discover the possibility of arranging a series of youth hostels
across Canada, similar to those
lo be found in Europe.
Internationally, NFCUS pledged its support to the Algerian
students presently evicted from
universities in France. The Federation delegated member institutions to raise money in any
respect they saw fit, and to
send it to the head office of
the WUS in Geneva to be used
for the formation of scholarships for those Algerian students prevented from attending
French Universities.
They moved that letters be
sent to the U.S. National Student
Association and the Student As-
sociaion of South Africa regarding the Canadian students disapproval of the racial integration methods in practice in those
For the second year it was
resolved that NFCUS remain
outside the International Union
of Students as it's control and
organization are predominantly
However, any assistance they
offered, especially in the field
of travel would be accepted as
long as there were no administrative ties.
'Tween Classes
All AMS Card re-lakes being taken between 12:30 and
2:30 in Room 163-A in the
Brock Extension. Please present your old stub.
How Japanese
Is Japan ?
VICE — "How Japanese is Japan?" will be the topic of a
panel discussion Thursday in
Buchanan 100. Under Moderator
Professor Ron Dore, panelists
Professor Shigeto Tsuru, Dr.
Seiichi Sueoka, Professor B. C.
Binning, and Tsutomu "Tom"
Takeda will discuss aspects of
Japanese student life. One hour
will be devoted to discussion
from the floor. Everyone welcome. Sponsored by World Uni*
versity Service.
U.N. CLUB — Dr. David Cor«
bett will speak on "World
Population Problems" Friday
12.30 p.m. in Buchanan 100.
Talk to be followed by a question session.
I GROUP — Meeting Scenery
' Shop   Thursday   at   12.30.
PEP BAND — Practice Thursday 12.30 in Band Hut behind
— Will hold a pre-Rally meeting
Thursday noon in Hut G-6,
across from the clubroom window. Instruction in Rally Navigating will be given for the
Totem Rally this Sunday.
PHRATERES — Pledge tests
are to be written in Physics
200 at noon today. This is the
last day for writing; if you cannot write today please notify
Pam Howe,
CAMERA. CLUB — Meeting
of the modelling section of the
club 12.30 Thursday 16 October
at the club darkroom Brock
extension Room 163A. All girls
interested please attend.
CRITIC CIRCLE — Organizational meeting will be held in
Buchanan 214 at 12.30 today;
anyone still interested pleas attend.
P. Remnant, Philosophy Dept.,
speaks on the Existentialism of
Sartre today at noon in Buchanan  106.
AQUA-SOC — Important
meeting noon today in A 206.
Election of executive and adoption of revised constitution, Pool
training tonight from 6 p.m.
to 7.30 in Empire Pool,
Newman, Ansco colour rep will,
speak on colour film developing and the printon prescess in
Buchanan 203 Friday noon,
October   17th.
(Continued on Page 7)
Thursday, October 16, 1953|
the ubyssey   "<5et On Or Get Out"
Should Be Our Motto
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.50 per year. Published three times a week
in. Vaiteouvex throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
Britisu Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff ef the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
allot».-j not be more than 150 words. Th* Ubyssey reserves the
righ' to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Editor, Barrie Cook City Editor, Barbara Buurne
Chief Photographer, Mike Sone       Features Editor, Mary Wilkins
Editor, Special Editions —Rosemary Kent-Barber
Asst. City Editor, Kerry Feltham    -   CUP. Editor, Judy Frain
Reporters and Desk: Bryan  Carson, Judy Frain,    Rosemary
A Strange Place
There seems to be a rule in force on this campus,
written or unwritten, that forbids Honours English students
to work for The Ubyssey.
At least, this is what we are told by the Honours English
-Students who work for us. They insist that they remain
anonymous, for fear of falling from favor with their instructors.
We don't mind the very slight inconvenience this
causes us, and we are rather proud to be singled out thusly.
We'd just like to say we think this is a fairly stupid
rule. We would hate to meet the person who thought it up.
We are depressed enough by most of the people we come
in contact with here as it is.
Last year a Ubyssey staff member was forced to drop
an honours course in sociology or else quit The Ubyssey.
He could easily have taken on both tasks, and done well,
just as anyone intelligent enough to take an honours course
should be able to budget his time to include extra-curricular
activity. Fortunately for us, he chose to drop the sociology
Every year recently we have had the same or a similar
problem with one or two staff members. Usually they
leave us.
Aside from being petty, this sort of regulation is grossly
unfair to the student it affects, Surely he should be allowed
to choose for himself whether he can spare time for extracurricular work.
Though no public faculty statement ever has made
clear the reasons for this regulation, the feeling appears to
be that The Ubyssey is an organization which takes too
much of an individual's time. We get the impression that
we are considered to be a group of academic slackers.
This is not so, and even if it were, the rule would be
still unfair. We invite the makers of this rule to examine
the academic records of Ubyssey staff members. They will
find that academically we are no better and no worse than
members of any other extra-curricular organization.
We think that a university is a strange place at which
to have stupid rules.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I am stunned at the letters
you have received regarding
the initiation "ceremonies". Are
the participants proud of their
vulgar displays, in saying:—
"You didn't fight" — "I did so
The engineers and Aggies are
nice guys as individuals. But
they looked and acted across
the grounds in pursuit of fleeing frosh boys and flattered
frosh girls that clay.
The comments I heard from
most onlookers were: 'silly',
'disgusting', and 'ridiculous'.
The comments from the engineers 'It's fun', or 'They did it
to us last year'.
It was bad enough to see the
bays kicking and struggling
and bashing each other around.
But it was shocking to see girls
thrown to the ground, their
new books squashed in the dirt
as bands of boys descended
upon them to smatter their leg3
with lipstick and to write the
word 'Sexy' across their foreheads.
Boys — did you enjoy doing
this? Did it ever occur to you
that in spite of the 'bag appeal'
that is allegedly sweeping the
campus — the bags do not contain potatoes to be thrown around at your whim? There are
ladies inside some of those
It would be convenient if we
were living in the days gone by
when men were entitled to
fight it out whenever they got
the urge and drag women
around by the hair. But unfortunately, we are supposed to
be civilized, Vewerw^er? And
men ane not mrrpfwsed to «mgh
It seemed likely that with
the recent emphasis on the problems of education on this continent, a fair measure of public
understanding and awareness
would have been reached by
But recent editorial remarks
in the Vancouver Sun indicate
that the light has not yet reached the down-town area, at least.
On October 10, the Sun commented that they could see no
reason why "smart" students
should: be given scholarships.
In this context, of course,
smart is a pejorative term, and
that is in keeping with the tone
of the remainder of the editorial, which so far departs from
any attempt at reason as to use
Russia as an example, by implication, of a nation where the
second-rate are encouraged at
the expense of the best.
I will try and explain why it
seems to me extremely important that a scholarship system
should also be an incentive system.
The first question that faces
the enquirer is that of the results desired.
Do we want a system which
will turn out a few brilliant
scholars and scientists? That
is, few in relation to the total
population, though essentially
ALL the outstanding students
of each generation could be
caught in a selective net of this
kind, as the better European
systems can claim to do.
Or do we want a far larger
number of graduates, who will
take thoir place, an educated
class, as the leaders of the community, and as its professional
advisers, legal, medical, and
At the moment it is probable
that we are not meeting either
requirement. Our universities
are geared to the mediocre. Of
the 10,000 students at UBC,
less than half, at a conservative
estimate, would be admitted to
any University in Europe, even
in the world.
The result of this overcrowding is that money is short,
which keeps staff salaries down
amongst other things. It is not
hard to envisage other ways in
which this situation threatens
house with women.
What is the matter with our
governing bodies — the faculty?   the students council?
Are the teachers so apathetic
that they allow children to
come to classes so outrageously
clad? Is the students council
unconcerned? or kept too busy
discussing salary increases? Or
do they think it is fun, too?
The students don't. The number which agree with initiation
practices are few, and the number that participate fewer,
So, for gosh sakes, let's abolish these needless exhibitions
of poor taste and immaturity.
Next year, let's help the frosh
get acquainted with UBC and
show them around this huge,
beautiful campus.
Let's point out our ponds to
our frosh, with pride, not kick
them in the pants and push
them in.
Arts III.
the    already    poor    academic
Yet there are also very obvious advantages, here in a dem-
ocracy, of having a high propor-
tion of the population educated.
That word is I think the key to
the situation.
The traditional concept of the
university is not of an educational centre, but of a centre of
learning, and learning in this
sense is intellectual achievement beyond the scope of the
"average student" and, even
more important, beyond his desires.
Perhaps 20% of the present
enrollment at UBC really desire
this sort of training. The work
of education is, and always has
been, the job of the High
At the present time, the first
year a student spends at the
university is devoted to finishing off the job of the school.
To an increasing extent the
second year is similarly spent.
The specialist does not begin
work on hi9 subject until his
third year, with the result that
he leaves the university about
two years behind his European
equivalent at the Bachelor
If he continues in Graduate
work, he may eventually make
up this leeway, over a period
of years, but even this is doubtful.
Within the English-speaking
world, this continent has not
yet matched in quality the output of Great Britain in most
areas of scholarship and science, as most students are well
Even in the production of a
highly literati class the comparison is discouraging. There
are still more and better-quality books published in Great
Britain in the course of a year
than in North America. There
are more and better magazines
devoted to current affairs. The
Press is more genuinely informative and more responsible.
Yet this literate Glass has
been produced by the High
Schools. Attendance at universities in Great Britain is only
a fraction of the proportion of
the population which attends in
Canada or the United States,
about 2%.
With this in mind, the recent
suggestion of Dean Andrew
that senior matriculation
should be added In as many
High Schools as possible is
without doubt a movement in
the right direction.
If to this could be added a
general tightening of standards,
with a new accent on ability
rather than conformity, then
once again our educated class
would come from the schools,
in far larger numbers than the
universities could produce.
Tho universities would then
again undertake their task of
producing the scholar and the
scientist, with the professional
schools continuing their function as before.
The staff would be better
paid, and would again have
me supreme pleasure of act-
dressing themselves to students
of ability, with the desire t<3>
learn,  rather  than  to  the  do-
pressing group of aimless, apathetic children, leavened with
budding socialites and junior
executive types, which too
often faces them at the unlikely hour of 8.30 (another result of over-crowding).
But what are we to do while
awaiting this educational mill-
enion? Surely the obvious answer is that we should emulate
the features of European universities which are most obviously effective in producing results.
In Russia, students are paid
while in attendance at the university, but more important,
because more nearly within our
present financial capabilities,
"Particularly good students are
rewarded with substantial bonuses." (John Gunther, inside
Russia, quoted in the Sun, Oct.
In France, students of outstanding ability receive living
allowances from the Government.
In Britain, the student of ability is given a "State Scholarship" which pays most of his
expenses at university.
Much has been written about
the prestige factor in thi3
country. It is likely that in a
culture still dominated by the
dollar, prestige will be readily
attached to those considered
important enough to be partially supported by public funds
while at university.
Certainly it would be some
advance on the present prestige
situation, where the devoted
student spends his summers
working to earn his winter ex*
penses, to the d^' hv\<v:i ur mi
cVtmuai command of his field,
let it be noted, and his winters
in a boarding house, generally
underheated, or a basement
apartment, often unheated.
This in order that he may
eventually enjoy a position as
a teacher or research worker
which offers much less chance
of even an adequate living
standard than a short apprenticeship as an electrician or a
plumber would secure him.
He is quite rightly regarded
as a lunatic by the public at
large and by the vast majority
of his free-loading fellow students.
The scientist is a little more
favourably situated than the
Humanities student, because
the results of his work tend to
be more tangible and therefore
more prestige-worthy in a materialistic culture. Even here,
however, the accent is on applied rather than on pure science, to the eventual detriment
of the country.
The immediate answer to our
educational problem, then,
seems to me to rest on the question of incentives, largely on
those which could be provided
by an adequate scholarship system based on ability, results,
and the means test, especially
if it is made the vanguard of a
whole new educational emphasis on the full development of
the ability of the individual at
the university.
"Get on or get out" should
be 1958's addition to "Tuum
est." Thursday, October 16, 1958
Where   Does
UBC Expenses
Broken  Down
After examining UBC's income, the obvious step is to
then look at how this income is
UBC with an income of over
eight and a half million divides this money into five main
divisions according to the specific needs of each.
The following is a breakdown of these groups, and all
figures given are from the President's Report st'or the fiscal
year from April 1, 1956 to
March 31, 1957.
Apart from the administration building, where student
records and accounts are kept
by a staff of secretaries and
stenographers, there is also the
firehall, botanical gardens, the
President's office, the registrar's office, and all the offices
of the deans to be maintained
with this money.
Also included in this million
and a half dollars are buildings
and grounds, the power house,
and all the electricity, power
and gas used by the university.
Summary of Expenditures of the University
of British Columbia
April 1, 1956 to March 31, 1957
Academic Faculties and Departments
and Associated Academic Services.- $4,882,149.10 56.9
Administration and Non Academic
Services  1,635,059.85      19.1
Fellowships, Scholarships, Prizes
and Bursaries  253,884.08        3.0
Research  892,231.45      10.4
Construction and Land Acquisition  213,424.36        2.5
Miscellaneous  104,143.63        1.2
Government of Canada Supplementary
Grant for 1956-57 deferred for
Special projects during 1957-58	
596,926.60        6.9
Total     $8,577,819.07    100.0
$4,382,149.10 —   56.9%
Included in this category,
which takes up nearly 57% of
the revenue, are professors'
salaries, supplies, and some
This percentage has been
steadily falling during the past
few years. In 1954-55, teaching
costs took 6-0.09% of the income.
The following year, this percent fell to 59.83, and in 1956-
57, the percent was down again,
How docs this compare with
other Canadian universities?
On the basis of .1.956-57 figures, teaching and academic
services provided 62 % of
expenditures at Queen's, 61.9%
at McGill, but only 55'■', at both
Manitoba and Carleton College.
Tho Universily of Toronto
allotted only 53'^ of ils expenditures to teaching.
The aim of every universily
is to spend as great a percentage in this field as possible and
to keep general administration
expenses low.
The Library expenses arc
also included in this figure as
it is an associated academic
$1,635,059.85— 19.1%
This category includes every
service offered by or to the university.
S253.884.08 — 3.0%
Any scholarship, prize, bursary, or fellowship listed in the
university calendar will be paid
from this fund. These include
book and money prizes, ranging from ten dollars, to twenty-
five hundred dollars.
Most of this money comes
from government and private
This amount, however, does
not include any scholarships
which go directly from the
donee lo the recipient, without-
going through the University
Dominion - Provincial Bursaries, many National Research
grants, Defense Research Board
grants, and other grants for
Social Science, Medical or Industrial Research are not ilidded in this three percent.
Canada Council Scholarships,
This is the second of a two-
part article on UBC's finances.
The income of the University
was discussed in Wednesday's
Ubyssey. Today, the University expenses are broken down.
if given directly to the student,
will not be accounted for in this
money either,
$892,231.45 — 10.4%
The University itself, provides almost a million dollars
to research.
Most of this is for graduate,
and post graduate work.
Research goes on in all faculties and departments, and special research personnel are
hired to carry on many research projects.
Most of the money for this
research comes from gifts, and
grants, from private donees,
and firms. The government
also provides money for research.
$213,424.36 — 2.5%
The construction included in
the above consists of such
things as moving huts from one
place to another, putting in new
shelves in the library, and
building small extensions.
In short, anything which is
not of great enough expense to
be included in capital expansion, is added in here.
$104,143.63 — 1.2%
Miscellaneous items include
such things as trucks, some microscopes, affairs for alumni,
and alumni grants,
$596,926.60 — 6.9%
During the year 1956-57 this
money, which came in because
of thc increase in thc Canada
Government grants, was put
aside for special projects during 1957-58.
Some of the money was spent
on inner renovation of the
Chemistry Building, and a cement block building for the
Fisheries Department, to house
the most extensive collection of
fish in Canada.
The remainder of the money
was used for ".special equipment for building for student
This was how UBC's money
was spent in 1956-57. It varies
little from year to year except
to increase Ihe amounts in each
of Ihe fields.
How is the budget arrived at?
In October of each year, the
Expenses and Registration of Six Canadian
Universities   -   1956-57
University Registration
UBC       7,699
University of Toronto   12,200
McGill University   6,168
Manitoba  4,755
Queen's   2,498
Carleton College  548
RESEARCH accounts for 10% of UBC's money. Here,
two UBC research scientists study the Van de Graaf generator in the Physics Building. As well as research in
Physics, UBC carries on research in Medicine, Chemistry,
Zoology, and in all the Social Sciences and Humanities.
In 1956-57, the university spent $892,231.45 on research.
— Photo by NEIL BURTON
President's finance committee,
headed by Dean McPhee, goes
over the requests from all
groups needing money.
These groups submit estimates as to how much they will
need for the coming year which i
commences in April.
The committee then goes
over these requests, and submits a proposed budget to the
Finance Committee of the
Board of Governors.
After this committee makes
makes any changes it feels ne
cessary, the budget is put before the Board of Governors
for final approval.
All financing of the university is done on a yearly basis.
AL. 0345
Thurs,   Fri.     Sat.
The  Year's   Most
Honored Picture
The Cranes
are Flying
Selected as the
Outstanding   Russian   Film
English Sub-Titles
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Thursday, October 16, 19c
Dos Passos' Lost Power
"The Great Days", a novel by John Das Passos.    McClelland, 312 pages,   $4.50.
John Dos Passos has lost his passage   about   the    Sacco-Van-   binds them together, neither the
political  faith  and   his   power, zatti execution of 1927 with the  feeling which  pervaded  U.S.A.
In   his   trilogy   U.S.A.,   written words,  "All right we  are  two
during the Depression and deal- nations.")
ing with the period 1900-1930,
he used the class struggle idea
to give an underlying cohesive-
ness and emotional colour to
the events of the time. The three
books, The 42nd Parallel, 1919,
and The Big Money, constitute
a photograph of people struggling pointlessly in their stale
life-shells under the monster
For the manufacture of such
an atmosphere of sterility Dos
"Two nations," though certainly in a good part true at
that time, hardly applies any
miore, and Dos Passos is at a
loss for an explanation as simple
and as good.
Ro Lancaster tells the story
in The Great Days. He is a veteran newspaperman who cover-
or   anything   which   could   be
called a plot.
Ro reminisces a lot about
Secretary of State Roger Thur-
loe, who vainly urged the Cabinet not to disarm completely
in view of the Russian ambitions and finally committed suicide. But this story is weak because it is told as observed by
Ni Oranges  Ni
The    Theatre    du    Nouveau   of Moliere's plays was absoi
the ununderstanding newspaper-   Monde is not just another travel-  by the audiences.
ed    various   aspects   of   World
War   II.  For  about   a  third   of   ^ ~y'm^athy  because "he
the book we read of his stumblings about in Cuba, where he is
Passos'  technique  was   perfect-  trying  to  recapture  his  youth-
ly calculated. ful  zest  with  a  nuich  younger
As   Sartre   says,    "You   start   woman wiho keeps gazing away
hating  yourself   immediately."     as he is talking to her, hero  must   never  digplay  pUy
However, John Dos Passos has The rest  of the  book  is  his for himself. Anger, hatred, per-
found the class struggle to be recollections of World War II. haps  even  love,  we want, but
an   inadequate   explanation   of There are a few sharp sequences not self-pity,
history.  His   1954  novel,  "Most but they are disjointed. Nothing             — RUPERT BUCHANAN
man' ling group of players. Probably
Ro Lancaster himself fails to   Canada's most effective foreign
advertisement in years, it stands
awash in self-pity. And although
the hard, embittered veteran is
a great character in American
fiction, Ernest Hemingway could
next only to Stratford for courageous and imaginative theatre.
Founded in 1949 by Jean Gascon, medical student turned ac-
One play in English,
play by a Canadian playwr
per year has become a pc
of the group. Dube's "Timd
the Lilacs", a sensitive anal
■of solitude is their choice
year. Dube, a longtime Monti
Likely To Succeed," showed the
Communist party in America in
a very bad light. To Jed, Communism had become a blind, a
faith, a refuge. When his play
failed his comrades consoled
him by blaming it on "the Interests." It gave him an excuse for
his inadequacies, a sense of power, and when he was told to
break off with the woman he
loved because she was reactionary, he complied.
Although Jed never wavered
in his allegiance to Communism,
Dos Passos left no doubt about
what he though of the faith.
What he had done for capitalism in U.S.A. he did for Communism in Most Likely To Succeed, though in a less spectacular manner.
In hi.s newest novel, The
Great Days, Communism is
pretty well a dead issue. For one
thing, it covers the period 1939-
1946, which does not lend itself to a class warfare interpretation as easily as did the
years 1900-1930, when the split
between property owners and
wage earners was particularly
sharp. (Dos Passos had concluded   a   white-hot   "Camera   Eye"
have  told  Dos  Passos  that  the   tor,'the group has done marvels television  playwright and
for  the reputation  of  Moliere, er>    has    impressed    Euroj
France's great seventeenth cen- critics with this play, to wlj
tury comedian and playwright.     ~~ ~~
Only a group as young as TNM Whflf Timp ?
would have had the audacity to
present Moliere to Parisian au- Dear Editor:
Denys Saint-Pierre (as Angelique) and Gaetan Labreche (as
Cleante, her lover) in Le Malade Imaginaire, by Moliere, to be
presented on October 22.
diences, and only a group as
alive as TNM would have made
such a hit.
"Joy burst in the play and
goes from the stage to the audience", said Paul Morelle of
the Paris "Liberation" after seeing the group. "The Comedians
from Montreal give back an unhoped for youth to Le Malade
But not only their joy, and
life, and audacity were praised. "Excellent direction . . ."
said L'Information. Jean Gascon before founding the company had a varied and thorough
grounding in theatre. While still
a medical student, he worked
in wartime theatricals in Montreal, under the famous Lud-
milla Pitoeff, a French actress
who took refuge in Canada during the war,
Tho group broke precedent in
Canada at Stratford by gathering crowds to a production in
French. The thorough analysis
of plot and action in English on
the programmes played a sufficient Milton Cross to the comedy
and not only the sense but also
the   specially   French   character
Cat On A Hot Tin  Roof
"Cat   on   a   Hot    Tin    Root"1 The  Tennessee  Williams  play
emerges  in the  film  version  as has undergone extensive changes
a big, colourful sprawling spec- since    he    wrote    it    in     1955.
lacle     of     emotions     centered Throughout   the   metamorphosis
around a masterful performance the   theme   has    remained    the
by Paul Newman. struggle   between   the   force   of
Crisp   Suspense
"Orders To Kit!" is a tense,
crisp British suspense film spoiled   by   a   flabby   ending,
The story is about a grounded RAF pilot who is sent to
Pai'is to kill an agent supposed
to have collaborated with the
It is hard to criticize the ending without giving it away but
let me just say this; that it
illustrates a tendancy to, after
subjecting the central figure to
intense strains and stresses,
make sure in the last few minutes that he returns lo iii:-. normal life.
But there are in fact some
crises which cannot be smoothed over. This was recognized
and handled realistically and
convincingly in the similar play
and film, "Les Mains Sales,"
by Jean-Paul Sartre.
Sartre's character, upon realizing that he has killed an inno
cent man, allows himself lo lie
killed. This is not to suggest
that Sartre's is the only possible solution to the problem
but it at least has the necessary
Tho movie however contains
some striking scenes, particularly one in which the killer
in his victim's house, the guest
of his viclim-lo-be, watches his
daughter dance ballet, and listens to sounds of the victim's
wife brow-beating him. coming
from tiie kitchen.
A Canadian actor, Paul Mas-
sie, gives an excitingly sharp
and clear performance as the
killer; Irene Worth is intense
and taut as a French resistance wsorker.
It is a sparse, quick, cool
movie of considerable suspense
and   slight  warmth.
life  and  the force of death.
The original play resulted in
a stalemate between Brick, the
young athlete estranged from
his wife and the world by his
love lor a dead loam-mate, aud
his passionate, resourceful wife,
Maggie the Cat.
At the instigation of director
Elia Kazan, Williams rewrote
the third act of the play for
the Broadway production, in
order that things might happen,
character change, and the force
of life triumph.
And this is the version lhal
reaches the screen, softened a
little, but substantially the same,
It is a powerful story, bul
often a sloppy, noisy sort of
power, To throw the scales in
favour of the force of life, Williams gave extra weight to the
part of Big Daddy. Brick's
father, who though doomed to
die, continues to live for all ho
ia worth. But, even well played
by Burl Ives, Big Daddy is just
a big noise, as is the plotting
that  centers  around   him.
As Brick, Paul Newman is excellent. Moody, stony blue-eyed,
he gives his often formal, almost stilted lines a southern lilt
Raven needs more, m a w
bloody material for the fall
issue. If you are one of those
pale aesthetes who hate to see
their names in print you can always hide behind the feathers of
a "non de plume." Thus sayeth
the Lord* (who can be contacted at CHerry 4472 at midnight).      * Desmond Fitz-Gerald
As I could see in today's (\
9)   issue  of  the   Ubyssey,
printing machine is have q|
a    time    with    our    danger
French words.
One of the plays to be
formed  by the T.N.M. is caj
"Time  of  the  Lilges."  I  cc
not find  the  word  in  HarH
nor in others. Then, a little
ther it turns into "The Tims
the Lilies.  "  Fine,  that soul
young and fresh, if not Frer
But,   helas,   further    still I
blooms   into   "Time   of  the
I don't  want to  give  yotj
bad time — but would be pl^
ed if you could  take time
tell  me  or on  time  what t|
this is about.
Yours Timely,
Dept. of Romance Stuc
Ed.   Note:   Sincere  apolo|
for   this   inadvertant   lime
tortion. It should  be -The Tl
of the Lilacs"
I think.
which makes therm poetic. Elizabeth Taylor plays Maggie the
Cat well but not hard enough.
Tennessee Williams wrote
that he could not see how
Brick's conversations with Big
Daddy, however inspiring and
soul-searching, could pull Brick
out of his immobility.
And he was rignt. Brick's
change does not seem adequately motivated. It is hard to imagine that he could draw on his
father's power. Had the character of Maggie the Cat been
brought more vividly to life,
the change might have been
more plausible. As it is, it doe;-;
not seem lo flow out of what
has gone before.
"Birth   of  a   Nation,"   one|
the   most   controversial   mo\
of   all   lime,   will   be  shown-1!
the  Auditorium  at  8.30  toni|
and Friday.
This movie can be viewed!
ther as a progandizing, victd
cal attack on negros or as|
stupendous spectatcular lhat
vanced movie making from]
bastard form of drama lol
successful and a separate ai'tl
Seen as the former, this mo|
is  vicious,  and defantory  in lursday, October 16, 1958
Moliere: Humour & Truth
The  French  theatre  has  ten certain lack of reverence — all As corollary to this first max-
centuries  behind  it.  Its   origin tended to an early deviation of im, Moliere adds that of moder-
dates back to the medieval ages the ori«inal stream. ation. "Le juste milieu" — the
when,  as an instrument of the By 155°' n0t °nly had liturgi" golden mean' the ha^ moder
cal drama per se been abandon-
Church, it was used to teach ed in France, but the Church it-
Christianity.  However,   the  de-   seif   had
nanes  Ni Boos
ation! such are the elements
to which one can reduce the
comedies of Moliere.
Moliere's art lies therefore in
his ability to paint and describe the manner and customs
and   satire
:ritic attributed a Tcheko-
| perfume.
actors   of   the   company
lostly Canadians of varied
[•ience.   Jean   Louis    Roux,
fer   Pitoeff   discovery,   an-
medical student, was, be-
jthe   founding   of   TNM,   a
jicer, actor and playwright
tontreal   and   in   Paris.   In
he won the best Canadian
(sion actor award.
lyse Saint-Pierre has been
years in the acting pro-
|n,   has  played  everything
Sartre  to  Mauriac,  from
Joan to   Tennessee   Wil-
Laura   in   "Glass   Mena-
for which she won best
|sion actress award of 1954.
ct Wednesday's and Thurs-
| presentations of "Le Mal-
laginaire" and "The Time
Lilacs" will be staged in
University   auditorium,   un-
>onsorship of the Fine Arts
littee and the Special Ev-
Committee;    tickets
bale from  Universiy Thea
forbidden the repre-
votion of the French people to sentation of religious plays as
realism and rationalism, their offensive and irreverent. Since
strong   feeling   of   social   con-   that  time,  French   drama   has
sciousness  was  well  as a  pro-  concerned itself primarily with of the world as""he sees them
pensity to season facts with wit   fact and truth  Fancv ™d ima* «     Z       *                           , !^"
„~j   „„*!„_         nn„ ., |       ,           "ti dua irum. *ancy ana imag- His characters are universal: the
possibly  also  a   Nation  have been relegated to nouveau  riche,   the   miser,   the
a subordinate role. pedant, and the hypochondriac.
With   such   a   framework   in Instead   of   the   heros   of   epic
mind, what is there in Moliere's poetry, living people and their
art to account for a reputation faults,   their  eccentricities   and
that has outlived the society for foibles, are the target of his wit.
which has plays were written? For  truth   must   be  pleasing
And how can one explain those and    amusing.    And    Moliere's
waves   of   applause   that   greet task is twofold: to entertain and
today  "Le Malade Imaginaire", to correct. Accordingly,  he ex-
or   "Le   Misanthrope",   or   "Le tracts  the  essence  of  laughter
Bourgeois gentilhomme", at the from   every    situation;    where
Comedie-Francaise  in  Paris,  in laughter  is   absent,   he   create-
the provinces, or in a coiner of it. "There can be no truth with-
a foreign land? out humor, nor any humor with-
The  answer   is  quite  simple out truth," says a French critic,
if one but remembers Moliere's
faith,   both  as a  comedian  and
as a playwright, in the "theorie
de la nature et du juste milieu".
Those words could well be the
motto of the theatre of Moliere.
One might note that Moliere
attacks he faults and foibles of
Jean Gascon (Virgile) and Huguette Oligny (Blanche), an old
and sympathetic couple from the play by Marcel Dube, Time
of the Lilacs, The play will be done in English by the Theatre
du Nouveau Monde, October 23.
Nature! the regulator of all life! society, not the vices of individ-
One  must  conform  to   it,  says Lials.  The  foolish   pride  of  the
Moliere, and abide by its laws, nouveaux   riches  and   their  in-
And one must have faith in it, fatuation with titles of nobility;
and never, never allow its ways the ludicrous stubborness or the
to be diverted.
tous ils ont beaucoup cl'exper-
ience. Le directeur a gagne en
are ] 946 une purse pour etudier le
theatre a Paris. Les autres
etaient amateurs et aussi ils jou-
aient au television et au radio.
II y a trois ans, ils ont joue
au   Stratford,   ou   ils   ont   pre-
e  du Nouveau  Mode.   La   sente trois pieces d'une acte pour
tation  du  pieces de  Mol-   h>   publique  qui   en  etait   ravi,
malgre  la   langue  francaise.
Voyez-vous, il n'est pas aussi
difficile a cnmprendrc Crancais
qu'on a pcnse! Tout le monde
doit assistor aux pieces. La
elate" Mercredi et jeudi. la se-
maino   prochaine.
J'entre clans la salk1 de classe.
Painters Electric
I    felt   utterly   overpowered   mospheric television screen. Its
critiques   du   theatre  en
|e  et   en   Belgique  etaient
scstatique   en    voyant   le
Paris etait la premier pre-
|ion de cettes pieces en
|e qui etaient recti avec ni
2s ni bananes ni "Boo"
Me il y a longlemps. Toules
s'ltiques, on a doja dit,
|t  ecstaliquos.
canadiens  qui  jouent ces
sonl les Plouffes et entre
*># •$!?!)
%'*S;,     !<?.-&
Ml- %     ^ ':
. &.,
kV ^
War   Classic
when I left the basement of
thc library. It was the paintings
and not the urinais that affected me. However, it was necessary to stealthily visit "Painters 11" many times before any
impression could be put to paper.
Admittedly these thoughts
are personal and the followers
of 1. A. Richards no doubt quite
justifiably may consider them
irrelevant. Still I feel there is
a place for attempts of this
nature for as Mr. MacNairn
pointed out it takes a lifetime
to   become   a   Ruskin.
After this piece of didacticism
"Painters 11" comes almost as
electric relief. Here is a group
of paintings that rush, surge and
gasp in a farrago of palette knifed   paint.
Rt y Mead's "Crescendo"
epitomizes the gro.up. This small
painting, its very smallness
makes it all the more dynamic,
is a spasm of colour' and glowing redness.
Jack Bush in a much larger
canvass produces the same vivid
movement bul somehow it becomes slightly lost in its vegetable   colours.
Harold Town in a collage of
jumbled paper and superimposi-
tion seems to give the similar
impression of looking at an at-
effects are strangely dynamic
and Town's seems more a decoration technique than a work
of art.
monomania of others; the folly
of vanity and the injustices of
despotism — all these and many
more are ridiculed mercilessly.
Some of his most vicious
barbs are aimed at the practice
of medicine as it was known in
the 17th century. Moliere knew
probably better than most — all
his life he was plagued with
illness — the incompetency of
Alexandra Luke uses contour-  doctors who had obtained their
ed map form to paint on. These
hazy aerial maps of Xanadu or
Parnassus are in a tactile sense
The most obviously 'clever'
painting i.s Jock Macdonald's
"Primordial Fire," where flames
in an essential Heraclitan flux
waver in front of cold blue icy-
I thought Hortense Gordon
sloppy and muddy in technique
and far the worst of the group.
But in Kazuo Nakamura was
a beautiful simplicity and pure
economy of line and tone —
a strange contrast to the others.
His "Power Station" is an almost surrealist tone composition of three colours which pro
duces a superb perspective and
has a static electrical coolness
very different to the fusing
burning of the remaining 10.
If you saw the cover of Mac
Lean's Magazine two or three1
weeks ago, which depicted the
genealogy of Canadian Art, herein this very stimulating group
is the lasl stage very ably
exemplified. Order from chaos','
degree thanks to their skill in
abstract argumentation, and to
their ability to quote Latin. In
view of the above facts, his
faith in Nature and in moderation is certainly commendable.
Whether one agrees or not
with his philosophy, the truth
remains that Moliere's common
sense, his realism and the tartness of his speech have endowed the French theatre and the
French language with a richness and a colour that have
survived wars, governments and
Depl. of Romance Studies
Matz and Wozny
548 Howe St.
Custom  Tailored   Suits
for  Ladies  and   Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single     breasted     styles,
Special   Student   Rates
Intation of Southern nogros
|g reconstruction days after
ncil War,
contrast to thc "evil"
lis, lhe Ku Klux Klan are
in as "holy" and "godly"
[dors of "their Aryan birth-   1
|vvas this "black-and-white"
nent of still-remembered
ry that caused violent con-
|rsy and even riots when
movie  was   first   presented
Since then, however, the technical achievements of the film
have received equal publicity
and  discussion.
Wark produced some geniune-
y unforgettable and realistic
scenes with perhaps tiie most
note-worthy being his painstaking authentic reconstruction of
Lincoln's assasination and his
realistic shots of scenes in the
Union Hospitals.
Professionally Launder*
3 ^r 59e <
ALma 4422
Affiliated with
MU. 1-3311
HOURS:      -
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
-   9 a.m. to Noon
Owned and Operated by .. .
Thursday, October 16, 1958
the casual classic
all wool flannel
The easy fashion flattering to 'most
every wcr.icn. Tiie classic shirtwaist
dress vv i t h graceful semi-i'iili shirt,
. . . now in rod, royal, green, pumpkin
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Thc circus fn^hian 1h.il looks ritiht (very
ncusoii. cvif/ (iccwijii. Sec lhc ij'ciiir.y r.cw
collection now a!, EATUN'ti,
Sixes 9 to  15.  EACH
SATON'S it. Fashion Centre, Second Floor
MU S-7U2, New Westminster LA 2-2741
Open Debate Noon Today
The first event of the University Debating Union is an
open debate to be held Thursday, October 17, at 12:30 in
Arts 100.
The topic  is: Resolved  that
Marks Exams
The University Personnel department has recently acquired
a new IBM machine that will
be used to mark examinations
by the College of Education.
The machine, while available
lo alT faculties, can only be used to mark objective examinations. The personnel department has used it on this year's
frosh aptitude tests.
Education department plans to
use it to mark Christmas and
Easter exams.
(Continued on Page 7)
When we started to put his
feet on, he insisted on shoes
Men!    Step in style with a
pair of Desert Boots.
Open All Day Wednesdays
and Fridays 'till 9 p.m.
Phone AL. 0408
4442 West   10th
Canada should wholeheartedly support the United States
in their policy regarding Quemoy and Matsu.
The debaters are: Bob Dick-
erson and Bruce Fraser for the
affirmative, and Ed Hepner
and Vern Stobie for the negative. As this debate will be
open to the floor, Debating
Union hopes that all hose interested in this question will
In order to provide good
debators for open debates such
as the one outlines above, the
Union is this year sponsoring
a Public Speaking Course.
The course is given by Dr.
Reid Campbell, who is the only
person in Canada to hold two
degrees in public speaking.
The course is running for ten
weeks and is being given until Christmas.
Those interested in this
course should contact Ralph
Brown, the Debating Union
President, at Box 133, in thc
A.M.S. office.
Debating Union is sponsoring their big annual cocktail
party, this Sunday, October 19
at 8:30.
St. Anselm's Parish
Better Used Clothing and
Household Articles
Saturday, October 18
2 - 5 p.m.
at   Youth   Training   Dining
Hall,  Acadia Camp
The party will be held at
3884 West 10th. Avenue, the
home of former Debating Union President Jack Giles. There
will be an admission fee of
$.50 and drinks will be sold
three for $1.00.
Thc Campus Student Christian Movement is sponsoring a
speaker, Dr. Ellen Flesseman,
Thursday and Friday at 12:30
in Bu 204.
Dr. Flesseman, a member of
the Dutch Reformed Church,
and a leading lay theologian,
is visiting Canadian universities on behalf of the Student
Christian Movement of
Canada, She is lecturing on
various aspects of the Christian faith and leading Bible
Her topic on Thursday will
be "The Second Coming",
while that on Friday will be
"What is Man?".
Nisei Varsity is having a
Frosh Party for the new members on Saturday, October 18.
The party is to be held at
International House at 6:30.
There will be a buffet supper,
then games and a dance.
This dance is not limited to
members of Nisei Varsity, but
is open to anyone who is interested.
Phrateres is having their annual Pledging Ceremony next
Y&dnesday, October 22, in
Brock Hall at 8:00.
This ceremony is to be attended by all the pledgees,
about 200, their sponsors (Faculty members), the honorary
president of Phrateres — Dean
Mawdsley — and last year's
President, Mrs. Arlene Kropp.
Any girls who arc interested
in Phrateres and who have not
already joined, are asked to
contact the President, Pam
Howe, at KE 4124.
A  Second Article FREE  with  every  purchase.
FREE Topcoat with any Suit.
FREE Sport Jacket with any Suit.
FREE 2 pair Slacks vvith Sport Jacket.
FREE 1 pair of Dress Shoes with any Suit.
FREE Sport Shirt with any Slacks.
in stripes, checks, solids, S^dl 50
2 and 3 button, from      ******
r— -\     f
Night till 9.00 p.m.
Pay as You Wear
v J
Phone MU. 1-4041        855 Granville (next to Paradise Theatre)
C Thursday, October 16, 1958
Rushing List For Anyone Interested
Frank Anfield, Ken Bagshaw,
Don Bodel, Eric Clarke, Ken
Dawson, Colin Dobell, Julian
Lyle, Brock McDonald, John
McNee, Les Mawdsley, Jim
Meekison, Jim Mitchener, L.
Morrison, Mike Moscovich, Dave
Pegg, Dean Feltham* Dave Fraser, Allistair Fraser, Nick
Scharfe, Bob Wood.
* *    *
C. Cocking, Monty Findlay,
Al Sewell.
* *    *
P. Brown, Paul Plummer,
Doug Stewart, Dave Wales, Niel
* *    *
W. Bell, A. Daem, J. McLean,
(Continued from Page &)
The machine is an unimpos-
ing one, about the size of a
small desk.
It works on the usual IBM
principle with small cards that
are punched with holes according to any set pattern.
The student marks his exam
paper on the proper space with
an electrolite pencil, and this
paper is placed in the machine
with the punched master card.
A dial on the machine then
tells the operator the number
of   questions   that   are   correct.
George Malpass, J. Johnson,
Dave Keddie, Al Laird, Chris
Scott, D. Sleigh, R. Spibey, Paul
* *    *
Lockie Brown, John Cartmel,
Craig Cook, Bob De Wolfe, Allen
Edge, Mike Mclnnis, Dennis
Nann, Jack Rennie, Don Fleming, Terry Gibson, Bob Hill,
Bob King, Bruce Kinghorn,
Dave Logie, Doug Smith, Bill
Thompson, George Ferguson.
* *    *
B. Backler, G. Clay, Rod Mclntyre, J. McReynolds, L. Mar-
lor, R. Newell, G. Pruden, J.
Hiuffele, Blake Frisby, R. Hewat,
Suen   Urdahl,   L.  Zotoff.
* *    *
Terry Hirst.
* *    *
T. Appelbe, J. Aune, Dave
Barker, Gordon Blair, Brent
Brown, Don Buckland, Craig
Campbell, John Campbell, Murray Dell, Bryan Gates, Brian
Hunt, Ron McKechie, Mike Miller, Ray Phillips, Gary Puder,
Ian Robertson.
Bob Aves, Syd Cross. Cam
Dagg, J. Elliot, J. English, Bob
Gayton, Lome Ginther, Bill
Grace, B. Griffiths, Roily
Hawea, Bernie Knaggs, Dave
Smith, J. Turner, L, Wickerson.
* *    *
Art Babcock, L. Martinson,
Chas Plant, J. Gilliland, S.
Button, G. Kirkpatrick, D. S.
Spearing, Gary Richardson.
* *    *
Gavin Dirom, Owen McQuar-
rie, Bill Randall, Barry Gough,
P. Herz, Tony Vincent, John
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J. Chalk, Paul Drekie, Tom
Dubbenley, Tom Dyer, G. Morris, W. Nesbitt, C. Parr, C. Pom-
eroy, Allan Graves* L. Larry,
E. Ryuyin, Rick Watts, Bill
* *    *
H. Menkes, W. Freedman, K.
* *    *
H. Goddard, Dick Schuberg,
W. Shallard, W. Sookochoff, D.
* *    *
Ted Maranda, Art Wilde.
(Continued' from Pag* If
PRE-SOCIAL WORK SOCIETY — Present Pat Blanken-
bach speaking on the opporuTI-
ities available for volunteer
workers in the field of Social
Work Friday 12.30 in Buchanan
Herb   Adirim,    A.    Batt, J.
Camerman,     A.    Menkin, M.
Mandleman,    M.    Nagler, N.
Pelman, N. Franks, B. Grober-
man,  H.  Kantor,  B. Wine, L.
*    *    *
Ken Birch, Rick Brown, L.
Moss, D. O'Brien, P. Pellatt, L.
Killam, on Kswan, S. Ryland,
J. Sandison, J. Scally, Al Smith,
Gary Van Norman.
Double-Breasted  Suits
Sinqlc-Brcasrcd Models
549   Granville     MU.   1-4649
Nicely nautical with a jaunty hit in the sailor
collar . . . fashionwise to follow this season s
silhouette . . . wonderful care-free Ban-Lon wont
pill. .. can't shrink or stretch . . . washes and dries
quick as a wink . . . full-fashioned and hand-
finished as only Kitten can.
Choose your "Ship-mate" at good shops everywhere.
Sizes 3\ to 40. Price $9.95.
"Ship-male" pullover
.     *'/*    /Aft
Ml  *$% $ * '
j i in jf* * «M| n |$si ii i j i|
im*,'*.  ffl//////////SS//M////M////////...\,.,.'.'.:V.,J....'/*.*.,jjr'/'/"/'"//'"'''''''''''''/,'jf
Devefop your leadership qualities,
acquire new technical skills and
benefit financially while continuing
your university courses by joining
your university contingent of tho
Canadian Officer Training Corps.
Then, on graduating, you will
have not only your chosen profession but also the prestige of the
Queen's Commission as an officer
— with the many personal advan*
tages it brings.
Summer employment throughout
your university career is another
big benefit provided by the COTC.
It pays you an officer's salary during
your summer training courses each
There are vacancies now in the
COTC contingent at your university
providing you can meet Army
Inquire today Haw you cow tram far
the  best at  two worlds    tomorrow.-
See your
University of British
Vancouver, B.C.
Thursday, October 16, 1958
Inco Metals at work In Canada
To help insure the purity of the milk you drink,
the tanks on most modern dairy tank trucks are
made of stainless steel containing about 8% nickel.
The stainless steel for these tanks is manufactured
right here in Canada from nickel supplied by Inco.
ln Sudbury, Ontario, Inco workmen mine, mill and
smelt the nickel-bearing ore. Then it goes to Inco's
Port Colborne plant for refining. The refined nickel
is sold to a Canadian steel company for the production of stainless steel. And Canadian fabricators use
this nickel-containing stainless steel in the manufacture of dairy tank trucks and many other products.
There's INCO NICKEL in modern stainless steel
daify tank trUCkS... and it helps keep your milk pure
Otainless steel is a modern miracle metal. It
resists rust and corrosion. It won't stain or
tarnish. It has a bright, shiny surface that is easy
to keep clean.
No wonder so many modern housewives want
stainless steel sinks in their kitchens... stainless steel tableware in their dining rooms.
Architects have used stainless steel for years
to brighten and beautify the interiors of the
buildings they design .. . and now they're
using it for the exterior walls of buildings.
Food processing industries depend on it to
help keep their products pure.
Take the dairy industry, for example.  Modern
farms and dairies are now using stainless steel
equipment for handling and processing milk. The
milk seldom touches anything but stainless steel
from milking to bottling time. Even the tanks on
the huge trucks that haul milk from the farm
to the dairy are made with stainless steel to
protect the milk from contamination.
These dairy tank trucks are manufactured
in Canada. The stainless steel that goes into
them is also produced in Canada. Most of
the stainless steel made in Canada for dairy
equipment contains Inco Nickel. Another
example of the way Inco metals serve the
Canadian industries that serve you.
Write for o tree copy of the
32poge illustrated booklet
"The Ixciting Story of Nickel".
Producer of Inco Nickel, Nickel Alloys; ORC Brand Copper, Tellurium, Selenium, Platinum, Palladium and other Precious Metals; Cobalt and Iron Ore.


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