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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 18, 1960

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XM A 5
No. 28
Student  Problems  Probed
Photo   by   L.1NNE   MXON
EVINCING THE, POPULAR "wan"  look,  Joan   Haggerty and
moribund associates prepare to ravage the prone figures of
Marjorie Gilbert and  David  Allan.   This and more tonight"
and Saturday at "The Flies."
Granis Support
Cultural Plutocracy
WINDSOR (CUP)—Canada Council Grants support a cultural plutocracy which has not helped Canadian culture, according to a Toronto reporter speaking at the Second Annual
Seminar on Canadian American Relations held here at Assumption University last weekend. I ~ —~~	
Most of the grants to the coun-|nance   in the  Canadian  econo-
cil support " a closed system in
which a cultural plutocracy de
cides who gets helped, what is
liunghung in exhibitions, kho
get? prizes, aed what is purchased by public art galleries,
*'Harold Greer correspondent for
the Toronto Globe and Mail said.
Greer declared that t he
amount of money now spent to
subsidize the promotion and exhibition of art is very considerable, "and I am unable to find
■any evidence that we have
caught culture as a result of it,
or that Canada is any greater or
more unified than it was 10
years  ago"
He suggested • an immigration
poliey based on individuals rather than tribal origins and a
more diversified economy to
solve the chronic problem of
maintaining our Canadian identity. He added that "we will
always pay a certain price for
living in the shadow of t h e
United States. That is a fact and
we can do nothing about it."
Also during the seminar Dr.
D. E. Armstrong, director of the
School of Commerce" at McGill
called or a Royal Commission to
be established to make a profound study o the control of Canadian industry by foreign companies.
"Americans should realize the
danger in their position of domi-
my," Dr. Armstrong said. "Surely the history of anti-semitism,
anti-colonialism, anti-bourgeois-
ieism indicates that a minority
that is n o t closely identified
with the majority cannot dominate the majority for long without repercussions."
American influence in Canada
does not represent an imperialistic threat to Canada, according
to a University of Toronto professor speaking at the same sem-
James Eayrs, professor of political economy told the seminar
he challenged the view "that
American influence is in any
way subversive." He is author
of  "Canada  in World Affairs."
"As to the odd notion that
Canadian identity is threatened
by what is best in American
cultural life, rather than by
what is worst, one might wisely
remark," he continued, "that
Canadian identity is threatened
by what is best in Western civilization."
Dr. Eayrs admitted the extent of Americpfh domination
in Canada. "Armed force," he
said, "is only one of many ways
in which a powerful community
may dominate a weaker neighbor." He suggested that American domination of Canada has
been achieved without use of
arms, "but no less effectively
for all  that."
Russian Students
To Spend Four
Days on Visit
A panel discussion in Brock
Hall will headline; the visit of
four Russian students to UBC.
The students will arrive at the
university on Wed., Nov. 23, and
spend a full four days, leaving
on Nov.  26 at 8:00 p.m.
After the panel discussion,
they will retire to InteVnational
House for a luncheon. That night
they will attend a concert by
the Belafonte Singers.
Thursday will hold a campus
tour and a Faculty Club luncheon. Friday will give them time
for shopping.
The topic of the discussion
will be education in the Soviet
Union. The visit's organizer,
Dave Anderson, says the topic
must stray from the one stated
It is reported that they get
quite upset over any questions
directed   towards  interhatioiKtl
The Russians will give a ten
to twenty minute speech and
that will be followed by a Question period. Any questions to be
asked should be written. If there
is to be a verbal question there
will  be two  translators.     i
Parts of their visit are; still
to be fitted in. j
The visitors will also get a
boat trip around the local area
and/or a trip up Grouse Mountain.
A fraternity house debate
will also be scheduled in Zeta
Group Studies Areas
Of Economic Concent
For the first time at UBC a student committee has beer*
set up to present student opinion on academic and social matters to the university administration. • -
Forms for Totem
Those who have not already
filled out Grad Form* al the
photographers must do so immediately in order that their
pictures may be included in
1961 Totem. Forms may be
completed at Totem. Office,
Room   168   Brock   Extension.
The group, proposed by
Student Council president, Dave
Edgar ,consists of eight members
involved in a coordinated study
of the problem areas of the students and the university.
It is one of the most important
undertakings of UBC students,
according to faculty and administration officials.
The purpose of the committee
(called the Student Representative Group) as stated in its minutes ,is to determine areas of
the University community upon
which the students can legitimately and constructively comment; to set up a mechanism of
procedure to carry its studies
and the preparation of briefs in
designated fields and at the same
time, to determine to whom these
briefs should be directed.
Iro obtain a more representative view of student opinion, the
j^roup wttl gneourage undergraduate societies to solicit opinions
of students in their faculties regarding matters directly relating to them and others of general university concern. Subcommittees wpll be set up with a
member of ihe Representations
Group assigned to each.
The intended result of this
procedure is to express student
opinion rather than offer technical advice.
The major problem of the
group is finding a method to
make the senate aware of student opinion on academic matters.
In order to give the senate a
knowledge of all student faculty
opinions, a meeting of the undergraduate society presidents will
be called. The reports resulting
from this meeting will be presented to the senate.
The main areas designated for
study by the group include the
1) How to create  and  foster
more student interest in in*
ternatidnal .afafirs.
2) How to create a more aca.
demic atmosphere on cam-
3) The possibility of a trans*
mittiiig UBC radio station.
4) Why students drop Out of
5) Student dicipline.
6) The problems of the "commuter" student.
7) Student housing.
8) Food services.	
9) AMS public relations.
Investigations concerning student interest in international affairs, UBC radio station and
AMS public relations are now being: conducted,
Anyone? capable of undertaking work on the committees 'to     '
be set up and willing ttf^e^gb
should contact Dave Edgar,   ■
Red Shirts
A daylight raid was made
Thursday on the Engineers when
the Aggies retrieved a controversial object from the clutches
of the EUS.
For some time .a blue and yellow frog, normally used as a
lily pond decoration, had been
residing in the EUS office win-
dow with an accompanying post*-"'
er stating the frog was "a typical Aggie,"
Aggie resentment had been
smoldering for obvious reasons.
The plotters stated the liber- ,
ation was made almost without
incident. Despite thousands of
Redshirts milling in the Engin*_„.
eering building, the Aggies
easily made their exit with the
Gordon Sisters May Sue
In an exclusive interview
Thursday, female debator Lor-
rene Gordon said she and her
sister Gail would go to court
unless a public apology and retraction were issued for some
remarks directed at her and
here sister during Wednesday's
Fraternity Debate.
Thursday, The Ubyssey received a letter from Judith
Mauro, apologizing for any
"undue embarrassment or inconvenience" to the Gordon
sisters, and admitting her remarks to be in poor taste.
To Whom It May Concern:
I wish to apologize for any
remarks made by me at the
noon hour debate on Nov. 16,
I960, which gave persons present undue embarrassment or
inconvenience. These remarks
were made in lhe heat of the
moment and, on sober reflection, I consider them to be in
poor taste.
Yours truly,
Judith  Mauro.
Miss Mauro told The Ubyssey she would apologize, not
for being slanderous to Miss
Gordon, but for being rude.
"If she doesn't retract,
we'll sue," said Miss Gordon.
"I won't read the letter,"
she said. "I don't care how
much she confesses to rudeness, she'd better retract every
remark or we'll sue."
The Mack debate was not
sponsored toy the debating
union. Inter Fraternity Council refused to take part. Page 2
Friday, November 18, 1960
Jacques On Frats
Much comment has been aroused by the debate held
in   the  Brock   Lounge Wednesday.    Here  is  what   Roy
-   Jacques, news commentator for   CHAN-TV  had to   say
about it:
". . . The way in which the subject was put to the
student body at UBC for a debate . . . gave the Fraternities
and their spokesman and women "an out."
The subject matter was put to them in this fashion:
• "Do the Greek letter societies perform a necessary function
on campus?" An innocuous way of putting the question in
the first place—but fortunately it would seem that a suf-
'   ficient number of "thinking students" are aware that such
societies  certainly  do  not perform  a beneficial  function.
It is also highly interesting to note that not one spokes-
[   man  (or woman), for the fraternities had the intestinal
fortitude to step up and "defend their position or reason
for existence.
■ It,is a sad thing indeed when one realizes that in many
instances the "Greek "letter societies," while they may take
their insignia as such from the first true form of democracy,
in Greece, are" anything by democratic in the highest sense
"- of the word, nor indeed in the basic sense of the word.
Far too often the constitutions (no . . . constitution is a
misnomer in this regard because the word "constitution"
.   is invariably used in conjunction with high-minded ideas
>   if not always with high-minded ideal) therefore the better
phrase than "constitution" would be rules and far too often
.   these   rules  bar   membership   in   some   fraternities   and
sororities on grounds of race, creed and color.
5 And this is diabolical and iniquitous, the more so be
cause it is secret. One can bejcome disappointed with "one's
fellow men and women when one reads and hears and sees
what goes on-in some southern American states in the still
far from settled school integration matter. At least down
there, however, attempts have been made to bring the
matter into the open — whi^h is a much better thing to
contemplate than the inescapable fact that anything remotely resembling secret societies or small cliques would
ever set up rules which barred any other member of the
human race oh specific grounds.
Not all fraternities and sororities hold to such restrictive rules and practices — and here it must be stressed that
today's discussion on the UBC campus on the subject aforementioned was not sponsored by the official debating union
of the university.
But it is nevertheless a matter of grave concern to
-rea"Eze that even if only a few fraternities and/or sororities lay down specific rules to bar people on any of all the
grounds mentioned earlier. It is even more a grievous
thing to contemplate when it is realized that such grounds
are active and indeed encouraged in their activities at and
ki a University.
i For it is front these venerable piles that we in the
western* workl a^e supposed^ to look for well trained, thinking citizens of the "future. In view of this, small wonder
that the president of the University of British Columbia
was heard to remark during the height of the initial Rebrin
case that the university could see no reason to challenge
the action of the Diefenbaker administration in that case.
Could it be that our universities are no longer the
cradle of progressive thinking, of the truly enquiring and
inquiring mind? That, since business supplies a fair portion
of the money for Universities that there are strings attached, strings that become inextricably woven into a rope
around the throat of truth and freedom of expression?1
In such circumstances, if these are the case, then the
race-creed or color-barring Greek letter societies are not
wholly to blame for their narrow viewpoint, it is true.
Some businesses, adult clubs and oganizations are also
guilty of similar crimes against humanity for that is what
they are — crimes against humanity.
Such organizations often take refuge in a heated question, such as . . . "well, would you like your daughter to
marry a Negro?" — a question as equally trickily phrased
as "when did you stop beating your wife?" One might
answer the first question with a considered "no" . . . and
also add "nor would I wish to see my daughter marry any
number of whites . . . Protestants . . . Russians, or what
you will . . ."
And certainly I would not wish a daughter of mine to
marry a male of the species human who had been nurtured
in his university days on and by a fraternity that attempted
to place itself above the rest of humanity.
It would seem to me that the restrictive fraternities
and "sororities, found growing among the flower of a nation's
youth, in the confines of a nation's universities is a matter
for serious consideration by all citizens of the nation. For
here is a potential breeding ground for the worst type of
"exclusive club" such as the Nazi party of a few years ago.
In the name of that club, unspeakable crimes were committed against humanity — crimes that we are all too
prone to forget . . . ."
It is an inescapable truth that all men are created
equal — but much of what happens to men, women and
children in later life is the result of what other men,
women and problem do and think. And most of what
other men, women and children do and think is good —
but even as there is a cruel streak in every human being—
so also there is a malignant cancer in our society, and unfortunately some Greek letter societies are cells of *,His
particular cancer.
Letters To
The Editor
Greek Circus
The Uibyssey,
Dear Sir,
Every year there is an anti-
fraternity (and sorority) debate
■i-'h'rh   provokes   interest   and
amusement among the usually
leuiargic    bodies   at    UBC.    I
have rarely witnessed such excitement as  was exhibited  on
Wednesday  at noon in Brock
Hall, And this is just my point.
It should ibe obvious that fraternities   and   sororities   ARE
necessary   on   this campus—if
we   are   to continue   enjoying
these annual  "debates"  (debacles). Those suffering from persecution   complexes   can   vent
their   ire   upon the   buttoned-
down minds of fraternity royv,
and we who observe can laugh
it up  a  little—heaven knows,
there's , little enough to laugh
about these days. A good case
could probably be made against
the    fraternities.    But    surely
those who  would  like  to see
them   disbanded   must  realize
that   an annual   3-ring   circus
is not going to effect their removal. They should either take
effective   action   or   rent  the
PNE  every  year  and  let the
populace have some fun too.
Though I belong to a fraternity, I am entirely in sympathy
with many of the criticisms
levelled against fraternities. I
remain unconvinced, however,
that they have a detrimental
effect on their members. They
do not always foster conservatism, as was claimed on Wednesday. My liberal views have
actually been fortified by belonging to a group, the sillier
members of which countenance
dressing, talking, acting, thinking, and living alike. For this
I am grateful. As to whether
fraternities ought to be expelled—I look eagerly forward
to' the next debate.
Encore! Encore!
Jack Ornstein,
Arts IV.
Honesty . . .
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
Has the age of honesty completely disappeared? Is it necessary for a 3rd year student
to be questioned three times
within the space of an hour
whether she has any library
books-hidden in her purse as
she passes through the turnstile in order to enter the
stacks. Not only was she questioned but was asked to disclose the contents of her purse!
I ask you, sir, what type of
a world is this? Not only is
this unnecessary but it could
be highly embarrassing for the
searcher as well as the
searchee. Sir, I suggest that in
the future senior female students be trusted on their word
as to whether they have library books concealed in their
purses instead of men sitting
by the turnstile demanding
that the contents of the purse
be disclosed.
Indignant  3rd year
•srz ——— : ^ -"■C<<g=5-      S-/
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
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
Managing Editor    Roger McAfee
News  Editor    .....    .Denis  Stanley
Features Editor Ed Lavalle
Photography Editor Byron Hender
Senior Editor Ann Pickard
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Critics Editor Dave Bromige
CUP Editor Bob Hendrickson
LAYOUT: Nick Close
STAFF:   Bill  Scott,  George  Railton,   Joe  Bolduc,  Fred
Jones, Sharon Rodney, Bob Cannon, Dick Arkley, Kisha
Sahay, Jerry Pirie.
Well Engineered
Congratulations are in store for the Engineers who put
on an excellent prank Wednesday afternoon.
The Redmen outdid themselves with their satire of
Buster's. The cry of "Let's All BUCK FUSTER'S" will remain around the campus for quite a while.
The stunt was well-timed, well-received and if we may
be allowed a pun "well-engineered." It will be hard to beat.
If this type of stunt is the result of competition with
the ISC, more power to them. Pranks which involve no
damage or harm are always better than those that do and
usually need superior planning and thoughtfulness.
Tne Engineers have shown the way. Its a good one.
Up West Von
Ine Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
As one who has followed
the humourous struggles of
your little leaflet with unwarranted interest, allow me to
state in all sincerity that your
issue of November 10, 1960,
has reached an all-time, unsurpassable level of cheap vulgarity.
I feel obligated, however, to
congratulate you and your staff
for possessing the fantastic
temerity to attempt to degrade
and defame one of the world's
most shining and pure examples of civilized existence in
all its glorious splendour—
West Vancouver.
I refer, of course, to the
gauche little etching on page
three of said issue, which bears
the caption, "How did he get
in here? Must be a new kid
from West Van." Above caption, and 1 assume it is the individual referred to, is an outstanding example of all the
woes  of   civilization.
Sir! May the hell-fires of
damnation forever scorch thy
editorial throne! For the image
of such an idyllic retreat for
the pure in body and soul to
be forvere marred by such an
ugly cloud of unfounded innuendo is a sin which shall forever burn in the breast of the
human race.
I trust, sir, that a sincere
and unconditional apology shall
be immediately forthcoming
for this vile thrust against a
community which is, and forever shall be, the ideal and
hope of thoughtful people
every-where. I am sir,
Condescendingly   yours,
H. Patrick Glenn,
Arts III.
Whot? Where?
The Ubyssey,
Re the accursed Busters.
Could not some diligent and
enterprising individual with a
radio transmitter stick a beam
up their wave length.
Yours hopefully,
Chris Harker,
Arts III. Friday, November 18, 1960
The Ubyssey's dog-type mascot, Thuder, had better be on
his guard. The Associated Women's Society fides again.
Last year, the AWS kidnaps
ped Thunder in connection with
their Central City Mission food
drive and held him for ransom.
They could do it again if you
remember to never underestimate the power of a woman.
Their third annual drive for
canned goods such as fruit, vegetables and. soup starts Monday
and continues until Friday. The
AWS is aiming for its highest
contribution total yet.
The food is used to feed the
500 unemployed and destitute
men who come to the Mission
each day. The Mission's 275
beds are filled every night which
is a 35% increase over last
year, an indication of Vancouver's jobless rolls.
Most of these men are unable
to acquire work because employers are calling for youth and
skill rather than experience.
They depend on the Mission for
their existence.
The AWS call for one tin
apiece, two coffee.
Page 3
nCTUReO hBKE are the tour Bank of Montreal Scholarship
winners: Andrew Pickard, Patricia Ellis, Bonnie Erickson and
Maureen Covell.
8 of MA wards Unique Scholarship
Last Year's Mascot
Five B.C. students have won
Bank of Montreal Centennial
Maureen Covell, Patricia Ellis, Bonnie Erickson and Andrew Pickard are attending UBC
while the fifth winner, Terrence
Leung, is a student at Victoria
Fifty Canadian students won
the first year awards of $750
each. The scholarships were
divided equally between pure
science and the humanities.
Next year, 16 of the 50 will
1 receive  $1,500  which will  con
tinue for their next three years
of university.
The eight top scholars will
receive $3,000 for three years
of graduate work. In 1967, the
top two students will received
$5,000 for study toward their
Ubyssey To Sponsoi
Panel Discussion
A Ubyssey-sponsored pane1
discussion will take place in
Brock Lounge Dec. 1, at 12:30
to discuss whether or not Greek-,
letter societies are desirable at
this university.
The affirmative will be rep
resented by two IFC members
and debaters Lorenne Gordor
and Ken Hodkinson will take the
The Ubyssey will arrange to
have an impartial faculty member to act as moderator for the
two-hour event.
Participation in the discussion
will be limited to those on the
Each panel member will have
five uninterrupted minutes to
air his views, followed by a
discussion period during which
each side may question the
other on the statements they
have made, as well as probe the
issues surrounding Greek-letter
societies on campus.
Each will then give a five-
minute   summary.
II has been a widely accepted
fact that the only thing that
could stop falling hair was lhe
floor. This is no longer true.
There is now another and
vastly more gratifying way.
The Nuvia Process not only
stops excess hair fall but actually produces new growth
in an unbelievably short lime.
See ihisf nsir^cle for yourself
at the NUVIA CLINIC, 618
DAVIE ST., MU 1-5650.
For ftis
Sport shirts In classic button-
down model. Engaging imported woven plaid patterns
of castilian charm. A must for
, a gentleman's leisure hours.
n' tie bar
(In  Bay Parkade)
"come in
and tie one on
Philips tape recorders
he could use each in a different way.. *
in many cases, to help with his studies!
Absenk_auided Professor
Not so absent-minded when you get
right down to it. He remembered the
most important item—the Coke! Yes,
people will forgive you almost anything
if you just remember to bring along
their favorite sparkling drink—ice-cold
Coca-Cola. Do have another, professor!
Of course, he'd have a lot of Philips Tape
Recorders left over. Actually, one machine
would do the trick ... as we prove in our
famous booklet "300 Tested Uses for a Philips
Tape Recorder".
Learn how a Philips Tape Recorder can help
you in your studies ... and for years following
graduation. Ask for our booklet at your dealer,
or write Philips Electronics Industries Ltd.,
116 Vanderhoof Ave., Toronto 17, Ontario.
takes the time to build the best Page 4
Friday, November IS
swartz and the romantic
The   compact   exhibition   of
paintings by Mr. B u r r e 11
Swartz at the Fine Arts Gallery presents selections from
his oeuvre during the past
three years while residing in
London and Vancouver. His
work gained him recognition
from the officials of the National Gallery who recently invited him to send a portrait
of his wife to Ottawa to be considered for the permanent col-
FOR MEN . ..
natural shoulders, 3-button
front and many functional
extras $49.50
Plain front,
slim legs  $16.95
Bring this ad for
special student price
for both ...... $60.00
The 711 Shop
"natural clothes for men"
lection of Canadian art. His
paintings are found in many
private collections in Canada
and abroad.
Mr. Swartz's painting continues the strong current of the
romantic tradition. His subjects of ordinary experence
jects or ordinary experience
transformed to suggest powers
beyond themselves, to evoke
intense emotions, and to touch
our "mysterious centers of
thought." His brushwork is
nver hidden. It's seismic calligraphy vividly communicates
the varied energy of his hand
ruled by feeling more than by
the intellect. Although color
has always been his prime
means, the earliest paintings
show considerable reliance upon composed patterns of dark-
light contrasts and suggest rationally controlled expansive
spaces filled with monumental
volumes, whereas the latest
paintings are built from color,
volumes have dissolved in
light and recognizable subject
has receded until the verge of
pure painting has beenTeached.
The design approaches a universal field, and the two-dimensional nature of the format
has become more important.
The change came gradually
and naturally through a deepening sense of the painter's
art. This tendency is found in
the history of most leading contemporary abstract expressionists.
* *. *
Mr. Swartz does not sign his
paintings. Perhaps he fears the
signature   would   disrupt  the
calligraphic unity of the work.
Perhaps he considers the completed painting an autonomous
The substantial exhibition is
unusual in permitting us to
see a period of transition. During a time when the scientist
seeks to understand the most
intense moments of change in
physical states and the historiographers choose a phase when
one epoch is wrenched and becomes transformed into another, most artists continue to
exhibit groups of works which
exemplify a unified, stabilized
become accustomed to stylistic
period. Critics and dealers have
unity in the one-man show. Mr.
Swartz has been audacious in
giving us a view of deepening
Orchestra and Band Workshop
at the Music Building
12:30 (STUDENTS)
8:00 p.m. (STUDENTS & PUBLIC)
Charlie redivivus?
A grey face above a turned
up raincoat mirrored and lent
depth to our despair this afternoon.
"Hello," we said, and, more
polite than former incumbents,
failed to add, "What the hell
do YOU want?" Merely, we
wondered if our visitor had
something for us—tickets, a review, abuse.
"Aaach,"—the grey oval
split like an egg, to reveal
yolky teeth — "I'M through
with you, all of you."
"You sit on your aesthetic
butts," he went on, butting his
spun glass cigarette in our
gelid coffee, "Writing reviews
and pretty little fillers, and all
the time I've got this christly
ache in my bones and filaments and you don't do a goddam thing to catharsis me."
"Listen," he cried, breaking
our umbrella with a neat quickstep, "I practice birth-control,
pay taxes, and refuse to fight
at parties. How come the
world's still in a hell of a
And left. And we're wondering.
The smallest piece of hi fidelity equipment in our store
must have intrinsic value before it is offered for sale to
our customers. «,
The largest must represent incomparable adventure in
If we fail to meet these twin challenges we forfeit the
confidence of the buyer who prefers to make a thinking
This year we have initiated a 10% discount to University students because we believe that the pursuit of
excellence comes most naturally to the open and inquiring mind.
hi fi sales ltd
2714 W. Broadway RE 3-8716
"Canada's most complete high fidelity centre"
Editor: DA1!
jolly frolicks
The Second Annual Literary
Award of £1,000, presented by
W. H. Smith & Son, was made
on Tuesday evening, October
25, before more than three
hundred guests. This audience
included men and women eminent in social, diplomatic and
cultural spheres, including Dominions' representatives, who
lent emphasis to the fact that
this is a Commonwealth award.
It was in fact won by an Australian last year, Patrick
After the presentation the
guests were entertained by W.
H. Smith & Son at a cocktail
As Mr. Michael Hornby,
vice-chairman of W. H. Smith
& Son, announced the title and
author of the winning work,
the curtains were drawn back
to reveal on stage a giant copy
of the book with a correspondingly enlarged photograph of
the writer. Appropriate atmosphere was given to the setting
by a girl in country costume,
carrying a basket of apples,
and by a cider press, which has
been in use (as it is today) for
more than 150 years.
The award has been won on
this occasion by Laurie Lee for
his much-praised and highly
successful book, CIDER WITH
This book was considered by
the judges to constitute "The
most outstanding contribution
to English Literature" during
the period under review, the
twenty-four months ended December 31, 1959.
West Counlry blood has dominated these Literary Awards
so far, for last year's winner,
Patrick White, comes of Somerset stock, while Laurie Lee
is Gloucestershire born and
bred. Also, like his forerunner,
Mr. Lee is in the late forties.
This latest book, which has
won the Literary Award, has
been a great success with the
critics, the buying public and
the selectors governing distinctions in the book world.
Book Society Choice on publi
cation in Britain, and book
club and paperback rights have
been sold while serialization
took place in "The Evening
Standard." In the United
States the book became a Book-
of -the-Month-Club selection,
and has already been adopted
as a text book for high schools
in company with Boswell and
Lytton Strachey.
Mr. Lee has just returned
from a visit to America where
.he spent four weeks, accompanied by his wife, meeting
editors, critics and others connected with the literary world.
An opponent of the "universal
icing" cult, he also spent some
small part of his time getting
his hosts to warm up the beer
Mts. Lee, a beautiful woman,
half-French and a considerable
linguist—travels with her husband on almost all his peregrinations, which would be
confined, if he had his way, to
Stroud, Algeciras and the Ful-
ham Road area.
Laurie Lee's recreations include billiards, bows-and-ar-
rows and the use of the blowpipe, armed with which he will
take on dart players employing
more conventional methods. He
has no violently partisan views
on life, but he is moved to
strong language by licensing
laws and television commercials, considers himself something of a pantheist and detests
the New Puritanism. He harbours a deep sympathy for unpopular or unregarded heroes
and causes.
Mr. Laurie Lee tells of thin
winters, fat summers, local
legends and ghosts, of neighbors and relations, and of boys
growing up against a half-pagan landscape in which violence and madness, country
follies and feasts, were all part
of one pastoral mess-pot.
The village he recalls, trickling down its steep, damp pastures and ruled by a minor
squire, was rough, beautiful,
uncouth and silly, but still very
much alive. But the time was.
the 20's, and a change was due
—although indeed it came late
to this valley. Born to a world
where   nothing   moved   faster
a complete selection of
contemporary & traditional
Jazz recordings
537 W.
Page   5
reveille, i say!
l lite londoit
the horse, the author, as
kneed schoolboy, saw the
g of the horse, and the
iquire die, saw the old
i disappear with their
s" and "thou's," and the
jrass-lamped motor come
ing up the valley bring-
end to a thousand years'
uch a world can never be
1 again, and to mourn it
>e a mistake. The author
no more than this was
t was—and that he saw
id of it.
hors of United Kingdom
ommonwealth citizenship
igible for this award, and
Jriod of review is the
p-four months ended on
tber 31 preceding the
object of the award is
s encouragement to Brit-
thors at a time when the
e and influence of for-
[iterature is on the in-
. It it also intended to
hose concerned with" the
g, production and distri-
of books increased
and confidence in the
they do, and to advertise
world the value of our
iporary literature.
award is made to the
1 of the book which, in
>pinion    of   the   judges,
"The most outstanding
aution to English Liter-
during the twenty-four
s under review on each
>n. The judges' terms of
nee are the widest pos-
with books in any cater
gory, fictional or non-fictional,
being eligible.
V V •!•
The judges for this year's
award, as for the first, are Sir
Harold Nicolson (chairman-,
Miss C. V. Wedgwood, D. Litt.,
and Mr. William Plomer, D.
Litt. J
Provisions made in the conditions governing the award
for total or partial changes in
the panel of judges each year,
although such changes do not
necessarily take place. The
next award, to be made during
the autumn of 1961, will be
for a book published at some
time in the twenty-four months
of 1959 and 1960.
Land of the Free
10 p.m., Seattle newscast.
To paraphrase: Violence continues in New Orleans today as
a result of the United States'
government's attempts to enforce its anti-segregation laws
by sending negro children to
schools previously patronised
solely by white or off-white
Item two: In Portland, it was
announced that a Finn, a resident of the United States since
1909, and a Canadian, a resident since 1928, are to be deported because they were at
one time members of the Communist party, although both
men denied this, if we may so
designate it, charge.
—Diana Kotomy, Arts 3.
iave over 250 satisfied V-W owners patronizing our
>n. Qualified V-W mechanics make expert repairs and
ce a specialty.
Why not give us a try!
Ave & Discovery CA 4-0828
Hollywood Theatre
annes Film Festival Award Winner
(Russia 1954, English subtitles)
:ets $1.00: from HK Books, 750 Robson
Owl Books, 4560 W. 10th or
^mission by "donation" qt the door.
When you know as superior
realities, things that you had
formerly assessed as irresponsible illusions, then you are ready
to try writing poetry. When you
again become suspicious of
those realities and begin to
suspect that you are beset by
illusions, it is time to stop trying to write poetry. Amongst
the mass-narcissic North American middle class, the aforementioned second catharsis is
known  as  "growing  up."
Please don't grow up, Irving
Layton went roaring out
over the true north strong and
free (as if anyone has ever disputed our northness) after the
second World War, and swooped down into Montreal, a little
dazed, but scourged of illusion.
Like many North American
writers—Miller, Rexroth, Patchen—he has left off his youthful golden fleece explorations
and has turned to exposing and
prodding the unwholesome
tumors of the great American
tent-show that most people call
western society. He resembles
a gardener pushing over rocks
with is gnarled fingers, and
pushing slimy little bugs
around to see what they will
Naturally Layton has incurred the criticism of the sadly
preponderant gentleman poets
and critics. These latter are the
gents who sense a sort of comfort in untouched garden rocks,
who like to sit on them and
write versified anagrams about
essences and other curious illusions. Most of these buttermilk esthetes are repelled or
bored by Layton's alleged nose-
thumbing pose and masterbatic
exhibition of virility.
A fellow by the name of Dr.
Kildare Dobbs, writing about
Layton in the Canadian Forum,
says that he is second-rate when
he shouts about girls or hollers the names of great people
or becomes so exhiliarated
that he can do no more than
jump up in the air and bellow,
''AH!.'"—as if poetry were the
domain of people who won't
cross their legs for fear of
wrinkling their slacks; as if
poetry were the voice of our
near-asphyxiated political leaders who would hesitate to yell
the emotionally and chemically
applicable word if they were
pushed into a heap of biological fertilizer.
It is just for this excitement,
his reverence, and his unabashed glee, for his allself-consci-
ous exhibitionism that Layton
is this country's most pure
poet. (As Gide says, there is"
no such plausible concept as
"great poet.")
This year Layton won the
Governor General's Award
with his comprehensive collection, A Red Carpet For The
Sun (McLelland & Stewart).
Here are Layton's most representative poems r since 1946:
that is, most of them. Combining pellmell improvision and
candid lyricism, he makes new
our experiences with fresh but
not unorthodox expression on
the real exigencies of life, as
for instance our need for an
honest acceptance of sex as a
+hing that here to stay. There
is nothing unpleasing in the
frank sensuality of love poems
that make most of the contemporary genre appear to be
"like" poems.
. Layton suffers because sex-
lessness, injustice, capitalism,
Puritanism, and complacency
have duled out taste for life
and given us a complex of inferiority to European sapidity.
That is why he writes poems
instead of the exemplary Canadian  taradiddles.
Layton has professed his poetic intention in an excellent
introduction for Red Carpet.
He tells us that he is writing
about "the disorder and glory
of passion" in an effort to divert the "modern tragedy of
the depersonalization of men
and women. In his atempt he
will himself try to enjoy life,
and in his poetry he will explore new areas of sensibility,
hoping that he can arouse the
tastebuds of his readers. Hence
he will take portic. risks.
He takes many a poetic
risk, and delivers many a
laughably bizarre image. Consider: "She endlessly praised
her black eyebrows, their thick
weave,/Till plagiarizing Death
leaned down and took them
for his mould." But on second
though, that's not as bad as it
first seems. In any case it is
vitalic, however dull it may
seem in comparison to his overall work.
Our main point is that ,it is
reality, not illusion. After all,
that is the poet's principal job
—to show us the vitalic nature
of reality.
—George Bowering.
Dependable Repair
Shoes of Quality
are a  specialty
So so mat Shoes
4463 W. 10th Ave.
CA 4-1017
a new trio composed of
Stan Perry . . . drums
Ralph Grierson . . .piano
Terry Hill . . . bass
TODAY . . . 12:30 P.M. . . . BU. 104
Members free . . . others .25
Membership at door
to all First Year Students
interested in a Commerce degree and a career in accountancy. Next week you
can learn how a special program enables you to obtain a B. Com. degree and
membership in the Institute of Chartered Accountants of B. C. at the same time.
You will work in a Chartered Accountant's office during the winter and spend
the summer at U.B.C, being paid a salary throughout the year.
Full details obtainable.
12:35 p.m. - Buchanan 205
Friday, November 18, 1960
'Only Doing Their Job
"In all my dealings with
Mr. Hughes and his commissionaires, . I have found them
to be fair-minded and courteous."
This is an opinion not heard
very often on campus. This is
the personal opinion of Colin
Landie, formerly Head Photo-
tographer for the Ubyssey,
whose car was removed for an
alleged parking  violation.
This incident occurred on
October 13, when Landie, no
longer a student, returned to
the campus on businness connected with the University. He
parked his car in a visitors'
lot and found it gone when he
Mr. Hughes claims the car
was impounded on the grounds
of an expired faculty sticker
which was on the windshield.
Landie expressed the opinion
that the impounding officer
could have easily checked the
status of the car before making the impoundment which
he feels was similar in principle to a false arrest.
Although, the actual facts of
the case are irrelevant, the
outcome of it serves to point
out that our parking authorities are not as black as they
are often painted by irate students.
After presenting himself at
the Buildings and Grounds office and explaining his case,
Landie had his fine cancelled,
his car returned, and apologies
made for his inconvenience.
Further, Buster's has agreed
to reimburse him for minor
damage to his car.
Regular visitors may insure
Buster, Made Butt Of
Radio Society's Song
We hate to admit it but UBC
Radio Society has finally come
out with something which this
university really needs, namely
a unifying song.
Sung to Jthe tune of "Waltzing Matilda^' it goes like this:
Once a jolly Buster's man
Sat beside a lily pond
Under  the  walls  of  the   stone
And he sahg as he watched and
waited for a towing job,
Three tickets arid you're out of
Down  with  Busters,  out  with
- - - Busters . - - ~
They are the tools of the B&G
For your rate will be sealed if
you argue with a Busters
man "
Three tickets and you're -out of
UBC. -
Up came a car pool crammed into a Volkswagen
No parking1 permit on their
windshield   had   they,
And as soon as they left their
auto in the parking lot
Up jumped the Buster's man
and towed it away.
Up came the students and found
that their car had
Gone are their books and
lunches too.
Suddenly a Buster's truck   '■
coming from the city dump
Drove around the corner and
hove into view.
Up sprang the students and
headed off the Buster's
Out jumped the driver and
tried to get free.
But the students caught him and
took him towards the
-:;-- - Aggie-barnsr .._ ..., , ., ., _
.They planned to^ keep him in
:      captivity,    \:
XJp jumped the Buster1^ man
and jumped'into the lily
■ ' pohd, '
You'll never take me alive, said
And his ghost can be heard
As you pass by that lily pond,
Your students council gets staff
stickers  free.
(Printed with the permission of
UBC Radio Society.)
Special Discount to University Students
Plesclibtion Optical
• Georgia Medical-Dental Building
• 424 Vancouver Block (upstairs)
• 2178 West Broadway
• S818 Cambie (Oakridge)
• 1700 West Broadway
• Royal Medical Building (New Westminster)
• 1940 Lonsdale Ave., North Vancouver
• Fairmont Medical Building
Bring your doctor's prescription to your nearest
Prescription Optical office and be sure . . .
"ask your doctor"
Prescriptions precisely filled since 1924
their position by registering
as visitors at the Buildings and
Grounds office and receiving
a visiors' sticker. Casual visitors have only to leave a note
in the window of their car,
stating where they may be
Among the many problems
handled by Mr. Hughes and
his department are; ensuring a
smooth flow of traffic for approximately five thousand
cars, ninety per cent of which
come between eight and nine
o'clock each day, providing
ample parking space for all
cars without competition for
choice spots, and ensuring the
safety of pedestrians on the
In view of the efficiency
with which Mr. Hughes seems
to be handling these problems,
it appears that he is not a; vil-
lian, but merely a man doing
his best in a thankless position.
As he himself puts it, "I
take no personal pleasure in
impounding cars. If students
wish to do away with Buster's
on campus, all they have to do
is park legally. They're beating nobody but themselves."
applied science will discuss the
next 50 years in engineering, at
Vancouver Institute meeting in
BU 106 tomorrow at 8:15 p.m.
Frosh Miss Quorum
Because no quorum was at
Tuesday's Frosh Council, President Bob "Mac" McConnell expressed his grief over frosh apathy.
It was decided that meetings
would be held every other week
in Bu. 320 on Friday rather
than Monday noons.
Sport rep. Dick Nichol, reported that basketball, soccer,
and bowling teams would be
formed by Dec. 4.
McConnell concluded that any
problems arising could be directed to the frosh delegates
in the English classes.
For the best in formal supper
Dances and parties, phone
Mr. Thompson, WA 2-6833
Capilano  Gardens
Sura Santa! Remington outsells
them all—'cause it outshaves
them aH—even razor blades!
Only Remington Roll-A-Matie
offers these shaving extrasj
'• Six rowi of diamond honed,
man-size shaving headt.
(.• Exclusive Comb-Like Rollers—
adjust for razor close shaves!
• Always operates at
top speed -> the best speed
for any ihaverl
rollers adjust te
•very beard
aid skin. /
Raise   comb-like   rollers   for
lender skin — lower for tough
beard — unlimited setting*
In between.
. J t'Uif. r'.i'« Vi
Skin is rolled down — whiskers
combed up — protects skin yet.
gives shave of a lifetimel
Product of Jfewt&sr*—«. TttuuL timited. Electric Shaver Division, Toronto Friday, November 18, 1960
Page 7
Hosts  For
B.C.  Finals
UBC iencers rise in arms this
weekend to defend the university's reputation for prowess
with the sword
The event is the annual B.C.
Fencing Championships,' Nov.
19, 21, 22, and 23 at the education gym. Matches with the foil,
epee. and sabre will be featured.
Competing teams will represent UBC, the Hungarian Fencing Club, the "Blades," (a Vancouver club), and a team from
Royal Roads Military College.
JBC Fencing coach Alan Coode
expects close to thirty individual entries.
Leading UBC swordsmen will
be Gyula Kiss, B.C. and Northwest Sabre champion.
Sat. Nov. 19, 2:00 p.m.—Men's
open foil, Ladies open foil.
Mon., Nov. 21, 7:00 p.m.—
Men's Junior Fiol, Men's Open
Tues., Nov 22, 7:00 p.m.—
Men's Novice Foil.
Wed., Nov. 23, 7:00 p.m.— Ladies Open Foil, Men's Open
The highly favoured Varsity
Bowliers squeaked by Victoria
College 7 games to 5. They out-
pinned the Island team 11,990 to
11,437. Leading the UBC bowlers were Wayne Clark with 737,
and Jerry Devine with 728.
The team was defeated by two
All-star teams from Victoria on
Birds, Jayvees Play
Weekend Twin Bills
. . . top man on Bird totem
pole leads cross-country runners in Pacific Northwest
A.A.U. championships in Seattle Saturday.
C dun try m e n !
Your Friends  Will Meet
For Coffee, Steaks
and Other Treats
Dea n's
4544 W. 10th
Open until 11:30
Braves Meet
Cup Leaders
The Rugby spotlinght will be
on the Braves this weekend as
they attempt to topple the league
leading Trojans.
Thunderbirds    should    easily
beat the hapless Richmond, side,
and  with   a   Brave   win   could
gain a game on the Trojans.
The Birds and the Braves are
currently in a third place tie,
with two wins and a loss. The
Birds have beaten the Barbarians 29-3, Rowing Club 8-5, and
lost in that black weekend to
Trojans, 8-3. Braves defeated
North Shore 9-8, Barbarians 9-6,
losing 16-6 to Meralomas.
" The team UBC fears most is
not the Trojans, but the Kats, a
gang of assissins led by Ted
Hunt, who are in second place
only because they have played
one game less.
PE plays Ex-Britannia at the
Aggie Field. Frosh A plays
Frosh B at the gym field before
the Bird game. Birds play at
East Douglas Park. All games
are cancelled next week because  of  the Grey Cup.
UBC's Thunderbird basketball budget doesn't stand to
profit from the team's first two
games this weekend but coach
Jack Pomfret does.
Birds boosters won't boost the
budget because admission to the
two games Friday and Saturday
is free.
Pomfret isn't in for any monetary gain either but should profit from seeing his boys in action for the first time this year.
UBC Jayvees provide the
opening games each night, taking on Ex-YMCA Friday and Labatts Saturday at 7 p.m.
The Birds go against Labatts
Friday and Dietrich Collins
Saturday. Both games are at 9
The two exhibition games are
intended to provide a warm-up
for  the  Birds   for   the   annual
Invitational Totem Tournament
to be held Dec. 2 and 3 at UBC.
The tournament, in turn, will
provide a warm-up for the team
before it takes on its first league
game next term in the Western
Canada Inter-collegiate Athletic Union.
In other basketball action this
week, UBC Braves took their
second loss at the hands of
YMCA in the Vancouver Junior
Men's League, in a 63-51 game
at Winston Churchill gym Wednesday.
YMCA led throughout the contest, staved off a second half
Brave spurt and rallied in the
final minutes of the contest to
put the game on   ice.
High scorer for the Braves
was Ron Parker with 14 points.
The loss leaves the Braves
with a two win two loss record
so far this season.
The University of McGill
Redmen host the Alberta Gold-
erh.BearS in the second annual
Canadian college football final
Saturday  in   Montreal.
The winner will be awarded
the Churchill Cup, won last
year by the University of
Western Ontario. Western
whipped UBC Thunderbirds
last year in the first college
McGill last weekend won a
playoff with Queens to take
their first Eastern conference
championship in 22 years.
The Golden Bears went undefeated in the WCIAU to gain
the final berth.
The future of the Churchill
Cup game, and the college
final was hazy until McGill
won the playoff.
Queens   University   is   op-
posed to post-season games,
and if they had won the eastern title, there would have
been no final.
Before last year, the Churchill Cup was a pre-season benefit game played between UBC
and an eastern team. However, the game never made
maney, and it was to be abandoned.
Last year, The Toronto Star
undertook sponsorship of the
evejit, but bad weather held
the crowd down, and the game
lost money again.
This year, a Montreal organization is trying to make
the event a success.
In the actual game, McGill
should walk away with the
cup. Alberta, although game,
just doesn't have the manpower or the experience to upset
the Eastern champs.
_ NOW 25.00
.__ NOW 25.00
Sizes; 4 - 39; 2 - 39 tails; 4 - 40; 2 - 40 tails; 3 - 42; 3
8  LADIES' PURE WOOL BLUE BLAZERS, reg. 39.50   ._        __
Sizes: 1 - 12; 2 - 14; 4 - 16; 1 - 18
GODIVA MUGS, large and small, reg. 4.25 & 3.95 NOW 3.50 & 3.25
1   RED 'V-NECK SWEATER, size 38; reg. 13.75 NOW 10.45
8    RED & WHITE WOOL SCARVES, reg. 3.25 NOW 2.25
4 ONL RAMBLERS CARDIGANS, sizes 3 - 42; 1 - 44;
Reg. 15.95   ._.   NOW 13.95
Reg.  15.95 NOW  12.95
Sizes 3 - 40; 1 - 44; reg. 12.75, NOW 8.75
Red, white, blue & grey.    Reg. 4.40 NOW 3.40
Reg. 2.50; NOW only 1.25
20% OFF (except faculty
Three colors: blue, tan and copper
Reg. 7.95; NOW 5.95
MEN'S BULKY 'V-NECK PULLOVER, white with blue &
gold trim; blue with gold trim, reg. 15.95 NOW 11.95
Reg. 12.95 _!_____ NOW 9.95
Reg.  13.75; NOW 10.75
Reg. 2.25; NOW 1.85
Reg. 5.00; NOW 2.50
Reg. 4.25; NOW 3.50
We now have our stock of CHRISTMAS CARDS
Small 7c ea. or 75c doz.
Large 10c ea. or 1.00 doz.
Thunderbirds, strengthened by
She addition of two All-stars
from the Rusian tour, meet the
tough Fire-Fighters Saturday, at
2:00 p.m. at Mclnnes Field.
* *  *
An All-Comers Wrestling
Meet is scheduled for the UBC
Apparatus Gym, Saturday, at
2:00 p.m. Taking part will be
YMCA, Kaleva Club, Western
Sports, St.. Helen's H.S., Lester
Pearson H.S. and UBC.
* *  *
The Women's speed swimming
team is participating in the In
tercollegiate Telegraphic Swim
Meet Saturday at 4:30 p.m. in
the Percy Norman pool.
* *  *
All girls interested in refer-
eeing intramural basketball
please sign name and phone
number on Intramural board.
Women's gym.
* * *
Kitsilano meets West Van in
the Vancouver and district High
School football final, 2:00 Sat.
at UBC Stadium. *   ^-^
* *  *
Basketball Sunday: Acadia 1
vs. Men's Res, 1:30; St. Mark's
vs. St. Andrews, 2:30; Ft. Camp
vs. Acadia II, 3:30. Football Sunday: Ft. Camp I vs. Acadia; St.
Mark's vs. Ft. Camp II; Men's
Res. vs. Anglican College.
Women's Syncronized squad
competes in the Vancouver Section of the B.C. Championships
on Sunday, Nov. 20 at the
Would you like to have good
meals? Eat at the Little Budapest at 4th and Alma. $45.00
per month for 3 meals a day. Page 8
Friday, November 18, 1960
Debate On Nuclear Tests
Debate: Resolved that there
is justification for the continued
testing of nuclear weapons.
Noon today in Bu. 100.
* *      *
Jazz comfoo concert today at
12:30.   Bu.   104.  Members   free;
others 25c.
* *      *
Biological travelog of the
Western USA by Prof. Krajina
noon today in Bio. Sci. 2321.
* *      *
"Illustrated talk by L. A. Dickinson on "Rocket Engine Development in Canada,"  noo today
fe Chem. 250.
* *      *
''labor in the CCF and Ca-
naetfan Society" by Dr. Stuart
Jamieson (Economics),   Monday
noes, Bu. 203. k
* *      *-
"Racial Tension in South Africa" discussion today at 12:30
in Hut L-5 (East Mall). All welcome.
* *      *
The first Grading Tournament
will be held at the Vancouver
Judo   Club    Sunday,    12    a.m.
: Senior members' please attend.
* *      *
-■.   "Death of a Salesman" Nov.
Talent night at St.. Mark's
lounge tonight at 8 p.m. All
* *      *
Announcement of competition
winners and entry showing. All
welcome. Today.
* *      *
Two films "Jardin Publique"
and a pantomime in Bu. 202 today. Members free; others 10c.
Film on sculpture noon today.
Bu. 204.
Fireside topic: The Peace of
God, Sunday at Mr. Moi's house.
Phone RE 3-6008 for rides.
"The church behind the Iron
Curtain" Monday noon in Bu.
»      *      *
Executive meeting Monday.
BU 2-2233.
*      *      *
Meeting Wed. noon in Bu. 219.
New members welcome.
Meeting today noon. Art 104.
INCORPORATED   2??    MAY   1670.
S.R.R.C. Approved
A motion to create a Student
Riot and Revolution Committee
was given unanimous approval
by delegates at the Leadership
Purpose of SRiRC would be
to carry out the wishes of the
students in a more efficient manner than council.
The resolution was the only
one passed unanimously at the
Opera Coming
Tre London Intimate Opera,
holding a series of concerts in
Vancouver this Winter, will
come to the ■Queen Elizabeth
Theater Nov. 22;-at.-8:36 p.m.
" Tickets are  now on sale in
the AMS aiiKee f©r$l.
It is said that the Intimate
Opera is to the grand opera
as the string quartet is to the
SPANISH tutor needed; Phone
Derek RE 1^5997 after 7:30.
SET OF^ 2$ American People's
Encyclopedia and cofifefJ table
book case,' $150 or best offer.
Call Mrs. Stark, MU  1-9000.
JjQST~-One French 120 literature book. Finder please eon-
tact poverty-stricken and
grief-stricken owner. No reward—but you'll go to heaven! Phone Marcia, AM 6-8280.
WANTED—Ride from McDonald, Mon. to Fri. at 8:30 or
9:30. Phone RE 1-5971.
FOR SALE—'55 Volkswagen,
new engine, mechanically
A-l, full price, $800. Phone
Dave at WH 6-3013 (Ladner).
WILiL the person, who owns
locker number seven in the
camera club darkroom please
contact Rudy immediately.
LOST—One white car coat on
Thursday, Nov. 10 in Chem.
150. Finder please phone
Phil   at CA   4-9946.   Reward.
for Christmas
To the discriminating student who knows and appreciates fine photo-
graphy, we are pleased to
offer our personally created, expertly finished portraits at special student
Phone for an appointment
RE 1-8314
Atlas Studios
Vancouver 8, B.C.
Black Suede
Town Brown Suede
Both styles available in AA and
B widths, 4'/i to 10.
The greatest
for girls ...
since hoys!
Choose From Four
Fashion 60 Colors
California Styled
Campus favorites this term include beige, tan, olive,
gold—Now you can have your corduroy sportscoat in
one of these—at a price that's easy on the pursestrings!
Hard-wearing all cotton cord in a wide wale, styled in
California. Three buttons, slashed pockets, and side
vents.  Sizes 36 to 46.
Select Yours Soon ot The Bay Men's Casual Shop,
Main Floor.
SHOP  DAILY 9-5:30, FRIDAYS 9-9.


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