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The Ubyssey Nov 6, 1958

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No. 21
Under construction is Unit Number 3 of the new men's   residence on Marine Drive.   It is costing approximately
$5,000 for every Student it Will hOUSe. — Photo by Hal Brockmann
j Deadline for handing in
' 'Tween Classes notices is 12:30
| on day before publication.
Students Nix Fee Rise,	
Put Burden On Government!!«*?*«
'Tween Classes
Pep Rally
The Homecoming Committee
to-day unveiled the entertainment programme for the gigantic Homecoming Pep Rally,
scheduled for Thursday noon
Nov.  13th in the Armoury.
Headlining the show are The
Happy Jesters, a musical-comedy trio now playing in Seattle.
This trio appeared four times
on TV's Ed Sullivan Show, and
also at the Copacabana and
Moulin Rouge night-clubs in
New York. They are currently
touring   the   United   States.
Sharing the billing with The
Happy Jesters is Champ Butler, a singer whose biggest hit
"Down Yonder" sold more than
a million copies. Butler will be
backed up by the Fraser MacPherson  Quintet.
Also appearing at the Raly
will be the Caribbean Students'
Steel Band. This band is composed of UBC students from
the West Indies and their specialty  is  calypso.
(Continued on  Page 8)
See Mammoth
FREE BKR OFFERED   Free Education Advocated
UBYSSEY REPORTERS |n Ubyssey Student Poll
Hey all you Ubyssey report
Where are you?
We've had all the typewriters fixed, we've married
off the city editor, and we've
got lots of work for you to do.
Tuum est or else. I
Blitz Total
Now Exceeds
! Funds collected during last
Friday's blitz in aid of Springhill, Nova Scotia total $1,057.54.
I     Undergraduate   societies   can-
i vassed the campus collecting
funds  in  the  hope   of  allcviat-
| ing the suffering of those residents of Springhill affected by
; the mine disaster.
West Point Printers and Stationers, printers of the labels
used on the collection cans did
not charge Council for the 300
labels and asked that this be
accepted as their contribution
to the Springhill  fund.
Questions asked the students were:   Do you think the
money for rising expenses should come from an increase in
student fees?   Why not?   If not, where should the money come
Proposition to increase fees to meet rising costs of university expenses met with violent reactions from the student body
Pollees were informed that
UBC fees are "substantially"
lower than those of other universities across Canada.
Barry Tyldesley, Arts 1, muttered, "Who can afford an in
crease? I have enough trouble
making ends meet." "They
could get money from the board
of  Governors,  maybe.'
"Definitely no, said Mickey
O'Brien, Arts II. "They've got
this idea of scholarships rolling
now, and maybe they'll be
kicking through soon. I think
that the government should pay
everybody's way, if the students  will get  passing marks,'
Sandra  Shore,  Arts  III said,
"We have  enough   expenses  as  able
it   is,  with  rent  and  food,  and j tion
see those professors get a raise.
My father says that they deserve it. I think that we should
pay for part of it, too."
In     answering     the     second
question,  Miss  Lohengrein said,
"Why   can't   businessmen   con- j
tribute   more    lo   the   campus?
After all, we are the leaders ofl
to-morrow,  and  if we can't  get!
an   education,   where   will   the j
world be?
A solid "No!" was the answer j
of  Ralph   Bellamny,   Commerce j
1.  "In the United States every- j
body   gets   a   free   education.   I j
can   see   no   reason   why   we!
shouldn't  gel   one  too.   This   is
a democracy, and everyone who
can  prove  himself ought  to be
to receive a higher educa-
Hell, they even get a free
At UBC Tonight
Segelcke, famous Norwegian
actress, presents Dramatc Readings from various plays tonight
at 8:00 p.m, in the auditorium.
Tickets are $1.50 at the door.
Seeger, leading American folk-
singer in Auditorium today at
noon. On same bill is Sonny
Terry. This  is a Free Concert.
ASUS — Panic, panic, any
nominations for Arts Council
must be in Box 151 or Bu. 115
by Friday 7 November.
(Continued on Page 7)
only   three   or  four   months  to j education  in Russia!"
work in to keep us for the whole j     "As to where the funds come
year.   The   government   should from, the answer is obvious. The
pay for our education." ; Provincial Government and Do-
Carole   Lohengrein,   Arts   1, j (Continued on Pae 7)
stated:   "I   sure   would   like  to See  Students  Nix
Brock Mock
Noon Today
Today at noon Parliamentary
Council is presenting a Model
Parliament,  in   Brock  Lounge.
The Model Parliament is held
two or three times a year, on
the lines of the federal Parliament. This year, there are
seventy-five seats in the House,
the Conservative Government
holds a majority less one.
(Continued on Page 6)
See  Brock   Mock ; PAGE TWO
Acting City Editor, Judy Frain
Managing Editor, Barrie Cook City  Editor,  Barbara  Hansen
Chief Photographer, Mike Sone       Features Editor, Mary Wilkins
Asst. City Editor, Kerry Feltham     C.U.P.  Editor, Judy Frain
Editor, Special Editions —Rosemary Kent-Barber
Reporters and Desk: Out of 9,918 students, The Ubyssey can
attract not one today to its reporting staff.    And even our best
friends won't tell us what's the matter.
Thursday, November 6, 1958
The Democratic Party has scored a decisive victory in
the United States election.
We are among those Canadians who prefer a Democratic government in the U. S.
That party has seemed to us to be less isolationist, less
chauvinist, and less anti-intellectual than the Republican
We deplore the fact that the Republicans have relied on
the hero appeal of Eisenhower to get their votes; we deplore
the warlike policies of their secretary of state; we deplore
their weak-kneed stand on school integration.
We hope that the Democratic victory can be interpreted to mean that the majority of the American people
alao deplore these things.
In any case, it now appeal's that the next president of
the United States will be a Democrat. Who he will be is
open to question.
There is one Democrat, however,, who will not be that
next president, although he is probably the best man for
the job.
That man is Adlai Stevenson, twice the Democrats'
choice for president and twice defeated by the popular
appeal of General Eisenhower.
The Democratic party has lost only two presidential
elections in twenty-eight years, and promises to win the
The United States and the world are the poorer for the
coincidence that Mr. Stevenson's peak popularity in his
party came at a time when his party suffered its only "lean
years" in recent history.
Students Should Pay
For Their Education
In your Friday, October 31, edition you have an editorial entitled, "Students must oppose fee hike." It is, of
course, within the student body's own competence to decide
whether or not they want to oppose a fee hike if it is
recommended, and at this point I am not concerned to
argue the merits or demerits of a fee increase. I am, however, concerned about the statement you make in the editorial when you say, "Ideally fees should not exist at all, but
under the present political and economic structure of the
country such a Utopia is unrealistic." I wonder whether
this statement really represents any considerable body of
student opinion.
Undoubtedly society needs more educated and professionally trained persons and, as a consequence, society has
a strong interest in making higher education possible for all
those qualified to benefit from. it. Equally undoubtedly,
however, the individual who receives a higher education
normally benefits financially as well as educationally from
I find it hard to believe that society should bear the
total cost of higher education when the individual, as well
as society, receives material benefits from it.
I do not, of course, want to see university enrolment
limited to those whose parents can afford to send them, but
I do think it. only fair that all students should nay for a part
of their education without limiting their ability to go to
Summer work, more bursaries and more loan funds are
necessary in order thai the burden of cost of a higher education may be appropriately divided between the beneficiaries — society and the individual student.
Yours sincerely,
Dean and Deputy to the President
Reply To Mr. Apt
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I would like to reply to Edward Apt's letter in the Nov. 4
issue of The Ubyssey entitled:
"What's Communism?"
He begins by saying that no
person now really knows what
the term "Communism" means.
He then groups people into
three categories "by their opinion about Communism" i.e.—
(1) "What Marx and Engels
wrote about"; (2) "What exists
in the USSR today"; (3) "anti-
capitalists". The third category is, he says, "the category
of imagined Communists"
which is an "entirely false idea
which has misled many unsuspecting, thinking people."
I will begin by admitting
that the term "Communism" is
very vague in its ordinary use.
But this does not mean that no
one "really knows" what "Communism" means. To know what
a word means is to know how
to use it. To know how to use
it, go to a good dictionary.
There is no "Real" or "True"
meaning of a word outside its
ordinary use. There are few
words however, which are not
ambiguous or vague, witness
Mr. Apt's "North American
Style of Life," "treason", "faithlessness," etc.
I think it is quite clear that
the LPP, by the criterion of
ordinary usage, can correctly
be called "Communist." This
is undenyable when one considers that the LPP is an integral part of the worldwide movement to which the word "Communist" is ordinarily used to
refer, By tho 'criterion of use'
the LPP has, and its members
have, more right to the term
"Communist" than any other
Canadian group. I might add
that the LPP fits all three of
Mr. Apt's "possible definitions."
I agree that anti-Capitalists
are not necessarily Communists and also that the belief that
they are has led to many mistakes on both sides of the so-
called "Iron Curtain". But
how many who are merely anti-Capitalist imagine themselves
to be Communists?
Having said all this concerning Mr, Apt's mistaken conception of the meaning of the
term "meaning," I wish now
to point out that his whole argument is quite irrelevant as
far as the "abstractness" of the
term "Communist Viewpoint"
is concerned. So are his three
questions near the end of the
letter. The term "Communist
Viewpoint," of which we are
speaking, is a proper noun, i.e.
it is a name used to refer to a
particular, whereas "Communist" is a general term used,
roughly speaking, lo reiser to a
class. Now there is a sense in
which a proper name may be
incongruous, if Ihe LPP had
named their leaflet "Tho Christian Viewpoint," then we could
laugh at them for this and say
lha! lhe title and the contents
wore incongruous —- but wo
coirtd not say thai the title was
too abstract."
Why doesn't Mr. Apt suggest:
that the Vancouver Sun or the
Conservative club leaflet "Phoenix"   or  the    student    C'CF's
"Socialist     Challenge"     make
their titles less abstract,
Further, even if Mr. Apt's
objection were legitimate —
and it is not — all he needs to
do if he requires clarification
of the nature of lhe thing to
which the name "Communist
Viewpoint" refers, is to read
the leaflet.
If he wants to know, "What
is Communist?" from the LPP
viewpoint, then I suggest he
asks Mr, MacFarlane for a
party program, and if his interest leads him on, I imagine that
the LPP will be only too glad
to supply him with literature.
The same goes for "What does
it mean to be a Communist?"
(which, I take to be roughly
synonymous with tiie first question — Ref. J. Wisdom's "Philosophy and Psycho-analysis" —
NY 1953, p. 112).
As to, "Who is a bad Communist?" Mr. Apt may run into some trouble — but only
part ol it will be verbal, and if
he is careful in placing his
questions and persistent enough, he will be able to find
out that "Stalin was a bad Communist compared to Lenin", etc
In conclusion, I would like
to say, concerning the linguistic content of Mr. Apt's letter,
that even though it is nearly
all either misleading or false,
still "What's Communism?" is
the kind of letter we should
see more of in The Ubyssey.
It deals with real problems
seriously and in some detail.
I don't think the same thing
can be said for the political
content of the letter. The view
that "your either for us or against us" for example — a view
that is particularly strong in
the Communist Movement —
is, in its more rational interpretations, false.
And for another example:—
from the viewpoint of the LPP,
they are not turning "away
towards the enemy" for, (1) to
them, the USSR is not an enemy, and (2) they admit "turning away" but not towards the
Finally, they honestly believe
— you may turn to Marx for
this view — that there can be
no solutions    to    the internal
problems    of   Capitalism.    So
why should they look for them?
Yours sincerely,
Arts IV
Red Dictatorship
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
While I was walking down
the stairs in the Engineering
building someone gave me a
yellow sheet of paper. First of
all, I thought a man from the
Provincial Government was
handing out application forms
for Scholarships, I was quickly disappointed when I read the
headlines: "The Communist
Viewpoint, Hands off!!! Peace
and Socialism."
After reading <he badly mimeographed paper of twisted
half-truths, sweeping generalizations and outright lies, I have
decided to criticize the editors'
presentation of socialism,
First of all, I wonder whether they refer to Socialism or
Communism, there is a world
of difference between the two
political  treor'ics!" A  commu
nist-made dictionary defines
socialism as "a form of society
where the means of production
are publicly owned and the
exploitation of workers by employers no longer exists.
Everyone should be judged
by their achievements."
The same dictionary defines
Communism as "the highest
form of society wherein social
classes will come to an end.
The individual should be judged by his needs." I will not
attempt to prove that Communism is a Utopian theory, anybody can see how it contradicts
Referring to Socialism, however, the front page of the
"Communist Viewpoint" of
Oct. 16 reads in part: "Capitalism must and will be superseded by Socialism on a world
scale." What kind of Socialism
will Capitalism be superseded
by? That which one sees in
Britain and Sweden or a very
different kind like that in Hungary, East Germany or Poland?
I am sure that the anonymous
editors of the paper mean the
latter, although they never dare
to commit themselves on this
most vital point!
Somehow I can't just understand you fellows in the LPP.
Let me ask you a question:
What would you think of a government whose soldiers slaughtered thirty thousand of your
fellow countrymen, thirty thousand people who only wanted
freedom? Wouldn't you hate
them? (I was lucky to have
escaped the fate of those thirty
thousand killed two years ago).
To be sure, I do not hate the
Russian people, but I do hate
their despots, I hate that communist party which terrorizes
them with every means of a
secret police and which wants
to gain rule of the world using
the seductive ideas worked out
by German and other sociologists.
You fellows in the LPP, don't
you see desperate fights for
power between the members of
the Soviet Politburo? Don't
you see the lies behind sweet
words and peaceful promises?
Can you explain to me for
what reason workers and students gave their lives, either
East German, Polish, Hungarian or Ukrainian?
Did you hear that even Russian soldiers were fighting for
the Hungarian patriots in East
Hungary? (This is one reason
we managed to remain independent for four days).
Who knows what could have
happened if this mutiny had
spread to other divisions of the
Russian army? However, the
insurgents' replacement by
Mongolian soldiers (who believed they were entering the
Suez zone) was successful.
Hungary remained "socialistic"
and "loyal" to the Kremlin.
Lest I be misunderstood, let
me explain my attitude towards reforms of a Welfare nature and towards socialism, itself. Reforms which aim to increase the standards of living
should be the purpose of democratic governments. But I
think these can be implemented
without benefit of a communist party or a Red dictatorship.
Yours truly,
JOHN BALL Thursday, November 8\ 1958'
Engineers vs. Artsmen
Debate Won By Redshirts
Last Tuesday in Buchanan 106, two engineers, Alan Brown and Murray Roblin, and
Artsmen Donald Grayston and Peter St. John    "argued" as to whether or not engineers were
educated.   The topic of the debate as presented on the blackboard:  "Resolved,  that artsmen
is  educated, whereas ENGINEERS  are trained."     (SIC)
First speaker for the affirma
five, St. John described an imaginary figure walking down the
Mall "Sloping of forehead, Simian of brow . . . obviously an"
. . . last word drown out by
engineers crying "Artsmen . . .
An  Artsman!"
St. John went on to describe
engineers in general as being
lost behind the assimilation of
facts and figures and being "un-
appreciative of Aesthetic qualities."
First speaker for the negative
stood up, describing St. John's
tirade as "charming, humorous,
entertaining" "However," he
shouted, "I did not come here to
be amused or entertained. I
came to discuss intelligently the
topic at hand."
(loud clapping from engineers
— no unconservative shouting).
Roblin then accused artsmen
of not having a practical education. "Artsmen," he said, "Are
attempting to live a Roman or
Grecian life in a modern World.
They have no knowledge of
what makes the world tick.
Engineers, on the other hand,
understand the nature of all
things, being scientifically trained. This is why engineers are
preferred in administrative positions over artsmen.
Artsmen sometimes accuse us
of being narrow minded. We
are definitely not, after all it is
the engineer who carries out re-
.search to discover truth, even
att the expense of earlier findings (in such case as they are
proved incorrect). Artsmen
"discover" new "truths" which
they add to the stockpile but
they fail to discard the chaff."
The next arts spokesman, Donald Grayston, spoke copiously on
the subject of sex; in particular
debate referred to the activities of engineers. "An Engineer," he claimed, "knows nothing about sex. They are frustrated to such an extent they
gather in the dorms and boast of
imaginary conquests over a glass
of beer."
(loud cheers from the artsmen,
hisses from the opposition).
"The engineers," Grayston exclaimed, "Take all the dirty
books from the library, so when
the artsmen, in search of knowledge, of an aesthetic quality of
course, (hiss from engineers) —
come to the library, only the
good books, namely the Classics
(louder hiss from redshirts) are
left. Artsmen are so engrossed
by their search for truth that
they do not have so much time,
as do engineers, to pursue the
fair sex . . . (loud guffaw from
everyone) and so he must amuse
(At this "Freudian slip," as
judge Ron Jeffles termed it, the
house comes clown. As the unfortunate Grayston hides blushing face in his collar, a Redshirt
speaker drapes his sweater
across Grayston's shoulder, (the
mirth begins anew).
The last speaker, Al Brown,
begins by saying he did not come
to discuss sex, but the question
— (he indicates the topic, writ
ten in large    capitals
board behind him).
on    the
Brown then stated that science
was responsible for making
North America the place that it
is, and those who were aware of
the place of science, and had
knowledge of science, would
eventually inherit the earth.
(Scattered laughter from those
who realized this remark was a
Biblical allusion).
In rebuttal to the Biblical allusion, St. John replied: "that
came from a book which very
few engineers have read — (tremendous glee fills the house) —
and the original wording, I believe was: "Blessed are the meek,
for they shall inherit the earth."
(To this an engineer in the
rear cries: "That gives most
artsmen an excellent chance."
He is acclaimed by scattered
cheers and jeers).
The show being over, the moderator asked for a verbal vote
from the audience. The cry of
"AYE" for the affirmative was
Asks Help
Chairman of the committee
on Representative Government,
Jairus Mutambikwa announced
today that the committee will
welcome suggestions from interested  students.
Students not eligible to attend committee meetings are
asked to submit their ideas on
representative government on
campus, in writing, to Box 150,
AMS office.
poorly  timed  and  weak,    The
redshirts  having   a   solid  nasal
sound on which to begin their
defeat of the resolution, sounded
a   roof-shaking   "NAY"  and  so
established one of three votes of
the issue.
The judges, Professors Jeffles
(Romance studies) and Baker
(English), both agreed that the
engineers, while not so charming
and witty as the artsmen, presented their arguments in a more
sensible fashion, and that the
content of the engineers' presentation was more concrete and
to the point.
Baptist Minister Speaks
On "Christians and Calvary"
Committee   meets   tonight
7:15   p.m.
UBC Girl To Greet
Students In Israel
Greetings from UBC to students of the Hebrew University
in Israel wil be delivered by
B.C.'s Sweater Princess, Joan
Joan, a UBC coed and former Miss PNE, was chosen
B.C. Sweater Princess in a contest sponsored by a local manufacturer.
She will make a good-will
tour of Israel bearing with her
messages from the AMS and
from the  University.
Council Monday ratified Miss
Greenwood's request to clo this
and the message will be drawn
up  by  next Monday.
It is not yet known whether
the message will be in the form
of a letter or an illuminated
Professionally Laundered
3 f°r 59 £5
Friday the University Baptist
Club will present S. J. Mikol-
aski Ph.D., in Physics 302 at
12:30. His topic will be "The
Christian's  Share  in  Calvary."
Dr. Mikolaski was born in
Yugo-Slavia and came to Canada as a boy with his parents.
He received his B.A. and M.A.
in Philosophy at the University
of Western Ontario, and was
pastor of several Baptist
He has just returned from
England after two years at Oxford University, where he received his PhD for studies on
the subject "The Christian Doctrine of Atonement."
Dr. Milolaski is in Vancouver
to deliver a series of lectures
at the Northwest Baptist Bible
College, Vancouver.
Dance Club wil sponsor a
"Terpsichore" on Saturday evening at the Orchid Hall, 4th.
Ave. and MacDonald from 9:00
to   1:00.
"Terpsichore is a dance, the
Dance Club fall formal, the
theme of which is "Terpsichore
in  Topaz." |
Terpsichore is the name of
the Greek Muse of the Dance.
Translated, it means "to delight in dancing."
One of the nine muses, Terp-
with a lyre, crowned with flow-
sichore is generally represented
ers, and is pictured with a
At that time, dancing was
considered to be an accessory
to lyrical poetry, and an aesthetic expression.
It was necessary for religious
occasions, for the training of
soldiers, and for the dramatization of legends.
But, in 1958, despite all the
controversy over dancing, it is
still an outlet for expression.
For that reason, the Club is
sponsoring a formal, as an outlet for those who are suffering
from mid-term tension.
Tickets are 3.SO per couple
and may be obtained at the
Dance Club Office in the Brock
Matzand Wozny
548 Howe St.      MU.3-4715
Custom Tailored  Suits
for Ladies and  Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single    breasted    styles.
Special   Student   Rates
Accommodation for 5 boys.
Must be serious students.
Quiet, home atmosphere. Not
a boarding house. See or
phone Mrs. Cleveland, 3905
West Thirteenth, AL. 1260-Y.
Conducted Tour Sailings
June Ih, 19 and July 10
Ask for tlvmriptift* folder
pr».,Ven(; O. H, IUCAS
57 Bloor St. W., Toronto, WAInwt 4-9291
How's Your
If you are like most people
it probably could do with
some improvement. At the
Skyline Bridge Studio you
can receive the best instruction or enjoy a good
bridge game.
afternoon, from  1 p.m.
evening, from 7 p.m.
Tuesday,  Thursday, Friday — 8 p.m.
Instruction Classes —
Basic, Intermediate,
♦ AKQJ109
How would you bid ihe
hand shown above? Even
the incurably cautious bidder would be inclined to
bid a Grand Slam in Hearts
— but ? ? ?
Skyline    Bridge
535 Howe—Elevator lb 4th
Floor.    Phone MU. 4-4056 PAGE FOUR
Thursday, November 1, 1958
A New Look At The Cat
I suppose that when a play
goes on and on playing, a second appraisal of it might be
As a matter of fact, I have
just had my first look at "Cat
on a Hot Tin Roof" and a second look at the criticisms.
I like Rupert Buchanan's
somewhat detached, Olympian
criticism, but it would not send
people to the movie. "The struggle between the force of life
and the force of death" sounds
too high-falutin to carry much
popular  appeal.
What, then, is causing the
line-ups on Granville and Seymour?
People like to get down to
cases, the generalities come
later, and in some people they
don't come at all. A secret of
Tennessee Williams' genius is
the inductive method he uses
—starting writh particularities
there is something for everybody.
Deductive playwriting, arriving at particularities through
generalities, leaves the man-in-
the street out in the street.
"Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" is
built up out of cases. One cast-
is the father-son relationship—
the strong parental figure and
his two sons, one of whom is
recalcitrant, the other submissive. I venture to say that most
of us either are in a situation
of this kind, or know of one
very well; it rings true.
The popular way to handle
the situation, in a play, is to
leave the money to the recalcitrant, preferably reformed,
son. Vide "East of Eden." Of
course in real life this seldom
happens. The son seldom reforms,  seldom  gets the  money.
I sound like a disappointed
remittance man, but it's the
truth. "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof"
strikes  a   blow   for realism,   for
at least the submissive son gets of this play seems to have been
some of the money. so refined, so subtle, that many
Talking about realism, Mr. nuances escaped detection by
Buchanan says that Brick's the critics, and more import-
change, the reconciliation scene, antly, by the censors. If a thing
does not seem to have adequate is "right" enough it hasn't much
motivation. Tennessee Williams to fear from censorship. And
had misgivings about it. Never- "Cat" is right down to the last
theless, I feel that it "comes detail—down to, say, the inclu-
off." Due to the extremely skil- siOn  of the family of Fords.
The Un-Sha
The thing that impressed me
about "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof"
is that it is all there—all the
particularities we need to make
our own subjective generalities.
And  it is all  there because  it
ful acting and direction in the
scene, in the wihole movie, we
are emotively prepared for the
A  friend   of  mine  remarked
that    he    thought    this    scene
marred    an   otherwise   perfect  is all so damn right,
play—but he did not arrive at
this   conclusion   until   he   was
driving home in his car. At the
time, it had seemed convincing.
I submit, for the sake of ar
'Count     Five!"     commands volume, pitch and timing
Tennessee Williams in his stage in   that   character   framewl
directions,    and   thereby   eases this    production    reduces
his actors' task. Interpreters of playwright's  "awful  truths'!
Shaw, however, denied such ex- naughty cliches, his pungenf
plicit indication as to the length cial   criticism   to   punch-dr
of  his   pauses,   must   use  their sermonising, and Mrs. Wan
—E. L. OLDFIELD  ovv.n judgment. With one excep- tragedy to music-hall cornel
tion, this is just what the cast      The one exception is Ro|
While I am not concerned with   of  the  Freddy  Wood's  produc- dottier as Praed. The first!
whether what I say makes peo-   tion of  "Mrs.  Warren's Profes- mmutes negotiated   his plaf
gument,   that   a   scene   shoiild  Ple   Une   up  at  Granville   and   sion"  fail to do.    Without the became   as   immac'ulate   as|
not  have  to stand  the  test  of  ^V™"?. l Z™*0"? "  ! "u*   dramatic  delay   in   the  pick- costume:   in  both  respects
cold night air rationalization- gested that Williams  characters   ing   up   of   certain   cues,   (and made him uni        Praed „
if  it comes  across  in the  dra-  v™™™* ■>«»•«■    *"»g««   equally   without   the   lightning artlgt   , friend of Mrs   WJ
on ideas.    He is an "inductive    cutting.in on others), devoid of who has never been her CJ
of   character
ly inductive movie.—Ed.
matic compression of the play, and u ig a manifest.
this   should   be   sufficient   —
Leaving the cold night air
of Mr. Buchanan's criticism, we
enter the stifling atmosphere of
Clyde Gilmour's, filled with
subjective generalities and subjective   blind-spots.
If "Cat" was not subtle
enough for Mr. Buchanan's palate, it seems to have been far
too subtle for Mr. Gilmour's.
He had a lot of trouble reconciling the luscious Miss Taylor
to her love-starved life. Why?
Because a strong hint of Brick's
homosexuality was "crisply removed in the Brook-and-Poe
Who thinks the strain of
homosexuality was removed?
If there had been any more of
it, it would have hit like a wet
I mention only one sublletv
that escaped Mr. Gilmour.
There are others. The handling
Come In and see our
FREE  UBC   Ballpoint  Pon   with   every   sweater
purchased  (As long as the pens last).
Slipstick  Cuff  [jinks
T-Square  Cuff  Links  & Tie  Clips
Crested Engineering Lighters
HOURS: 11:30 - 12:30
PETE SEEGER, of the Weavers folk singing group, will
appear today at noon in the Auditorium along with Sonny
Terry, who plays an harmonica. Seeger is on his yearly tour
•of North American campi.
any   consistency   oi   i'unriicier  He   understands   the   cirq
rhythm, and any variations of  stances which forced  her
_ prostitution, but is shod
wihen he discovers that she I
Sir George Crofts have
big business out of broil
keeping. Clothier's disgust!
this revelation is excellel
communicated. In the sJ
scene, he delivers the sticky
"The Gospel of Art is the
one I can preach" with ej|
humility  and  conviction.
This     play,     unfortunat
stands or falls by Mrs. Warr|
performance.  Joyce  Sobell
the physical and vocal reqi
ments for the role, but failj
her   characterization,   which
unsubtle and shallow. When|
and     Peter     Mannering
George    Crofts)    first    apr.
they look for all the world
a   Pearly  King  and  Queen|
to   Epsom  Races,   and  one
expects   them   to   break   int|
vaudeville   routine.   They
t h e     point     completely.
George may be lustful and
cenary,  but he  i.s  first an
tocrat;     Peter    Mannering
verses   the   order   and   give!
an   Edwardian   bounder,   J\
Sobell sabotages her chance)
success   by   launching   imr
ately into broad Cockney,
dialect    Shaw     specifies
should employ only under
tional    stress.    Otherwise
speech  should   have  an   uj
class  veneer,  acquired by
Vancouver has a hollow leg And so, here, hollow-legged
for good entertainment, accord- vvonderers, here are a few more
ing to a thought-provoking head- of the good things in the corn-
line   in  the Sun   last weekend. ing  week:
As lhe porkupine pines after pork, Thai's how I'll pine for you.
As lhe grasshopper hops on lhe grass, I'll hop righi after you.
As the Eggplant planls its egg. I'll plant myself near you.
And if I could chuck wood as a Woodchuck could I'd chuck
myself al you.
(Copyright by the Happiness Boys circa 1922)
The tune to that ballad is jusi And radio, notwithstanding
as   banal as you   might   imagine   the success of the LP recording,
it lo be, It's resurrected here
only as an early example of the
type   of   folk   music   mass   corn-
is still almost the sole mechanism for the transportation of
popular music  in most areas of
munications has bestowed on Canada and the U.S.
the North American public. Thore is ,lothing inherently
Of course it's hopelessly out wrong vvith this situation but
of date, but the obvious poverty it has had two unfortunate re-
of imagination displayed in the suits: The first is that we now
lyrics and melody (you'll have primarily listen to popular mu-
to take my word on the latter) sic rather than sing it. The sec-
reveal tiie same pattern as the ond and more depressing is
monotonous dronings that make that when we do sing we most
up the major part of radio often only repeat—.word tor
broadcasting   in   1,938. word—and    intonation   for    in
tonation — the manufact]
product. We've lost the ai]
to create music of our
music that is meaningful
terms of our own experienl
I think, this is unfortil
oecause in this mechanized!
singing offers the average
son an ideal opportunity ta
press himself, and the oppl
nity can never be realizel
merely reiterating the cu|
Nashville   offerings,
All of which brings us toI
Seeger, who appears in [hi
dilorium  al   12:!U)  p.m.   tog
In   addition   to   being   a
singer of  unexcelled excel]
Mr, Seeger i.s a musician of|
siderable imagination and
as anyone who is familiar |
his  work  can  attest.
He is also enthusiasticalll
voted   to    the   proposition]
English   speaking   North
icans   can   create   music
flaying and singing if they Thursday, November; 6, 1958
Canadian Stories
with Crofts and his
This Mrs. Warren lacks
krm of a woman who has
^y charm; is petulant in-
jf tormented  when   she
her daughter is grow-
\&y from  her, and can
?minisce  glibly  about  a
}od   which   should   still
with horror, anger and
ktion.     This   last   is   the
I offence:   if   she   cannot
ce   us   of   a   poverty   so
|>nd miserable that prosti-
|was the only acceptable
she   has   failed   Shaw,
ie   play   returns   to   the
id reads like a tract.
|of the chief faults of this
tion,   poor   timing,   has
Mentioned; an allied error
1 misapplication of physi-
jrgy. This manifests itself
repetition of mannerisms
»re the actors' own and
kse of the persons they
|. Shirley Broderick, for
continually wags  her
emphasise   her  words.
Miss    Broderick,    who
IVivie    Warren,    swears
toner  than  be  like  her
|s friends, she will "open
ry and bleed to death,"
ider  whether  her  head
lly  off  first.  Often,  too,
|'ers to sail right on when
ia cries out for a pause,
fcpite   these   obstacles  to
liications, she gives us a
leal   of   honest   emotion,
|responsible  for the two
Mies,   both   in   Act  Two:
li  Vivie and  Frank,  and
\\  Vivie and Crofts. Both
Golclie and Peter Man-
gain   from   her   inspira-
Goldie has a damned
jy at Frank, the charming
|r-nothing; that it re-
Is only a try is due to
lrd major acting fault in
|ce, i.e., tongue-in-cheek
Shaw may have wril-
ie of these lines with a
in his eye, but we don't
directing Players' Club's "Blue
Duck's Feather and Eagle
Down" Nov. 13, 14, 15.
want to see a similar gleam in
our mime's eye as the lines approach. The actor who savours
his  own jokes  is  stepping   out
of character and into the audience.  Certainly  Frank employs
the light approach to life, but
it is equally certain  that,  having almost shot Vivie, he doesn't
say "Suppose it had gone off!"
as  though he meant "Oo, such
larks!"  Mr.  Goldie does.  He is
not the only member of the cast
who is laughing up his sleeve.
Joyce Sobell ogles us when she
asks of Vivie:  "Who is to care
for   me   when   I'm   old?"    We
laugh,   but   where  is   the  grief
which   should   make   us   wryly
reflective?    John    White,    who
spends   too   much   time   rendering  clown   the  bones  of  Shaw's
clergyman lo stock, is coy when
saying  of  Sir  George,   "lie   has
only   one   subject":    again    we
laugh,   but  would   laugh  louder
were  he  resigned.   We must  be
grateful   to   Robert  Clothier,  in
a   part   which   is   dangerously
easy   to   satirise,   ior   using   his
tongue   only   as   an   instrument
of  vocalisation,   using  it  to excellent   purpose,   and   emphasising once again the gap between
the     well-trained     professional
and the pay-packet professional.
"The Picnic and other Stories"
is the creative side of Canada's
critic from New Brunswick, Desmond Pacey. The sixteen stories
of the book have been published
in German and Canadian magazines, on the CBC programme of
short stories, and in American
publications, They have been
compiled and attractively bound
by the Ryerson Press.
You may remember that Dr.
Pacey is the author of "Creative
Writing in "Canada," which in
1952 became the bible of students of Canadian literature, and
of "Ten Canadian Poets", which
in 1957 stressed the past achievement and present scarcity of
good poetry in this country. He
is also, for information's sake,
the head of the English Department at the University of New
Yes, the reviewer is stalling.
The stories have twice received
the approval of authorities; the
author himself is an authority;
the book's foreword was written
by a man who knows his task. I
agree with them, but with reservations.
The booj| has only one really
disappointing story, that being,
THE PICNIC, and other stories by. Desmond Pacey. Foreword
by Roy Daniells of ihe Department of English, U.B.C. The
Ryerson Press, $3.95.   143 pages.
oddly enough, the title story. It
is also the most ambitious of the
stories, for the author attempts
a recurring symbol, and does not
succeed. The background of the
picnic, though possible in real
life, is too too ironic for the lesson learned. The story isn't big
enough for that irony, the recurring symbol, the characterization of Edith, the wife, and the
grand lesson learned all around.
"The Picnic" only stresses that
Dr. Pacey's simpler construction
in the other fifteen stories is of
necessity, and not of choice.
There are however, some really good stories. "The Odour of
Incense" has a really masterful
control of atmosphere. "Silo",
despite the deus ex machina
(improbable) cyclone, has a good,
if crude, understanding of the
frustration of these poor farm
people; "The Ghost of Reddle-
man Lane" is a pretty good
ghost story.
Some of the stories are sketches, "The Hired Man", for example, and some are sketches
plus death  for action, as "The
Misses York", and "That Day In
the Bush".
"No Young Man" is probably
Dr. Pacey's personal acknowledgement of death as a part of
life, but it somehow an ineffec-
tuar story. "The Mirror", another seemingly personal story,
is the story of an attitude of an
evening, but this one seems
Dr. Pacey writes an entertaining short story. His style is occasionally studied . . . phrases
such as "slow, steady stride" and
"thin, edgy voice" and "empty
milk glass" and "cold grey
eyes" together in one hundred
words o{ print lose their effect.
Sometimes h i s conversation,
such as the description of his
crime by the prisoner in "The
Picnic", is downright improbable. His description is sometimes really evocative.
These are not the short stories
of a master. They are the improving work of an amateur. Or
perhaps your reviewer is being
characteristically Canadian.
Our French A Success?
Dear Editor:
After reading the article
"Our French a Failure" in your
October 30th issue of the Ubyssey, I feel myself under the obligation to send you this letter
in order to ease my guilty conscience.
Poor Shawn Harold!
She was daring enough to
launch herself into the dangers
of not only writing in French,
but also having her article submitted to the slings and arrows
of a Law student who is also a
French scholar.
How il made me wish I had
had him as a student in French
last year, instead of having to
put up  with  Miss  Harold!
She was, indeed, a very
troublesome student; she suffered, along with a few others,
from a strange disease. As her
critic says, she was "enthused
with a sense of atmosphere,"
and she was part of a gang of
eleven horribly French babbling
third year students.
"Listen,  Mademoiselle,"   I
would say to Shawn, "When
yoit go to France and scream
'Je suis perdu' instead of 'Je
suis perdue' no-one will believe
you are lost. If you insist on
saying, 'Donnez-moi c e 11 e s
pieces' instead of "Donnez-moi
ces martinis,' who could be expected to piece together such
babble? All you might get, anyway, is seven babbling Martinis."
For a whole year I tried to
make her speak English, instead of offending me with her
grammatical errors in French.
Helas! Mr painful enthusiasm corrupted the whole class!
After fighting desperately,
stubbornly, to convert this
Francophile, I must now confess that I am ashamed of Miss
Harold and, of course, myself.
We are both responsible for this
"Our French a Failure" article.
I hereby take a solemn and
watery oath that I shall never
again permit my students to
produce any French,  until it is
perfectly, grammatically, thor
oughly, technically and entirely correct.
Then only can we try to go
to France and say to the porter,
as we get off the train in Paris:
"La plume de ma tante est dans
le frigidaire."
Yours coldly,
Dept.  of Romance
About. . .
Q—Does NFCUS LIFE only]
convert to ordinary life?
A No!    NFCUS LIFE plan
may be converted to any
of the regular Pay, Endowment, or Pension Policies
issued by lhe Company.
The Hollow Leg
ike  the   trouble  to   turn
radio and try.
iSeeger demonstrates this
|cking  his   5-string   banjo
;ing his audience to sing
im. The effect is often
Igly beautiful. The songs
Igs are widely varied,
pongs  and   ballads,   songs
and patriotism, religious
Jn   and   industrial   strife.
all of them there is a
In denominator of vitalitv
leaning. You cannot es-
|ie   feeling  that  real  peo-
ie   songs   come   from   all
|f the world, most of them
are not North American,
fr.   Seeger   employs    the
rahle musical skill I
Inecl earlier to translate
|nto more familiar rhyth-
hd melodic patterns, and
(sing, we realize that our
lusic could be as vital.
at noon in a special free event
for students.
At the age of nineteen, she
started her career at the Theatre in Oslo, Since then she has
£ performed Norway's "National-
teatret" and won a reputation
as Norway's leading actress.
She has played almost all
there is to play of both Ibsen
and O'Neill, and appeared in
the works of Shakespeare,
Shaw, Giraucloux, Mauriac, An-
ouilh,   and   Pirandello.
Outside Norway she has made
guest appearances in Copenhagen, Helsinki, Paris, Stockholm,
Vienna, Iceland, New York,
Mexico City, San Francisco, and
New Orleans. Currently she is
touring  North America.
Tore Segelcke, grand dame of She  has  received  the  King's
Norwegian theatre, will present Medal in  Gold  from  both Nor-
excerpts  from  plays  this  even- way and  Sweden.  In   1956 she
ing  at  8   o clock   in   the  Audi- played Mor Aase in Peer Gynt
torium  and   tomorrow   (Friday) to Queen  Elizabeth II,  and  on
As Medea
the fifty-sixth anniversary of
the death of Edvarcl Grieg she
played Bergljot in Oslo with
Grieg's music, played by the
Oslo   Philharmonic   Orchestra,
Tonight's public performance
will two long excerpts, one
from Jean Anouilh's "Medea"
in Norwegian and the other
from the Norwegian epic "Ber-
gliot" in English, as well as
five short pieces of other plays,
all in English.
Tomorrow at noon Mme. Segelcke will repeat the short excerpts, which are: Springtime,
Love and My Mother from
Haugtussa by Arne Garbourg;
The Liltle Matchgirl by Hans
Christian Anderson; the sct-
tling-of-accounts scene from "A
Doll's House" by Henrik Ibsen:
the death of Mother Ase from
"Peer Gynt" by Ibsen; and the
sleep-walking scene from "Macbeth."
one of our representatives,
well qualified to give you
personalized service and advice on your insurance and
estate programme plans.
779 W. 9th EX. 29241
Branch Manager PAGE SIX
Thursday, November ff, J068
UBC's  "Unseen  Campus
ROBERT MIYAGISHIMA, third year Medicine, spends
his noon^hour break in diligen tstudy.
— Photo by Cliff Hunt
(Continued from Page 1)
The official opposition is the
Liberal Party, led by Clyde
Lytle. There are two minority
oppositions—the C.C.F. and Social Credit. The LPP have two
The Speaker of the House is
Sandy Hood.
The   Parliament    will    open
with   an   introduction   of   the
bills of the first reading. There
will be no discussion of these
Then the White Paper on Defence will be read by the Prime
Minister, Jack Giles, and the
Minister of Defence, Terry
O'Brien. They will move the
adoption of the White Paper,
as it is a policy statement, not
a bill.
HOURS:      •
9 a.m. lo 5 p.m.
-   9 a.m. to Noon
Owned and Operated by ...
MONDAYS   at   12.00   NOON
Dance Club Lounge
DAVE PEPPER and his Orchestra
TERRY DALE   (Vocals)
ALAN MILLAR   (Lecturer)
Broadcast - Same Day - 6.00 p.m.
CBU - Dial 690
Canadian Broadcasting Corporation
Medical  Faculty  Plans  New
Buildings For Future Students
The Medical Faculty is the
most inconspicuous faculty at
UBC, primarily because the
bulk of it is not on campus. Out
of 220 students, only 60 are
regularly here.
This unique situation of having a campus off-campus is due
to the lack of facilities at the
university for medical students.
To meet the requirements of
the faculty, an on-campus medical Basic Science building and
hospital are proposed.
These buildings will provide
the adequate experimental laboratories and teaching provisions the faculty now lacks.
The medical hospital — a
teaching - research-service type
— will be a valuable addition
to Medicine.
Plans for the Basic Science
building are not official, but
the site will be in the vicinity
of the Wesbrook Building.
Meanwhile.w here is the faculty of medicine? With the
exception of the 60 first year
students, it carries on its activities at the Vancouver General Hospital at 11th and Heather, in an atmosphere of efficient activity.
Medicine is a selective, demanding faculty. Out of as
many as 400 applicants, only
60 are accepted yearly, and in
the present 4th year class, only
20 remain of the original first
year class.
The programmes of all four
year have one thing in common — hard work. First year
medicine alone follows a schedule of the usual lectures and
seminars. Second year students travel from the Med
Faculty huts on the Main Mall
of the University campus to
various community hospitals in
the city, doing research and
preclinical work.
Third and fourth year students are at the General, with
a 5Va day week and many unscheduled hours of on-the-spot
slinical and surgical observations.
The average med student has
a work week varying between
60-75 hours in lectures, seminars, study and observations.
Most fourth year students have
an average day, depending on
what department they happen
to be working in, of anywhere
from 9-10 hours or more, which
includes work on case histories
and examinations.
These future doctors, obviously, have a minimum of leisure hours. Their work is foremost in their minds, partially
out of necessity, partially out of
pure interest. Out of contact
with the campus, they cannot
enter into campus activities.
How do they feel about this?
How do they react to being cut
off from all campus life? And
not having their own facilities?
"Well," says Dr. Campbell,
the Assistant Dean, "They are
not too happy about it, understandably."
Medicine would like to be on
campus, of course; basically for
the advantages that on-campus
buildings would have — partially for the social advantages.
But it is a fact that the percentage of med students who
Salesmen needed to sell ads for
The Ubyssey and other
paid on all local sales
in Publications Office, Room 201, N. Brock
are inside the gates spend a
minimum of their time in extracurricular activity. This is
more a follow-up of the traditional behaviour of first year
medicine than anything else.
But the faculty within itself
is active. As Bill Thomas,
fourth year put it, "We are a
closely knit group, and when
we do have a party — well it's
really a party."
Each year contributes to thel
social    calendar.    An    annual
skating party is put on by the
first year students; second year]
is in charge of the Medical Ball I
in the spring — which has one|
of the highest standards of entertainment of any faculty acti-l
vity;  third    year    gives    thel
Christmas Party; and an annuall
picnic is taken care of by the]
fourth year class.
But the yearn for participa-l
tion in the University life is]
still there. Looking to the future (the near one they hope)!
the students hope to have theirl
own medical buildings insideI
the gates. And with this, a[
unified body, functioning withj
better co-ordination than now|
And if these indefinite plans I
materialize, the campus, nowl
far removed from Medicine, [
will come within its reach. Will
the students enter into under-1
graduate activities?
One medical student voiced I
the opinions of his fellow classmen when he said, "If we were
on campus we would do more,
because we would have access |
(Continued on Page 7)
See   Campus   Curious
4375 West 10th
AL. 0345
Nov. 10, 11, 12-
A Great Spectacular Drama
Jean Simmons
Stewart Granger
Charles Laughton
Deborah Kerr
Across The Bridge
a rhursday, November 6, 1958
(Ed. Note: — "UBC's Unseen Campus" is the first in a
series of articles, "Campus Curious" to be featured in The
Ubyssey. Future articles will include stories on the
International House, the Drama Department and the School
of Nursing.
$h# •
M, : :>*£:- --
GROUP IN LOUNGE — A group of medical students wile
away 20 minutes in relaxing and luoaey-leaking game of
(Continued from Page 6)
to   the   University.    Now   we
|can't get near the place."
Inira-mural sports are an ex-
lampJU of the activities which
I interest med students, — some
I of whom are    good    athletes.
But. at present, an hour lunch
period just isn't long enough to
come in from the General, get
into football strip,   and   play
lull — and be back for clinical
observations at 1.30.
Some med students even if
on campus, would not or could
not enter into the usual college
life. One student said earnestly, "I took part in campus activities in my three years of pre-
med, and I'm so interested in
what I'm doing now that I really don't think I would care
The common hope of all four
years medicine is a new kind
of existence — a closely related
faculty with the facilities of
sfunctions as best as possible.
Stewart Madill, fourth year,
comments, "while the primary
aim of this hospital is naturally
service, a medical-faculty hospital, would have provisions
for the service and teachings,
which we need."
The Medical Faculty has perhaps more obstacles to overcome than most others at University, and have, up to now
carried their burden well.
No one, even in the Medicine
itself can predict the future.
All Medicine can do is hope
and wait.
— Photo by Clive Hunt
(Continued from Page 1)
minion Government should foot
the entire bill. We are the people who are going to benefit
this country most in the future.
Why don't we prepare ourselves?"
Art Barnstable, Arts 11, said
to the first question, "no."
"It would enable fewer people to go to University, and
just by looking around you
you can see that if even fewer
people went to university the
world would sure be a boring
"The money should come
from God. Where is he going
to get it? The Church."
Somewhat less facetious answers were received from Patty Knoakes, Arts III. "If the
money must come from somewhere, and the people downtown aren't willing to pay for
it, I suppose the studentz must.
After all our fees are much
lower than, say, Mc Gill's."
Ray Sjeck, Commerce 1,
said, "I'm completely in favour
of having the fees paid. It is
justified. But I don't want to
have  to pay for it."
Asked where the money
would come from if he didn't
pay, he said, "I feel that a
more thorough job of public
relations should be done in order to get funds from industry.
They can afford it, and we
UBC's PRESENT MEDICAL faculty headqt arters are shown here.   The building faces on
Heather Street and contains medical labs, lit rary and lounge.        — Photo by Clive Hunt
Tiie gold mace used in Model
IParliament has been lost, stol-
|en,   borrowed,  or destroyed.
A  spokesman  for Parliamentary Council asked anyone who
knows   its   whereabouts   to   return it to Brock Lounge in time
for   the   noon  session   today.
(Continued from Page 1)
BIOLOGY CLUB-—Two films:
"Grasshoppers" & Wingg over
the Borders" (Bird Migration).
Thursday 6 November 12:30 in
104. "Communism—the Salvation of Mankind." A chance to
have many questions answered
by Mr. B. York of the L.L.P.
Non-members   10c.
of all Homecoming Parade
Float Chairman today Thursday at 12:30 in the Men's Committee Room in Brock Hall.
Please  all  attend.
HAMSOC—Code classes at
12:30 today in HL-2. Everyone
interested  welcome.
AQUA-SOC—Theory lecture
in Arts 206 at 12:30. Pool training tonight from 6:00 to 7:30.
Man or Both?" Study leader
Doug Carlin.
Doug Carlin. Thursday November 6th at 12:30 in S.C.N. Room
Hut L.5.
MAMOOKS—General Meeting today at 12:30 in Bu.216.
Officers will be elected and party plans will be finalized. All
members please  attend.
The IfluAic IfidketA
Hear RON REUSCH with the life and
music of Johnny Mercer today
2:05 - 4:00 p.m.
11.05    Tunes of Yesterday  Al Smith
11.30    Lively Melodies  Gerry Alston
12.00    News   Ron Rewsch
12.05    UBC Radio Music Room   Gerry Alston
12.30    Newsheacllines  Alex Annan
12.32    Club Notices  Alex Annan
1.2.35    Music Room   Terry McSpadden
1.00    News   George Kelso
1.05    Sports  v .. Wally Oppal
1.10    Music Room    Terry McSpadden
1.30    Goon.  Show    t	
2.0(1    News   Gary Harkness
 *,  Ron Reusch
 John Thiessen
  Ron Reusch
  Wally Oppal
QdI&vul JbatA.
Slack,  $usidsL
2.05 Music
3.00 News	
3.05 Music Makers
4.00 News   , 	
4.05 SIGN OFF,
Soft and flexible . . .
waterproof ripple
sole . . . American
fittings . . . Just one
of the many LO
heels from our vast
array of casuals.
417   West   Hastings PAGE EIGHT
Thursday, November 6, 1958
Registration Total
Nearing 10,000
Av total of 9,918 students have registered for the 1958-59
winter session.
Christian Science
Film Presented
"Assignment: Mankind", a
colour film depicting a day in
world-wide offices of the Christian Science Monitor will be
shown tonight at 8 p.m. a the
First Church of Christ, Scientist,  1160   West  Georgia.
FOR RENT--share In a cosy
suite very inexpensive. Female—College of Education
Student. Free Transportation.
HEmlock 4-3815 after 6 p.m.
This is an 11 per cent increase over last year.
Registrar J. E. A, Parnell
said the greatest increases occurred in the faculties of arts
and science and education.
He added that registration
might reach 10,000 in January
when Ph.D. and partial course
students would be  enrolled.
Faculty totals now stand at:
arts and science, 4,907; applied
science, 1.416; forestry, 137;
agriculture, 155; law, 246; pharmacy, 124; mtdicine, 213; commerce, 590; education, 1,442;
sopron, 129; graduate studies,
Grty Sued*
glotk Sw«rf«
fttrf Sutdm
White Sutrf*
Qtlpple Crept Selal
Blatk $u*<f«
0rown  Su«<fo
AA and B Widths.    Sizes 4-10
CCF MLA. Arthur Turner,
who spoke to CCF Club Wednesday on "Metropolitan Government."
In publishing the list of girls
elected to Delta Sigma Pi, the
honorary sorority, the Ubyssey
inadvertantly omitted the name
of Gail Carlson, fourth year
Education studnt and president
of WUS.
UBC To Give Class
In Choral Singing
University Extension Department will hold its first class in
Choral Singing on November 20 at 8 p.m. in Hut G-4.
The course, open to teachers,	
students  and  amateurs,   is  con-i clltde   in   an   English   perform-
ducted by Vancouver Festival
Director Nicholas Goldschmidt.
Fee for the 18-weeks course
is 7.50. After organizational
mteting classes will be held
Tuesday evenings, and will con
clude   in
ance    of    Haydn's    "The    Seasons".
ter  by  writing  or  calling  Uni-
Those   interested   may   regis-
versity   Extension   Department,
AL 4600.
International House will hold a "Shipwreck" party in
the Brock Lounge on Monday from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m.
A costume party with a Mystery Guest, the event will
be the last social evening sponsored by the club before
moving into the new building.
Tickets are available at the clubhouse. Prices are
65 cents for singles and $1.00 for couples. Non-members
75 cents and $1.25.
(Continued from Page 1)
Jim Pinney, negro singer
who sounds like Nat King Cole
will also be making an appearance. The rest of the programme,
planned by the Thunderbirds
Votes will  be cast tomorrow j Booster    Club    will
Booster Band led by Arthur
Delamont and the UBC Cheerleaders.
4442   WEST   10TH   AVENUE
in  the hope of changing WUS
to AWS.
WUS in the Women's Undergraduate Society.
AWS  is  the  Associated   Women Students.
Gail    Carlson,    president    of
WUS,    urges   voters   to   mark
! their  ballots   in  favour  of  the
j change for these reasons: WUS
| does   not   accurately   name   the
i organization but implies that it
j is merely an undergraduate so-
| ciety.   WUS   is   often   confused
i vvith  World University Service.
Finally,     by     changing     thc.
name   to   AWS,   the   possibility
of forming a national organization will increase.
Zionists Hold
UBC  Student  Zionist   Organization will hold its second an-
h    e   the ' nua*  conterenC€  November 6-8,
av at Park Royal Hotel, West Van-
The thirteen Homecoming
Queen candidates are to be
ushered into the Armoury in
Sports Cars and introduced by
AMS President Chuck Conna-
football team will also be in-
ghan. The UBC Thunderbird
troduced by coach Frank Gnup,
Tickets for the Rally will be
25 cents each but the ballot
for the voting of the Queen is
Conference topic is "Religion
in Israel and Its Impact on Canadian  Jewry."
Registration begins Friday
evening at 6 p.m, The $5 registration fee includes a room
and six  meals.
A car pickup will operate
Centre, 2675 Oak Street, Fri-
from the Jewish Community
day from 5 to 5:30 p.m., for
those  needing  transportation.
single room, close to U.B.C.
Gates.   ALma   0343-L.
Students of UBC, Granville Credit Clothiers offer you the
opportunity to establish Credit with us. We know your
budget is limited, so why not come in and open an
in stripes, checks, solids, ^9^. 'lift
2 and 3 button, from
Open All Day Wednesday and Every Friday Night to 9 p.m.
Phone MU. 1-4041        855 Granville (next to Paradise Theatre)


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