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The Ubyssey Nov 17, 1961

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'ol. XLIV.
No. 26
pliutu    b>     Leb   l'.tl
JUBILANT FORESTERS carry a member of the victorious Home Ec. Home Wreckers off stadium
field after the Forestry-sponsored girls edged Nursing's Panhandlers 6-0. Marilyn Maddock, Home Ec. 4, got a ride on the shoulders of Foresters Brian Robinson, third year, and
Larry Sherwood, fourth year.    No one is quite sure where they took her.
Wreckers wrack up
for second time
Home-Ec Homewreckers defeated the Nursing Panhandlers for the second year in a row Thursday by scoring a
55-yard touchdown on the first play of the game to win 6-0.
misses point
Student President Al Cornwall Thursday accused Treasurer Malcolm Scott of "missing ''t"he whole point" in many
parts of Cornwall's report on
the proposed student union
"To start with there's no such
thing as a singlg, Associated
College Union (ACU) concept
or philosophy," said Cornwall.
-' "Each campus situation is
different; it's not just a question
of we follow the ACU concept
or we don't follow it," he said.
"At UBC we just take out of
ACU what ig useful and pertinent to UBC."
On the question of hiring a
"student union director, Cornwall suggested that the word
"director" was probably a misnomer.
"The director will have the
job of an executive director. He
will carry/Out the policy which
the students have set down,"
Cornwall said.
The occasion was the annual
Tea-cup Tussle, which this year
raised $1154, a record, for the
Crippled Children's Hospital
At half-time, the Ubyssey
Chuggaluggers tied the Engineers in the finals of the Boat
Race. The Engineer chariot
overcame certain operational
hazards to defeat the Aggies by
one-quarter lap, and Forester
Pete Van Ness won the intramural cross-country.
Home Ec fumbled on the
kickoff, but recovered and
charged for a two-yard return.
On the next play, halfback Ber-
nie Thompson eluded one red-
dog nurse and skirted left-end
for a 55-yard touchdown. The
convert attempt collapsed, and
the score was 6-0, one minute
into the game.
Two hours later, when the
final whistle blew, the score was
still 6-0, but between these
times, the ' stadium saw some
plays and formations it had
never seen before.
An interruption occurred in
the first quarter when Game
Official Frank Gnup had to examine an injured nurse's thigh.
Referendum passes;
meets quorum too!
Students voted 79.1 per
cent in favor of the grad fee
reduction referendum Thursday.
The affirmative vote was
2,371, lhe negative vote
was 601 and two ballots were
Of _ the individual polling
stations only one recorded a
defeat of the referendum.
Acadia voted 26-14 against it.
For his own family
lack funds
says Davies
A University official soundly
backed a recent resolution
passed by the National Conference of Canadian Universities
calling for increases in federal
per capita grants and aid for
Geoffrey Davies," executive
assistant to President MacKenzie, said Thursday unless the
federal government makes funds
available the quality of instruction will decline, and accompanying it will be either a deterioration of staff-student ratio
or a restriction of the academic
services, including research,
He said UBC as well as almost
all other Canadian universities
is experiencing an acute operating and capital crisis.
He said the demand for
higher education is increasing
rapidly in Canada but federal
government aid is not keeping
pace with it. <
Present per capita grant to
universities is $1.50. NCCUC is
asking for an increase to $2.50,
and further asking the federal
government to provide $50 million for new building construction.
Davies said the last federal
grant to buildings was one of
$50 million in  1957.
"The grant has to be shared
by all universities in Canada,"
he  said.
Davies said present enrollment will be more than doubled
by 1970 if it continues its current pace.
More  aid  from   provinces
OTTAWA (CUP) — The provinces should give more aid to
universities, Prime Minister
John Diefenbaker suggested
Still, he told the National
Conference of Canadian Universities and Colleges, there has
been no shelving of its demands
for greater federal aid.
The NCCUC firmly repeated
the request made a year ago
for further large-scale grants
following Diefenbaker's implied
suggestion that the provinces,
not the federal government,
should bear a greater share of
the burden of expanding university facilities.
The conference. unanimously
approved resolutions reiterating
its demands for an increase in
federal grants to $2.50 from
$1.50 per capita and for an additional payment of $500 for
every student registered in
medicine, dentistry and graduate schools.
The conference also demanded
that the federal government
provide $50 million in the next
five years for buildings for
teaching and research in the
sciences similar to the capital
construction grants provided by
the Canada Council for expanding facilities for teaching the
humanities  and  social  sciences.
Diefenbaker said the enormous amounts involved in conference forecasts of university
needs in the next ten years required further consideration
and the decision should "hot be
a piecemeal one."
He said the federal government sees constitutional problems involved in federal assistance and feels provinces have
a primary responsibility.
Furthermore, he said, the
provinces' financial position had
been strengthened by a $323
million increase in unconditional federal grants to them
so that they might better meet
their   responsibilities.
Honduran helps on mercy project
A few days before "Hurricane Hattie" struck Belize,
Alfred Navarrete, a third-
year agriculture student from
British Honduras, had accepted an executive position on
the first Canadian University
Red Cross Club established
at UBC,
Now he is personally concerned with the club's first
"mercy" project on campus.
His wife and three children
live in Belize.
A nation-wi,de campaign on
the part of the Canadian Senior and Junior, Red Cross is
now resulting in much-needed supplies being sent to the
Last   week   Navarrete   re-
ceived official word that his
family is safe in a government
emergency shelter with 300
other people.
Said Pat Fulcher, club president: "When we heard about
the hurricane we just dropped
all our plans for organization
and decided to conduct a
drive. Most of the people of
Belize have lost everything
they own."
Next week special bins will
be placed on campus by the
30 member clubs. Students
will be asked to contribute
such supplies as towels, soap,
toothpaste and brushes, pins,
combs, kleenex and hankies,
needles,   thread and   scissors. THE UBYSSEY
Authorized «S Second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in
Vancouver by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinions expressed are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily  those  of  the Alma  Mater  Society  or  the  University  ot   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk),
14 (®ditef4n-0hief), 6, 15 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Roger McAfee
Managing  Editor Denis  Stanley
Associate   Editor        Ann   Pickard
News Editor •    • Fred- Fletcher
City Editor Keith Bradbury
CUF Editor      r   .    .    .    .    .    .    .      Bob Hendrickson
Photography Editor Don Hume
Senior Editor             Sharon Rodney
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Photography  Manager      .....       Byron  Hender
Crities Editor David Bromige
Staff this issue:
LAYOUT: Maureen  Covell and  associates
REPORTERS: Mike Grenby, Ken Warren, Pat Horrobin,
Joy Holding, Krishna Sahay, Pat Hopkins, Judy
Richardson,. Chris Fahrni,  Ian Cameron.
SPORTS: Glenn*Schultz and Ron Kydd.
' TECHNICAL: Bob Cannon, Don Hume, Ted Ross, Clint
Pulley, Beatrice Wong and Pauline Fisher.
Friday, November 17,   1961
Letters to the Editor
•~\,% *VV<*"
Elusive spirit
Great teacup game Thursday.
Engineers, foresters and aggies sure put on a good display.
Seems strange how those undergrad societies can get so many
fellows out to an event. Must have something. Probably spirit.
Funny thing, spirit. Like public relations. Can't seem to
tie it down. Hard to tell what it really is. Can't seem to buy
it or legislate it or sell it. Seems to come from inside, either
the. group or the individuals within the group.
Seems like not many have it.
Easy thing to destroy. Legislation is the usual means of
destroying it. Or unreasoned discipline. Doesn't destroy spirit
as such but both these factors seem to destroy initiative.
Initiative vanishes and spirit seems to go too.
Student initiated pranks are always a feature at the
teacup game. Homecoming too. Always plenty of spirit at
both those functions. Shouldn't destroy that type of spirit,
but rather it should be regulated. Legislating and holding
discipline hearings to find out who pegged eggs at Brock Hall
destroys initiative. Destroys spirit.
Holding hearings and charging someone doesn't accomplish much. Charges seem not to stick. Also seems as if the
only reason the hearing and trial are instigated is in order to
fine someone to cover the cost of damages. Justice should be
preventive. Our system seems to be geared to finding someone to pay the bills. Strange.
Like drinking. Easier to ban it altogether than have a
sane, sensible education program. System could be set up,
but that takes time. Easier to be hypocritical. Under the table
is usually the way. Nothing wrong with under the table.
Second best to-having it legal and better than not having it
at all some feel.
Tighter control seems to be the popular thing. Always
for the sake of efficiency. Tighter control is fine, but this
means a loss of autonomy for someone. Autonomy goes and
initiative goes. Initiative goes and spirit goes. Spirit goes and
we become a crowd. Everyone like everyone else. No group
different. No foresters, no engineers, no aggies. All artsmen.
Autonomy is a dangerous thing, we are often told. Breeds
irresponsibility. Right. In every autonomous organization,
irresponsibility is bound to creep in. But it happens very
seldom. And it's never as drastic as many like to make it
appear. Had a- goon edition. Revolting.
Right, it was in bad taste. But the university is still
standing. Buildings are still going up and the theologs are
probably no closer tb heaven.
With autonomy we more often see responsibility. The
AMS has enjoyed a great deal of autonomy in the running
of its affairs. Quite a responsible society, and one of the most
autonomous on the continent. Has spirit as a group, but it
comes from the same small groups within the mass. Strange.
Good teacup game. Plenty of student initiative. Beer too,
but the whole show was regulated. No Pinkertons, no RCMP,
just students. Plenty of spirit. Good fun;
More red paint
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Somebody with a bucket Of
symbolic paint (red and with
nothing more pressing on his
mind, has taken to painting
our sidewalks again.
This time he affixes on the
walks the symbols for the nuclear disarmament organization and the Soviet Union —
equating them. His obvious intention is to show that concern
for disarmament is exclusively
the concern of the Soviets.
Hence the United States and
lesser powers would be described as militarist and provocative of war.
While this latter assumption
can be repudiated only through
faith, I suggest that the red-
painting anti-American propagandist be censured, captured,
and deprived of his paintbrush;
perhaps even of his citizenship,
of -whatever country it may be.
"Let them stew"
The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
I do not understand why
our politicians-are so eager to
die for Berlin. Have not already enough people died; because of those Germans who
seem to be in this world to
cause trouble. In their early
days the Germans defeated the
Roman legions that ventured
across the Rhine to spread
Christian civilization; in the
Middle Ages they, under their
chancellor Luther, destroyed
the unity of the Western
Church and in our times the
Reich offset the balance Of
power by creating an industry and a navy. Why should,
we concern ourselves with
those troublemakers: Let us
rather follow the precepts of
Churchill, who once said "Let
the Nazis stew in their own
Being afraid that some Germans are unable to stand the
truth and being a woman, I
like to ask you to publish this
letter without mentioning my
Yours truly,
(Name withheld by request;)
Will you see your children
Men and women, stand together—
Do hot heed the men of war.
M'ake  your minds  up now or
Ban the bom'b for evermore.
Shall we lay: the world in
Only you can make the choice.
Stop and think of what you're
Join the march and raise your
Time is short; we must be
We can see the hungry filled.
House the homeless, help the
Shall we blast, or shall we
Yours truly.
Ed. 2.
The  Ubyssey,.,
Dear Sir:
If you are not seriously interested in the welfare of this
country and the welfare of the
world, do not bother to read
any further. In all probability
this will be the last year in
which we will be able to live
in a country free of nuclear
weapons. If you intend to
act, to do something to decrease this possibility, take
heed to the words of this song:
"The H-Bomb's Thunder" —
words by Hohn Brunner; tune,
"Miner's Lifeguard."
"Don't you hear the H-Bomb's
Echo like the crack of doom?
While they rend the skies
Fall-out   makes   the   earth   a
Do  you  want  your homes  to
Rise  in smoke towards the
Will you let your cities crumble,
Sure!    sure:
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
In light of the acute traffic
situation on campus, I suggest the following measures be
taken, which, I hasten to point
out, are based on sound engineering  principles:
1) That freshmen be forbidden to bring cars on campus.
In order to keep them from
jamming road traffic, $10 or
$20 should be set aside to cut
them a path through the bush.
2) That, if needs be (and the
need is great),  all Arts types
:' also be forbidden to bring their
cars on campus. This would
apply as well to those artsmen
with kiddy-cars.
3) That Sciencemeh be left
alone since they are not significant enough to worry about
4) That all Aggies be made
to leave their asses tied' to the
hitching rail outside Brock
Hall. This, in turn, would
make ihe air around the Brock
more fragrant and, hence, even
more appealing to Commerce
and Law types.
5) That, as a final grandiose
measure of good sense and appreciation for all engineers
everywhere (Amen), Marine
Drive, University and Chancellor Boulevards be for the
exclusive use of the Engineering Faculty, UBC.
This plan offers the solution to the' traffic problem.
Now it is up to the students
of UBC to instigate it. Tuum
Yours rruly,
"Pro Bono Engineeringus"
Seasoned kite her?
The Ubyssey,
Dear  Sir:
I want to answer the sour
remarks of a frosh hitchhiker.
I am a seasoned hitchhiker,
and I want to extend a bouquet
to the majority of student drivers who are hospitable without
discrimination. Besides, I
know that you catch more cars
with Honey than with Vinegar.
Furthermore, I find hitchhiking very educating. For instance, I have learned that policemen are generally born out
of wedlock. There is a certain jargon term for this which
I cannot remember at the moment.
They are actually trappers:
they have nuclear traps: and
disarmament would be the solution:-    But   policemen   just.
hate cars. Why? In order to -*■
understand this, let me first
give you another lesson I have
learned as a hitchhiker. There
are two categories of drivers
who generally don't give rides
to male students: 1) boys with
one girl in the car; 2) solitary
girls between 18 and 25. The
reason is that a car creates a
very intimate atmosphere. Be-"
ing under one roof between
two doors, and the engine
humming sweet melodies. . . .
So the boys with a girl want
to defend their intimacy: and
solitary girls want to defend
their virtues—r-—in the car. -
Think bf all the policemen!
Of course, the underlying assumption is that all make
hitchhikers are sex maniacs.
This    hypothesis,    however,
does   not   explain   why   hitch- y
hiking girls are picked up by ,.
boys.       Another      hypothesis,
therefore,    assumes    that    we
have   an   intricate   class   system,   male • hitchhikers   being
the dirty underdogs, girl drivers   the   aristocracy,   and   the
rest   the   middle-class.     Dear
Reader, this is a quest of great
import, ponder it in your mind:   •
Would   you   rather   be   a   sex
maniac or a dirty underdog?
It robs my sleep at night:
my inability to solve the dilemma shows me how little I
have learned at UBC which in
turn makes me humble toward
the aristocracy. Should anybody have a better hypothesis «
or more evidence (only well
organized empirical data),
please let me know.
Your obdient servant,
Arts III.
Thumbs down again
Editor, '"'■
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
In reply to Mr. Jim Morris'
letter in November 2 Ubyssey.
. It is quite obvious that Mr.
Morris has never owned a car,
otherwise he might recognize
the plight of the driver. Does
the hitchhiker have to pay for
gas, oil, licence, insurance, repairs, etc? Why should a
driver give a ride to a hitchhiker who does not contribute
towards expenses as passengers do, tracks dirt and grime
into the car, and usually
leaves by slamming the door.
I am not against people who s"
hitchhike occassionally. only
those who make it a daily
practice to line up on Boulevard in a vain attempt to
"mooch" a ride. It seems as
though Mr. Morris has had considerable experience in the
short two months he has been
on campus.
It is also obvious that. Mr.
Morris does not realize that the
road is for cars ahd not his
toes. The tragic and heroic
venturer will become a statistic if he continues to hang over
the curb. Since Boulevard is
barely wide enough for two
cars, the driver cannot afford
to dodge hitchhikers without
endangering himself and other
If Imay also "thumb things
up," Mr. Morris does not have
to be the downtrodden, dust-
ridden figure. The notice
boards are covered with "Rider Wanted"  signs.
J.   G.   PENNER,
Engineering  II.
P.S.: If Mr. Morris has any
more remarks to make about
engineers, we would be most
happy to hear them (splash). Friday,   November   17,   1961
Page  3
Antiquity Squeaks (from bygone Ubysseys):
"In  future  Student   Council
"will wear academic gowns during their Monday night meetings.
"In the. past, student government  heads  have   pontificated
in     their     ordinary     campus
_; clothes in the Board Room in
, Brock Hall Monday night.
" 'It will make us feel scholarly,' said Kay McDonald, secretary of the AMS."   (Sept. 19,
So who wants a scholarly
student council?
.   •.    •    •
"Rampaging redshirts roared
through downtown city streets
late last night chanting traditional drinking-songs and slashing trolley coach wires.
"Six police patrol cars and
two paddy wagons hurtled toward the scene of the near riot
and dispelled the carousing engineers.
"Incident occurred after the
annual engineers banquet at a
downtown supper club.
"Hundreds     of    bystanders,
startled by the crazed students,
'   fled for cover and telephoned
"Engineers, alert as always,
sensed the warning screech of
sirens and scuttled for safety.
". . . Wednesday night's display was the first major attempt to tear the city apart
since wild freshmen clad in pajamas smashed up the business
area in 1939. Since that time
;>■ a truce had been declared.
". . . Police do not expect to
lay charges (this time)." (Oct.
13, 1949.)
Those were the good old
• *    *
"Drizzles, sniffles, and book
fever are the pervading themes
on the campus lately. The library is bulging and the Caf
steaming only at noon instead
of all day, now that the Christmas Scare has arrived. Even
the Brock addicts are limited
to a few poker players." (Nov
18. 1949)
Good description of Nov. 18,
1961, too. Three weeks tomorrow is the last day of lectures.
• •    •
"A case of extortion which
may be a lead to the discovery
of racketeering on the campus
was uncovered in a letter received by The Ubyssy this
»■ "In at least one instance,
it was revealed, a person or
persons driving an automobile
from the campus into town offered a ride to students going
in to Tenth and Sasamat and
then charged them bus fare for
the trip.
"In this particular case a
further charge of ten cents was
quoted as the price for continuing the ride into town.
"Following this lead it has
been discovered that this case
is merely one of a series of
such crimes being committed
almost daily." (Nov. 6, 1945)
Now there's a good idea for
making money!
• •    •
"For Sale: 1927 Whippet,
Mechanically A-l. Good upholstery. Rubber is good and
sound body. Phone Port Moody
96H."    (Oct. 6, 1949).
What's  a Whippet?
Nuclear seminar
opens Wednesday
The first in a series of three,
public seminars on "The
nuclear problem" will Open
at the University today and
The seminars will be held
in room 202 of the Forestry
and Geology building.
The first seminar entitled
"The efiects of radiation"' will
begin Friday at 8 p.m. when
Professor G. M. Griffiths, department of physics, will discuss "Fallout—what it is and
how we measure it."
Professor C. A. Rowles, department of soil science, will
speak on "Radio isotopes of
fallout in soil" at the opening
session at 9:30 a.m. Saturday,
and Professor D. Harold Copp,
department of physiology,
will present the final lecture
of the first seminar at 11 a.m.
when he speaks on "Radiation hazard to man."
Registration fee for the
series is $5 or $2 for each
—photo    by     l.ps    l-'jll
UBYSSEY ."CHUG-A^-LUGGERS" wreck Foresters' hope for win in Thursday's ^Boat Race at the
Teacup game. Ubyssey team tied Engineers for championship in next round. Lightning-
fast Pubster John Dow polishes off last Ubyssey bottle, while forestry president Ai Sawby
prepares to lift last for Foresters. Said one engineer: "We now have nothing but respect
for the Pubsters, who are the campus's best beer drinkers."
Blank pages  in  paper
protest loss of freedom
FLINT, Mich. (CUP-UPS) —
The student government and
newspaper at Flint Junior College have been forbidden by
the dean of the college to deal
with any "controversial" issues.
The dean's action was a result of controversy in the community following passage of a
resolution by the student government supporting the National Student Association resolution calling for abolition of
the House Committee on Un-
American Activities.
As a result oi the ban, an
editorial and a column, opposing HUAC were not printed  in
the college paper (The College
Clamor). The spaces were left
blank instead.
After the ban, the student
government passed a resolution
stating: "We the student goverh-
ment, will be glad to help in
any way we can in establishing
policies for the student government   and  the  publications.
But we feel that in view of
the freedom of expression
granted to us in the constitution, we cannot uphold the
moratorium. We ask that it be
lifted so that we can co-operate
on common  ground  as  adults."
Brock TV room
opens in afternoon
Brock management committee officials have announced
that starting today the common room on the second floor
of Brock Hall (TV room) will
be open from l:v0 until 11
p.m. instead of opening at
5:30 as it has in the past.
Tara Supper Club
K-G Hwy., 5 mi. from Border
featuring' *
his trumpet  and   trio
■    The   Finest   in
Atmosphere — Food — Music
WO 1-7144
Band playsWednesday
Concert Band will perform at
12:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. Wednesday in the auditorium.
St.   James'   Church
Cor. Gore Ave. & Cordova St.
Sunday Services
7:30 a.m. Low Mass
8:00 a.m. Matins
8:30 a.m. Low Mass
9:30 a.m. Family Mass
11:15 a.m.. High Mass
7:30 p.m:. Solemn Evensong :
Mass daily at 7:15 a.m. Confessions Saturday 7 & 8:30
Just Arrived at
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You   will   be   served   by
2 Spanish Senoritas
Please   feel   free   to   come  in   and
look around
Vancouver's Most Unique Gift Shop
4479 West 10th Avenue
CA 4-0848
On  all Merchandise For
UBC Students
(Whow   Student Card)
4435 W.lOthAve. CA 8-8718
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makes it like nothing else
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While you are enjoying our
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On weekends we.feature live
music in various veins—folk,
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We always guarantee you a
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We believe very firmly in being different, that's why you
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Friday,   November  17,   1961
CUGND  expells
U of T com m u n i st
leader of the University of Toronto Communist Club was expelled last week from the Combined Universities Campaign for
Nuclear Disarmament.
A closed meeting of the
CUCND executive voted ten to
four to expel Danny Goldstick
from the ban-the-bomb organization, "on the grounds that his
continued membership is seriously detrimental to the cause
of Nuclear Disarmament."
CUCND's Toronto president,
Howard A d e 1 m a n, resigned
October 31 when the group
defeated a policy motion that
would have necessitated Gold-
stick's expulsion. The executive
met last week ostensibly to consider Adelman's resignation, but
decided that no action should
be taken on it until after the
Goldstick matter is cleared up.
Acting president of CUCND,
Art Pape, told the Varsity last
week that a general meeting of
the organization would be held
at which Goldstick may appeal
to the membership.
Club   promotes
native   interests
A new "campus organization
has been formed to promote the
interests of the Indians of B.C.
The University Native Canadian Fellowship also hopes to
encourage more native students
to attepd the university. There
are about 22 natives now on
The organization is organizing a series of films and lectures to promote interest. More
in formation may be obtained
from chairman Peter Haskins.
"If the decision of the executive is upheld," said Pape, "the
executive will draught amendments to the constitution designed to alleviate present problems concerning membership
and policy."
If the general membership
refuses to uphold Goldstick's
expulsion, the executive plans
to call upon the meeting to dissolve the Toronto branch of
Former UBC CCFer
states NDY growing
OTTAWA (CUP) — The New
Democratic Youth organization,
says Bill Piket, federal secretary
of the organization, is rapidly
establishing itself as a force on
Canadian  campuses.
Recently returned from an
organizing tour of the Maritimes, Quebec and Ontario.
Piket, former UBC CCF Club
president, said that NDP groups
have heen established at approximately 20 campuses.
He reported that 19 university
clubs have already affiliated
with the New Democratic Youth
organization, "and the rest are
expected to follow in the coming months."
Piket asserted that Tommy
Douglas, the New Democratic
Party federal leader, intends to
visit as many of these clubs
as possible. "By the end of next
term, Mr. Douglas is expected
to have addressed at least three
quarters of the universities
where New Democratic Clubs
Mens, Ladies, Students and Children
5732 University Blvd. CA 8-8110
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
MU 5-0928 — MU 3-2948
Main Floor
Immediate Appointment
LA 6-8665
—photo   by    I>es   Pal
surplus", Terry Guest, Engineering Undergraduate Society president, flashed victory smile after EUS chariot
left the Aggie wagon behind
in what witnesses described
as   anything   but   a   "clean"
WANTED—Coaching in Math
10 for students required. Bob.
CA 4-9552.
WANTED—A ride from No. 5
Road and Williams for 8:30
lectures. Mon. to Sat. Phone
WO 1-3495.
RIDE WANTED—From vicinity
of 54th and Victoria for 8:30
lectures. Phone Del at FA 5-
4253 any time after 6:30 p.m.
last week Finch "Elements of
Geography" copy 7. Kindly
return to library.
LOST—Green mohair sweater
in library, Wed. Finder please
return to Carol at Phyllis
Ross House. Reward offered.    CA 4-9984.
LOST—One pair of girl's brown
glasses in ' a maroon, case.
Please contact Sue at FA 7-
LOST—Would the person who
found an Oxford Dictionary
in Bu. 3205 Friday please
phone Dan at CR 8-6969 —
after 5.
LOST—Pair of glasses at entrance to library. Finder
please phone CA 4-3321, in
evening, or contact Graham
Elliston in the cataloguing division.    Reward.
IN GRATITUDE—To the person
who returned "Don Giovanni,"
thank you kindly.
FOUND— By student, vicinity
of Home Ec. Bldg. man"s
wrist watch.    See Janitor.
WILL THE BOY who got a lift
by two ladies in black Austin please phone RE 1-8031
in order to pick up lost article!
lectures, Monday to Friday,
from the Kitsilano district or
on route. Phone Ken at RE
SANTA   CLAUS   is   coming   to
UBC Dec. 5th and 6th.
your Savings Account
Here's the way to keep
it well propped up. Open a
separate Personal Chequing
Account for paying bills. Keep
your Savings Account strictly
for saving. Ask at any branch
about this new Royal Bank
Two-Account Plan.
Commodore Nov.  25th,  1961
For reservation phone "Coop'
at CA 4-1772  before Novem
ber 22nd.
TRUE FAIRY? No thanks, bu
a pre-med student want;
someone to share apartmen
on campus. Total rent and bd
$8fl if all meals eaten at near
by fraternity. Ask for "JPK'
publications Brock Phone Lo<
15 or CA 4-3242 or CA 8-8818
FOR SALE — One pair gooc
quality ski boots size 10 Vz
Excellent condition. Phone
Don, evenings, CA 4-5649.
I wear what suits m|
I choose my own
I made up my own
mind about Tampax
Unquestionably, Tampax is for
individualists. Every single user
made a very personal decision
to adopt this kind of sanitary
protection. The internal kind.
Why did they do it?
Simply because Tampax has
so many advantages over the external pad. It's far more comfortable. (You can't even feel it
when it's in place.) Neater, nicer,
more modest. (Nothing shows,
nothing bulges with Tampax.)
Tampax ends disposal
problems, ends odor
problems, ends almost all
the problems of problem day-
No wonder millions use it.
Make up your mind to try
Tampax this month. Your choice
of 3 absorbency sizes (Regular,
Super, Junior) wherever such
products are sold. Canadian
Tampax Corporation Limited,
Barrie, Ontario.
Invented by a doctor—
now used by millions of nomt/t Friday, November 17,   1961
Page  5
University  building  program
8 major units in future plans
The University's building
program is iri high gear, with
twenty-three «major buildings
and wings completed in the
last four yeats and at least;
eight more on the planning
It's a race against time
and an exploding student population, and so far the buildings are keeping abreast of
the students.
But new money is constantly
needed if the University is to
have facilities for an expected
enrollment of 20,000 in 1965.
•I*     •!•     T>
Will the University continue
to keep pace with the rapid
The answer appears to be
that it will.  :
An Electrical Engineering
building and the Winter Sports
Arena are near the top of the
future construction list. A Forestry and Agriculture building,
Commerce and Business Administration building, two Fine
Arts buildings, an Administration building and and additional residences are also on
the planning board.
*r  •*•   v
The money will come from
three sources:
• Provincial government
• Canada Council
• University Development
The provincial government
said in 1956 it would provide
$10 million for UBC development at the rate of $1 million
a year.
Later, Premier Bennett
promised to match "dollar for
dollar" any money raised by
the University Development
Fund up to $10 million, but
stipulated no time limit for
Have they been coming
"Yes. They have donated
$1V2 million a year for the
last two years," said director
of development Aubrey Roberts. (The first two million
went into the Buchanan building.)
Sft      Sf.      Sf.
In addition, the Canada
Council, the second source of
grants was established by the
federal government to distribute money to Canadian universities for the purpose of
capital development in the
fields of humanities and social
science. Residences can also be
paid for by these grants.
Attainment of non - grant
money is handled by the UNIVERSITY DEVELOPMENT
FUND. A Director of Development is charged with raising
money for capital development. Roberts has held the
position since its creation in
The first publicly-supported
Canadian university to appeal
to the general public, industry
and alumni for funds, UBC set
an objective of $5 million in
1958. This goal was raised to
$7V2 million, and then to $10
million  in March  1959.
How close are we to the goal
of $10 million?
"We're over," said Roberts.
"With the students' pledge of
$800,000 (for the Student Union building and Winter Sports
Arena) our present total is
But they'll keep collecting
for buildings which will undoubtedly be needed in the
Planning involves three
• Assessment of needs by
the  faculty concerned.
• Consideration by the
Board of Governors.
• Scrutiny by the Building Committee.
The Building Committee is
chaired by Dean E. D. McPhee,
dean of Administrative and
Financial   Affairs.
To, ensure that planning is
carried out systematically a
master building program has
been developed. It includes
215-acre central campus free
from all motor traffic.
Sf.    Sf.    rf.
Following is a roundup of
recent developments:
» Buchanan Building — The
first building to be completed
under the current construction
program, it provides accommodation for 4,500 students
in 60 class-rooms and 210 faculty members. Completed in
two stages, 1958 and 1960, the
building cost $3 million, half
of which was provided by the
Canada Council, the remainder
by the UBC Development
Fund and the provincial government.
*&     *f*     *f*
• Faculty Club and Grad
Student Centre—Both of these
modern buildings were paid
for by Dr. Leon Koerner, retired president of Alaska Pine
Company. The faculty club
cost $600,000, the^grad centre
(Thea Koerner House)
Sf*      Sf.      Sf.
• Education Building — The
cost of the Education college,
being built on the corner of
the Main Mall and University
Boulevard, will be over $3 million. It will be paid for by the
provincial government and
planned and built by the Department of Public Works.
This agreement was arranged
in 1956 when UBC took over
the Provincial Normal school.
The building will include a
small gymnasium, auditorium,
classroom block, and faculty
• Library—A South wing,
containing a "College Library"
for first and second year students, a science reading room,
and special collections section,
was completed in 1960. The
Canada Council provided half
of the $1,700,000; the remainder was paid by the provincial
government, Walter Koerner,
and the UBC development
fund. At the back of the Library space is available for
construction of more stacks
and reading rooms.
m Chemistry — A $1.5 million addition for undergraduate teaching was added to the
South end of the chemistry
building and was completed in
the fall of 1959. Three lecture
theatres seating four hundred,
eight teaching laboratories
accommodating 64 students
each,  are included.
A $600,000 north wing is
being built for graduate studies.
ff.      Sf.     if,
• Biological Sciences — In
1959.  a  $1.1   million  addition.
supplying space for the zoology, biology, and botany departments and the Institute ot
Fisheries, was opened.
The addition contains two
classrooms, 37 laboratories, 20
faculty offices,  and museums.
rf.rf.rf. \\
• Pharmacy — Opened in
spring of 1961, the pharmacy
building, a $550,000 wing at
the south end of the Wesbrook
building, contains classrooms,
laboratories, staff research
space, a library and model
• Chemical Engineering —
Built South of the Biological
Sciences building, it is the first
building of a six-building Applied Science complex to be
completed. Completed in the
summer of 1961, it cost *&**.
$750,000 and was paid- for by
provincial grants and UBC development fund.
rf.rf.rf. j
• Fine Arts Centre — The
first building, for the department of fine arts and school of
architecture, will be finished
in January 1962. A building
for the school of music, containing a small theatre and art
gallery, and a third building
for a museum of man with
anthropological exhibits, will
follow. The Canada Council
will pay half of the $1.5 million  total cost.
• Medical Science — In
summer 1961, three buildings,
costing $3 million, were completed. Located South of University Boulevard, across from
the gym, the three buildings
house pharmacology and pathology departments, Kinsmen
laboratory for neurological research, biochemistry and physiology departments, and an
anatomy and Cancer Research
The University hopes to construct a $16 million hospital
south of the three buildings.
0 International House —
Opened in March 1959, it cost
$165,000, of which the Rotary
Club donated $150,000. Containing lounge, library, cafeteria, and study rooms, the
House may expand to provide
residence  accommodation.
• Residences — A $3 million residence development on
the Southwest corner of the
campus, containing four men's
dormitories, four women's dormitories, and a common block,
was completed in the summer
of 1961.
hoto   by    Les   Pal
POINTING OUT DEFECTS in new medical buildings to another
architecture student is Bob Hassel, Arch. 3. Students say
the buildings are  "ugly,"  "disjointed,"  "utilitarian."
Fraternities  forbidden
at Ontario  university
University students have been
forbidden to join sororities or
Dr. Murray G. Ross, president of the university, said
that the decision reflected the
unanimous view of the Student
Affairs Committee, the Fac-
culty Council, and the Univer-
sity Senate. The Board of
Governors of York University
Has concurred.
The resolution to ban the
university social clubs was initiated by the Student Affairs
Committee and reads as follows: "In the view of the faculty of York University, student membership in social fraternities or sororities would
be inconsistent with one of
the primary aims of York
University, which is the creation at Glendon Hall of a
small residential arts college."
Although the present decision is considered to be all
embracing in its intent, the
matter will most probably
have to be taken under review when the new university's main campus for up to
10,000 students is established,
Ross said.
Portable & Office Models
Terms  t<r Ti'ade-in's  allowed
A    wise    investment    for    all
I'uiypi'sitv   StJidents
YU 8-7764
Coiuni.   1V
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St. MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and  Hoods
We   specialize
Ivy League
Special  Student Rates
11:00 a.m. every Sunday
Everyone Welcome
will show the Greek Motion Picture
The film  is  a  Greek  comedy  with  English  sub-titles
It will be shown at the
Hollywood Theatre
On Sunday, November 19th. 1961
Two Shows Only — 7-9 p.m'. — 9:15-11:15 p.m.
Songs and Music by MANOS HATJIDAKIS
1960 Oscar award winner (Never On A Sunday) Comedian
1961 Stratford Festival award winner as the best comedian
for his part in "Young Lady's Fool."
Admission by Donations
Passes   available   at   Village   Cafe.   5778   University   Blvd.
Last 2 Nights!
*i.   JOHN LEE
Recording   Star
Sunday, 8:30
Tuesday, 8:30
1   Week Only!
Recording   Star
Coffee Bowse
7.26 Seymour Sf.
Open  for  Lunches Page  6
Friday,  November 17,   1961
U of AA foot bal I f i re re ki n.d led
final off
A 1961 Canadian collegiate
football final is a distinct impossibility today.
UBC Athletic Director Bus
Phillips told The Ubyssey today the final was definitely off.
He said only a victory by McGill in the eastern intercollegiate playoff, Saturday and a
sizeable financial grant could
change the situation.
Phillips said UBC and McGill agreed Thursday to call
the whole thing off because McGill couldn't finalize any agreement with outside organizations
to sponsor the- event.
It would cost more, than
$6,U0Cjv for McGill to come west.
UBC has already stated they
wouldn't be interested in playing McGill if they do not win
the Eastern championship.
Queens, the favorite has
said they were opposed to any
post-season games sponsored by
a commercial organization.
As it is now, commercial organizations are the game's only
hope. The Canadian Paraplegic Association, which has sponsored several past finals, have
said they are willing to put up
$3,700 in profits from past
More than $3,000 is still needed before Sunday, however.
Phillips said the game would
have to be completely underwritten in the East.
"If McGill wins Saturday
ahd finds enough money for the
trip, we certainly- wouldn't refuse them,"  Phillips said.
McGill is playing Queen's,
the league champions, by virtue of an antiquated league
rule which stipulates that if
the second-place team beats the
first-place team during the regular season, they have the right
to challenge for the league
championship in. a playoff game.
McGill edged Queen's 15-7
last Saturday.
■' The game is expected to be
put on a sound footing next
year when the newly-formed
Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union gets organized.
California, here we came
Soccer brass
change  plans
B.C. Soccer Commission officials decided Wednesday to modify its earlier plan to have the
pennant-winning team in "the
Mainland League first division
promoted to the Pacific Coast
Instead, the bottom-place Coast
League team will play a three-
game trial with fhe Mainland
winner to decide the matter.
UBC Thunderbirds are currently in fourth place in the
Mainland League, just one point
behind three other teams which
are tied for first.    ,
Arnet second
Jack Arnet's UBC rink moved
into second pace in the Big Ten
Curling League with an 8-6 vic-
Wasylik takes shot at goal. Thunderbirds, with Wasylik
starting at inside right, meet Stanford and San Francisco Universities today and Saturday in California.
Birds  in  California
for exhibition  series
The Bird soccer eleven travel south to play two exhibition
games against California teams this weekend.
They   play   Stanford   Univer
sity this afternoon at Palo Alto
and City College of San Francisco on Saturday at Balboa Stadium.
UBC is hoping to duplicate
last year's double victory, but
will have a tough time with the
undefeated San Francisco Club.
For them the game will be a
warmup for the NCAA Soccer
Playing coach Joe Johnson
announced he will take along
three spares with the starting
eleven. Centre Forward Jim
Jamieson, who missed the last
game with a pulled back muscle
is  expected to make the trip.
The starting lineup will be
Ron Cross, Joe Johnson, Jim
Jamieson, Ed Wasylik and Noel
Cumming on the forward line,
Pat O'Brien, Walter Hanik and
Keith Watson at halfs. Bob
Purdy and Ed Wallis are at fullback and George Hrennikoff is in
The Birds are currently in
second place in the first divi-
of   the   Mainland   Soccer
tory over Dean Hayes.
Arnet's rink is made up of Bob j sion
Christie, Terry Mille, and Arnod j League with  a record of three
Johnson. ! wins, two losses and two draws.
Re-entry in WCIAU
sought by new group
WINNIPEG (CUP)—Pressure is increasing here to get
the University of Maaitoba back in active competition in the
Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union.
The University was barred
from all men's league .competitions   this   spring   after   it   re-
Runners face
a tough task
Coach Peter Mullins' seven- j
man cross country team will \
travel to Seattle to participate !
in the Pacific Northwest AAU;
Championships Saturday.
In   the   Northwe.it   championships at UBC stadium last Saturday,  UBC  finished  last behind j
Vancouver  Olympic  Club,  University of Washington, and Washington   State,   despite   the   fine j
performance of Geoff Eales. Only i
Ray   Hampton   of   the   winning
VOC   team   finished   ahead   of
Other team members to make
the trip are Jim and Dave Mac- \
Kay, Rod Constable, John Prior,
Steve   Porsche,   Stan   Oughlin,
and possibly Tom Fell.
UBC will probably be facing,
tough competition, including the
three   teams   they   lost   to  last
1 fused to comply with a league
ultimatum demanding it enter
a football team.
A new group has been formed on campus during the past
week with the intention, of get-
i ting     Manitoba    back     in    the
I league.
The group, headed by football
| coach Bud Fraser, has been
: meeting with student council
representatives and plans to
draw up a brief advocating a
football team be formed by next
If the brief were accepted by
council, it would then have to
gain the sanction of the University administration, which has
controlled the sports program
since 1948.
The football question was
supposedly buried for good by
the council last year when they
rejected a proposal to inaugurate an intercollegiate football
team after an intensive study of
the situation had been made.
Council felt at the time that
the great expense, the uncertain
playing conditions, and the general lack of enthusiasm on the
part of Manitoba students would
not make the fielding of a team
(A referendum asking students to increase their activity
fee $5 to form a football team
received the support of more
than 50 percent of the students,
but the council voted down the
Bob Edwards, sports editor of
The Manitoban, the U of M< student newspaper, attacked the
administration and student
council in an editorial entitled
"We need WCIAU sports."
Edwards said most student officials were "unrealistic" and
thought they were being bluffed
by the WCIAU ultimatum.
Since then, he said, these
people had become completely
dissatisfied with participation in
a non-league basis.
"We have the sports potential
here to field future winners in
the WCIAU," he said. He noted
that several players with the
Canadian Junior champion St.
James Rods attend the U of M.
The withdrawal of Manitoba
last spring cut the league to
three teams. Since then, however, the University of Alberta
at Calgary has indicated they
were interested in joining the
Should Calgary join, and Manitoba re-enter, the league would
be in the strongest position it
has been in since its formation.
"We are tremendously pleased
to hear they're interested in getting back in the league," said
UBC Athletic Director Bus Phil-
"UBC would certainly do
everything in its power to help
them get back  in,"  he said.
The directors of the new ice arena invite you to skate free
this Sunday evening, November 19, 8:30 p.m. Skates are
available at the arena. Make up a party for a pleasant
evening. Skate under colored lights. This invitation is being
extended to university students only, you must present your
A.M.S. Cards
2655 Main St. (10th at Main) TR 9-2454
Home of the "Ice Club of Vancouver" Friday,   November   17,   1961
Page  7
Improving   rugby   Bircls
clash   with   Barbarians
The steadily-improving Thunderbirds rugby side meets
Barbarians at Ambleside Park in Miller Cup play Saturday.
Birds have won their last three games after suffering
two opening defeats. In other games, unbeaten P.E. meett
Meralomas II at Connaught; Braves play CYO at 2 on the
Gyrn field. Frosh play Georgians and Tomahawks meet
Rowing Club II in second division action.
* * ri'^.yt^**'*-'****?)-?.
Thunderettes set
new Sr. B mark
UBC Thunderettes set a new Vancouver Senior B Women's
basketball record for most points in a single game Wednesday.
Led by Barbara Bengough's
20 points and Gail Leitner's 19,
Thunderettes    defeated    Grand-
view Legion 105-27.
Thunderettes' total tops by
three points the previous high
of 102, set Tuesday night when
Betty Aldous, a former Thunderette, scored 50 points as
Crystals   mangled   Coqualeetza.
UBC dominated the play completely, scoring 22, 25, 29, and
£9 points in respective quarters.
Miss Bengough made most of
her points on tip-ins while Miss
Leitner led -the team on fast
breaks. Other scorers were Mary
Ann Torko (12), Pat Dairon
(11), Barbara Robertson (9),
Arluene Sylverson (9), Linda
Williams (7), Barbara Whidden
(6), Diane Longmuir (5), Marg
Brown (4), and Linda Kaiser
Tuesday, the Totems, UBC's
junior team, lost a close 30-24
match to Richmond's second
team. High scorer for UBC was
Susan Hamilton with 12 points.
Judy Hilliard got 22 for Richmond.
*  *  *
The women's varsity grasshockey team leaves today for
Pullman, Wash., and the Pacific
Northwest Grasshockey Conference.
Last year, UBC won all its
matches except one, against
Victoria College. This year, with
three of Victoria's players on
the UBC team, hopes for an
undefeated tourney are high.
'*■■ | Hoop roundup
.19 points
UBC gals in
bird tourney
The UBC women's badminton
team will be competing in the
Vancouver Instructional Tournament tonight at 7:30 at the
North Vancouver Community
Centre. The tourney continues
Saturday and Sunday in King
George Gym and at UBC.
UBC's hopes will be with
Sharon Whittiker, a favorite to
take the women's singles.
UBC's women's speed Swimming team competes in a telegraphic meet at Percy Norman
Poel Saturday afternoon.
FIFTH IN SCORING in the Senior A basketball league is
Keith Hartley of New Westminster Bakers. Hartley, who
played for Thunderbirds last
year and is still attending
UBC, has 43 points in three
games. Teammate Ken Winslade, last year's Bobby Gaul
Trophy winner, is tied for second with'45,points.
rugby Birds Saturday is John-
athan Phillips. Birds meet
Barbarians iri Miller Cup play
at Ambleside Park, North
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
Editor:    H>» tAttcpkemst,
AiKverfijing Mono«w;    Jofco Su»heri«nd
Covert    Tenia Mihoiloff
Tourney awaits
Broder decision
The powers that be in UBC basketball are still waiting
for the powers that be in Canadian basketball to announce
their decision.
The Lethbridge Broders
have still not decided whether
or not they will play in
UBC's invitational Totem
Tournament Dec. 1 and 2.
Broders, who were invited
several weeks ago, are considered the best basketball
team  in   Canada.
UBC coach Jack Pomfret,
meanwhile, is trying to get
his Thunderbirds into shape
for the tournament, which
will be their opening game
of the season. Jack Lusk who
has been out with a foot ailment, is responding to treatment, and will be out for
practices  again  soon.
UBC Braves and Jayvees
both see action Saturday
night. Jayvees have an exhibition game scheduled with a
Mormon team at UBC, while
the Braves meet Vancouver
YMCA at 7 p.m. at King
Edward Gym.
The    Jayvees   will   be  up
against some good competition when they meet the
Mormon team. Some of the
Mormon team members have
piayea collegiate ball at universities in the U.S. Game
time is 7:00 at War Memorial
Judo Club entered
in grading meet
Senior members of the UBC
Judo Club will compete in the
annual grading tournament on
Sunday at the Vancouver Judo
Among those trying for higher classifications wll be C.
-Nishi, D. Morgan, R. Patterson, A. Glass, S. Samijima, J.
Fraser, A. Mazurak, B. MacFar-
lane, P. Beattie, J. Witso, K.
Mayeda, P. Iramoto, F. Naka-
shimo, T. Aoyama, B. Dick, B.
Davis, R. Beattie, E. Lightfoot,
W. Lytton, A. Akehurst, N.
Eyres and A. McLean.
The meet begins at 12 noon.
•   •   •
Jack Chen Xtd.
545 GRANVILLE MU 1-9831
Friday, November 17,  1961
Turkish evening' Friday
Turkish    evening,   Friday,   8
-.pan. in the I.H. Upper Lounge.
Film and speaker followed py
a dance-■.'"••     ■:■■"•      ' .. ,>'
* ;#Eiday noon,, |i|m "Making: a
Totem Pole" with Mungo Martin, an Bu. 2238. Non-members,
3f  H-  ¥:
Mr, Lazar, member of the
March for Peace from San Francisco to Moscow. Topic: "Debates at the Moscow University", Bu. 102.
f£*     *f*     ffr
Important general meeting
today in Bu. 217. AH members
please attends—important diseus-
Sl«^s ol policy. ,:
Sf.    Sp    Sp
Session in Guitar instruction
Friday noon in Bu. 2239. Members only — bring your instruments.
Program of slides from Spain,
Friday noon in Bu. 205.
/:»^.'     * * *
■ All:"-'3rd-' team players who
wish to; play in Victoria on Saturday meet in Gym,1 room 213
today at 12'.30.
•T"     *T*     T*
General meeting including
Totem photographs and banquet
will be discussed: Bu. 225 noon.
*f*     *T*     *X*
Eric Johnson a; the piano
12:45 to  1:15. Upper lounge.
Sf.    Sf.    Sf.
Ski meeting io&&y a* noon for
all those who wish to ski at
Banff, after Christmas.
*r    *P    •¥•
There will be a current affairs-
discussion group exery Monday
noon' in the IH Board Room. All
interested welcome.
>'The    Christian    Divorce",  a
lecture by Dr. John Ross today
in  Bu.   106  at noon.
if. if.  if,
Swami Permanaude will
speak in Bio. Sc. 2000 today at
noon. All welcome.
Sf,    Sf,     Sf.
General meeting Friday noon
in Bu. 219. Everyone interested
in peace corps is invited to
if,      if.      if.
INT.  HOUSE      ,
Monday noon Kumar Goshal,
Foreign Affairs Editor of the
National Guardian will speak.
He is just back from a tour
M Africa, India ancl Israel.
tw.   ■-•■-
1678  Vr. Broadway, Vancouver  9
BE   1-6338
INCORPORATED   2??    MAY   1670.
Georgia al Granville . . . Open Friday 'til 9,     Phone MU 1-6211
Unique foam lining
takes the weight
out of warmth!
All Wool hopsack
short coat is light,
warm, wearable!
Career and
Campus Shop
Try it on Friday night, why
don't you? That wonderful
lightness comes from the special
"open pore" foam lining that
insulates, yet "breathes." Warm
all wool hopsack weave outer
shell comes in olive, black or
grey shades. Features split
shoulder for comfort, slanted
pockets, 41" length. Regular
and  tall fittings  in  sizes 36 to
Only   «9 «/■«#%#
Bay Career and Campus Shop,
second floor
Faculty Executive


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