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The Ubyssey Dec 2, 1960

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 PRO
CON . .
GRAHAM LESLIE
BYRAN McGAVIN
LORRENNE GORDON
KEN HODKINSON
— Photos by Byran Hender
Frat race ban sparks row
BySUSANNE CLARKE
The subject of racial discrimination
against prospective fraternity members
W-3 raised again and again during
Thursdiy's panel discussion on the desirability of Greek letter societies on
this campus
IFC member Graham Leslie raised
the questioii during his introductory
speech. He said ths fraternities recognize the1 problem, and he felt deeply
that the most effective way to fight
discriminatory clauses in fraternity
constitutions was from within, as a
member.- ,
He said three (out of sixteen) fraternities at UBC who are forced to retain some form of discriminaton because of their American affiliations
"are taking a most active part in fighting: these clauses."
"We are genuinely concerned in
what is a nation-wide    problem," he
continued. 'We are moving ahead,
forcerully and actively trying to remove discriminatory clauses from our
constitutions."
Negative speaker Ken Hodkinson
quoted a six-year-old letter to UBC's
chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, which
does discriminate constitutionally, and
subsequently suggested that ATU, despite its correspondence, was making
very slow progress, if any.
"What has ATU done except write
letters?" Hodkinson asked. "Why
don't they sever connections with their
affiliated groups?"
He was reminded by Leslie that it
had taken "decades and decades" for
minority groups to obtain the freedom
they have today. Leslie also Stated
that four years ago seven to nine UBC
fraternities contained some form of discrimination, whereas now only three
—two by constitution and one by a
'gentlemen's agreement" — actually
discriminate.
"This year the majority of active
chapters voted in favor of throwing
out discriminatory clauses," Leslie
continued. "We are actually making
some concrete steps forward."
Fraternities were defended by Brian
McGavin on the basis of their scholarship attainments, their leadership as
proved by their members' student
council positions, and their community
service.
Discussing the first, he noted that
over 70% of UBC's Rhodes scholars
have been fraternity members.
He also mentioned the inter-fraternity scholarship competitions.
Enumerating some of the philan-
thropic work of fraternities and sororities, he added: "In all these efforts the
Greek letter societies have received
gratitude from -the community."
Fraternities were also praised for
the "broadening effect" they have on
their members' minds. ,
This last statement was disputed by
Ken Hodkinson who stated that,, as a
general rule, a fraternity member was .
'la man with a conformist mind."
"A leader," he said, "is a man who
stands alone, who speaks his mind,
and who is not a member of the mass,"
implying that such leaders were not
fraternity members.
Fourth speaker for the negative was
Lorenne Gordon, who commented that
she didn't need a fraternity or soror-
. ity to aid her in her scholastic achievements. She also said the ideal of
brotherhood within a fraternity was at
variance with the "larger ideal of
brotherhood."
brotherhood at large."
The discussion which lasted two
hours was chaired by Dean G. Andrew.
THE
Vol. XLIV.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1960
No. 33
AMS shake-up urged
by Brink, Craigie
She: Are you Santa Claus
He: No!
She: Then leave my stocking alone!
—i PUoto toy A. Tanner
Webster fires blast at
'corrupt' Socreds
British Columbians continue
to elect the Social Credit government although they think it may
be corrupt, outspoken radio commentator Jack Webster told an
auditorium audience Tuesday.
"They elect the Socreds because they consider them less
corrupt than the former Coalition government," he said.
Speaking on "Integrity in
Government," Webster charged
that Highways Minister Gag-
liardi hides under a cloak of
religion.
He also attacked.
• Mayor  Tom  Alsbury.
Grads must cough up
$2.50 forTotemphotos
Grads who have not paid
their $10 graduating fee will
be required to pay $2.50 for
Totem and Faculty composite photographs. Students in
the Commerce-Law course are
asked specially to note this
announcement.
You    must    also     return
proofs   of   your   grad  photos
to the studios immediately if
they are to be included in the
1961 Totem.
• Attorney  General Bonner.
•' Police Chief Archer.
• Einar Gunderson.
• Dr. Julius Sumner Miller.
• The former Liberal national government.
• Several   Vancouver   aldermen.
• Many other groups and in
dividuals.
After discussing Gaglardi's recent conviction for criminal
contempt of court, Webster stat
ed he had conclusive evidence
that Gaglardi used government
funds for work on his church in
Kamloops.
Engineers are
well-red' now
The "red hairy mass' has
scored another victory with their
warning of the exams.
To the early arrivers on campus the lilypond in front of the
library had taken on a new look.
It had been dyed red.
The warning was a sign posted
nearby, "ARE U WELL RED—
if not then jump."
The color signified two things
to the onlookers: "It must have
been an engineer," said one Aggie.
All that is left now is a scum
on the empty pond's bottom.
Veteran  student
Craigie Thursday laid
to discuss constitutional reform.
Brink, who is serving on the
Students' Council for the third
time, and Craigie, coordinator
of Publications this year and a
veteran of four years on the Engineering Undergraduate Society
Executive, presented a plan for
AMS reorganization to a meeting attended by student councillors and others interested in the
student government problem.
Similar meetings will be held
every Saturday afternoon in the
spring term until some reorganization plan is agreed upon.
Brink and Craigie recommended that the governing body
of the Alma Mater Society consists of. the 16 presidents of undergraduate societies plus an
executive composed of president, vice-president, secretary,
treasurer and perhaps co-ordinator of activities.
The executive would be elected just as council presently is—
on a campus wide basis. The faculty presidents would continue
to be chosen by the members of
the various faculties.
"I think the basic idea got a
good reception," Craigie said after the meeting.
Other features of the plan are:
•   An  Activities   Committee
under which would come  any
group not separately constitut-
administrators   Russ Brink   and  Ross
a modest proposal" before a meeting.
ed, whose chairman would sit
on council and act as Public
Relations Officer.
• The retention of the Finance, Discipline and Student Union Management Committees by
council, the delegation of other
committees (eg. Homecoming) to
one of the faculties.
• Bidding by faculties for
projects presently controlled by
Council.
• Delegation of 'joe-jobs' by
faculty presidents to other members of his faculty executive,
thus leaving the reconstituted
council free for policy decisions.
Aid to Residences
new council's aim
Newly formed inter-residence
council will act as ©o-ordinator
for social activities outside individual council's jurisdiction.
Purpose of the new council,
with Nick Blum of Men's Residence serving as president and
Marion Coon of Acadia, secretary, is to supplement and assist the work of the residences'
student councils.
Social activities, dances, and
sports will be the main themes'
discussed. Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Friday, December 2,   I960
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published   three   times  weekly   throughout -ft*  University   year
In Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma. Mater Society,
'-'■       University   of   B.C.   Editorial   opinions   expressed    are   those  of  tho
Editorial Board of the Ubysey and not necessarily those of the Alma
Mater   Society  or   the  University   of   B.C.
r ■   TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics-
sports), 14 (Editor-inChief). 15, .6 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
Managing Editor Roger McAfee
p : News Editor Denis  Stanley
Features Editor ,   Ed Lavalle
C i Photography Editor .....   Byron Hender
Senior Editor   .   .- ' .   Ann-Pickard
Sports Editor     Mike Hunter
. ' , Critics Editor     Dave Bromige
CUP Editor Bob Hendrickson
Layout: Jones Fault
>STAFF:   —   Sharon   McKinnon,   Edward   Home,   Coleman
Romalis,   George Railton, Sharon  Rodney, Fred  Jones,
Derek Allen, Dick Arkley, Joe Bolduc, Maureen Covell.
SPORTS:  — Bert MacKinnon,  Chris  Fahrni, Judy   Sewell,
Dieter Urban, Norm Christie.
ALL THE BEER-DRINKERS at THE PRINTERS_	
A Very tnettif...
..[ The Ubyssey wishes a Very Merry Christmas to:
• Dora—and our three colleagues who were .expelled
from LavaL May they find another place to study.
': • all Student Councillors who think for themselves.
All three of them.
: • all Social Creditors who feel that UBC should have
more money. May the grow and multiply.
: • AWS  (we like girls, too).
■ • all those who hate walking from the parking lots to
the campus. We apologize for having only one JABBERWOCKYCYCLE.
i • the UBC rowers. May they row forever.
' • all professors who regard teaching as a necessary
;   evil
• Richard MilhouSe Nixon. May he find a job with sufficient,, worries to replace the job lie barely lost.
• all the groaners who dislike compulsory physical
education. May they grow fat in peace.
-■'...•.the University of Saskatchewan Sheaf, who prefer
"   words to facts. Long may they deceive their readership.
; • the Greek letter societies. May they long continue
'   as shelters for the so-called elite.
• all who think men's athletics gets too much money.
May they .quietly fade away.
• all those ex-Tories who followed John Diefenbaker
to the brink and then joined the Liberal Party.
• all Faculty members who set easy Christmas exams;
and all the students who'll flunk them anyway.
• all our buddies in the Engineering building. May
they learn to hate red.
t- • to those in the university administration who think
■we don't need a new student union building. May they suffocate in a Brock crush.
';.■ ' •Ross Craigie, the great fink father. May he long
continue to run the only Mickey Mouse organization on
this campus.
• John Haar, the Director of Student Activities. May
he get a new name for Christmas.
• A. Pathy. May he be permanently banished from the
campus.
• all those who prefer drinking to drunking. May they
tipple happily for the whole vacation.
• all New Orleans mothers who are stewing in the
corrosive acid of their own hatred. \May they come to
realize their mistake.
• The Sun. May they squeeze every possible inch of
sob copy, out of the Christmas season.
• The Province. May the learn to spell names correctly, especially on the sports page...
"   • Mr. Hughes, of Building and Grounds, and all his
'., over - zealous parking commissionaires. May they be caught
parking illegally.
• Buster and his drivers. May they tow on forever.
• The Ubyssey staff. May they all pass their Christmas
exams and be back next term to enliven the pub.
Letters to the Editor
Pass The Seltzer
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
While munching, a hamburger in the Campus Cupboard
I suddenly detected a metallic
presence clacking between my
uppers and lowers. A hasty
search uncovered a tack—yes,
a TACK,—which, had I swallowed it, might very well have
terminated my scholastic
career.
Is this their defence against
complaints of tasteless food on
this campus?
I am now prompted to ask—
what did they slip into this
"coffee"-^-hemlock?
Jack Ornstein,
Arts IV.
Red Supporter
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I have noticed with growing
alarm the constant underhanded attacks made by your rag on
that fine body of boys—the
Engineers.
Don't you realize that you
are damaging the reputation
of the men who will be responsible for tomorrow's drainpipes
and sewage  systems?
I .suppose it is beyond you to
realize that their little pranks
are not worthy of reproach,
but merely an attempt to express their emotions which, of
course, the Faculty of engineering must try to rub out of them
if they are ever to be successful   engineers.
You should try to help them
in their struggle to .retain
human feelings. Perhaps with
understanding,- care, and the
proper therapy, a new generation of Engineers can be bred—■
one, without the repressions
and- eccentricities of this one.
Let's all pitch in and try and
help these boys.
Young-at-heart.
Helkiva Rate
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
A continuing source of annoyance to. myself'and several,
others is the continuing refusal of the Brock Cafeteria to adjust their diseount rates, on
American currency. They are
still charging the six per-cent
discount of the early fall, even
when supplied with the latest
bank rates. As "of noon today,
the rate was 2V4 per cent, as
it has been all fall.
I am not objecting to the interest of six cents, but to the
violation of the principle involved. I am even willing to
supply them with the latest
bank rates.
Yours Objectingly,
Gordon Darling,
Arts I.
Fed Up
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Have a heart girls. Do you
have to come jangling into the
library, study rooms with those
clattering charm bracelets?
Upon hearing the racket from
those symphonic objects, which
by. the way is clearly disin-
guishable fro mmore than one
hundred feet away, one frankly expects to see a myriad of
Salvation   Army   ladies  enter
brandishing a host of vibrating
tambourines.
UBC co-eds already attract
the eyes of the campus males
through their attractiveness
and their high-standing skirts
without the added attraction of
a musical come-on.
Come on girls—either muffle those noisy bracelets or
take the damn things off.
"A Fed-up Artsman,"
P.D.G.
Sure Thing
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Shortly after those gleaming
black pathways were laid to
the south of the library and in
frpntof the Physics Building, I
made a bet with a friend that
r/ithihn six weeks the continuity of these strips would be
marred by ths appearance of at
least one ditch cutting across
the new pavement. This bet I
won twice over.
A few days ago, in a bet
with the same person, I predicted that the Eskimos would
win the Grey Cup.
The lesson to be drawn from
these two statements is as clear
to me as it probably is to you.
ONLY BET ON SURE
THINGS.
Yours didactically,
J.M.
That's Progress
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
How delightfully one is occasionally surprised! With the
renewed hope for future
greatness does one perceive
that within the sanctums of
city planning there lurks an
hitherto uperceived fugitive—
Taste.
How reassuring it is to note
that a city administration un- .
able to cope with slum-clearance, traffic tie-ups and such
considerations as an adequate
highway link between West
Van. and the City can, when
called upon, rise to the occasion.
At this crucial stage of public relations when every available tax-dollar is dedicated to
works programmes to alleviate
the unemployment situation,
when the eyes of the entire
confederation are upon our
thriving Metropolis, our leaders
have decked the main streets,
no doubt at considerable expense, in the bold patterns of
Klee or Brague, in the bolder
palette of Mondrian.
Will not so fundamental an
endeavour uplift the economy
and assure Vancouver a foremost place in the esteem of
every thinking individual?
Temple  James   Maynard,
Grad Studies.
Muck ado about nothing
The Intellectual Stunt Committee Wishes to express
.its sincere appreciation  to Mr. Derek Allen for helping
ISC to promote some of its aims through his misinformed
Campus voice Jabberwacky.
However, Mr. Allen assumes,, and worse, creates information which is not only incorrect, but blasphemous,
etc., etc.
Firstly, Mr,,Allen,stated that ISC was in, competition
with the "red hairy onass," as he chose to call the EUS.
I might pAnt out, Mr. Allen, that far from being in competitive, the ISC is, iri many respects, complementary to
the Engineers in some of its aims.
The ISC choose to promote interest in campus activities
and dispel apathy over many campus issues.
It attempts to do this through well planned humrous,
harmless,   stunts.   If   the   EUS   wishes to   engage  in  this
activity, ISC appreciates this as being an indication that
;  other groups; are .concerned over the things mentioned, to
wit:.c,ampu;Sapathy,and disinterest.
In some respects, Noble's work encourages our noble
work.
ISC admires and respects, but does not envy, any
campus organization^ whatsoever its affiliation, which can
carry out an ingenious; j welkfprmulated stunt such as that
which has caused the cry of "buck Fusters" to resound
through these hallowed halls of learning.
Secondly, Mr. Allen infers that ISC is a creature of
the Faculty of Arts and Science. Mr. Allen again displays
his ignorance. ISC is a campus wide organization integrating intellectual stunters and enthusiasts from all faculties
including Arts, Education, Commerce and note Mr. Allen,
Engineering.
ISC points with pride at the executive members of
the EUS who sits with fraternal and collective wisdom on
the Organizing Committee of the ISC. So much for that!
Mr. Allen, you also intimate that our organization is
not presently functioning. Alas, 'tis true,' However, I
must point out that, the primary function of all ISC
members is not to create intellectual stunts, but to engage in that academic fight for survival which will allow
us to return in January as members of this community of
scholars.
Look for us then, Mr. Allen, for we might be looking
for you for intellectual discourse, of course. Merry
Xmas.
E. Lavalle
ISC    PRO Friday, December 2, 1960
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
Student Government Series:
Why USAC died
Ed. Note: The author of this _
article, Peter Haskins. was
chairman of the Haskins Commission set up last year to investigate the slate of student
government.
By PETER HASKINS
I write more in sorrow than
in anger regarding the failure of
the jo-called USAC. I say so-
called because any resemblance
of this body to that proposed in
my report is purely coincidental.
The USAC experimented with
this term, was at best an abortion of the Student Assembly
(or USAC) suggested in the
Commission's report. Like many
abortions it was the result of
a miscarriage and, as occurs in
many miscarriages, the result
was still-born. It is for this reason that I must take strong exception to Russ Robinon's remark, "No matter how good it
looked in theory, it just hasn't
worked we're better off without
it," which gives an entirely inaccurate picture of the true position. What was attempted was
not what was envisioned in my
report and I regard the wording
of the USC motion "That the
proposal of USAC as set down
in the Haskin's Report be. abolished" to be, to say the least,
unfortunate.
;,'    * * *
Let us reconsider the,facts. The
assembly proposed was a strong,
effective one, to place the administration where I sincerely
believes it belongs—in the hands
of the students—with powers
commensurate with its position.
Such an  assembly would  be
responsible   for   the   day-to-day,
running of student activities and
as such  would   incorporate all
facets of student life. Such  an
Dear Santa ....
organization would not be a
mere appendage of USC, but
rather USC—along with other
"interest" groups—would be an
integral part of it.
Now let us consider what actually happened. A weak, insipid, uninspired USAC was nervously launched lacking in
everything needed to make it
work at all. It lacked effective
power, purpose and direction. A
body to which Council paid lip
service but to which counicl
gave, no real support. It is not
entirely fair to blame the chairman, he was given a near impossible job,
The best driver in the world
cannot successfully drive a car
without any gasoline in the
tank. Three weeks ago I had a
talk with a member of the executive of the Students' Council
pointing out that the unfortunate mis-application or rather
non-application of the USAC
concept was one which could
only end is failure and suggested that more power and activities be allotted to the group:
The reply? —' "The USAC
Chairman has only to ask and
he will get those powers." This
is not the impression I got when
talking to the Chairman. So even
the powers given to the Chairman seem vague.
I believe from the talks I had
with delegates privately that
they were both eager and able
to put the scheme into effect.
They wished to get to grips with
the problem and were willing to
work hard, should effective leadership be provided. There was
no such work, no cohesion, it
was at the best a pitiful parody
of the body proposed. No wonder those who atender were dis
mayed and disillusioned—so was
I.
•k -k *
But this comedy of errors we
have witnessed has a few things
on the credit side also. In the
first place the importance of the
problem has now been realized.
Council, I think, have learned
their lesson, and are to be commended for starting up their Saturday meetings.
Further, whatever plan is
adopted must be property tested. "Nothing ventured ,nothing
gained" is as true now as it ever
was, and certainly nothing has
been ventured or gained so far
this year.
The commission did have the
result that something was done,
however half-heartedly, which
is a welcome change to the fate
awarded previous reports. The
fiasco this term made it abundantly clear that whatever measures are taken they must have
effective leadership, as well as
support from all levels and sections of university student life.
Finally I believe that the con;
trol of administration will have
to be in the hands of a responsible student assembly, and council may as well face the fact
now, unpalatable as it may be.
The assembly proposed in the
Retoort may or may not be the
answer, but this is something we
shall now never be able to find
out.
*     *     *
We can only hope that, like
the Pheonix iPix a new and effective Student Government will
arise from the rubble and ashes
of the old. If this is so the labourers that went into those
past efforts will not have been
in vain.
We can only hope.
FIVE-THIRTY CLUB
Christmas mail bag
Dear Santa:
Please  bring me Dora  for
Christmas.
Fred Fletcher.
Dear Fred:
For  $10
I  can line
it  up.
Santa.
Dear'Santa:
Please   cancel
for a bicycle.
my   request
Dave Edgar.
* *
Dear Santa:
Please send 75 more Busters trucks.
B and G.
* * *
Dear Santa:
Please   bring  us  250   "late
keys" for Mary Bollert house.
Robson House.
Dear Robson House:
Sorry Sherrwood Lett house
beat you. I have only one left
and that's for me.
Santa.
* * *
Santa:
I asked for a first class
average last Xmas, not a BAC
you big,, dumb,  nut.   •
'   _ angry.
* * *
Sir:
You are going to be called
before the Student Discipline
Committee to be queried on
your part in recent EUS
pranks. Also, we wish you'd
stop scaring innocent Frosh—
after  all, a red shirt.
John Goodwin
Dear Santa:
If   you   must   wear   a  red
shirt, change your policy. We
canjt. allow anyone attired in
red" to be nice to the kiddies.
Bob Noble (EUS pres.)
* * *
Dear Santa:
I'd never ask you to do anything dishonest, but if you do
get confused and leave me a
carbon copy of the English -
exams you prepare for the
English dept., you will replace
Charlie Brown as my No. 1
hero.
An Eng. 200 student
* '       * *
Sir:
This is a summons to appear before the Investigation
Committee on Anti-American
Activities. Your red suit, red-
nosed reindeer, and preoccupation with the color red
have made us suspicious.
Investigation Committee on
Un-American Activities
* * *
Mr. Claus:
We did not invent you, we
know Christmas doesn't exist-
neither do you. Cease immediately.
Nikita  Kruschev
* * *
Sir:
I do not feel my humble request that you visit me on
November 8, rather than December 25, was unreasonable.
That you should see fit to
visit Mr. Kennedy on this occasion, rather than myself,
leads me to believe that you
are anti-American. On your
shoulders alone, must fall tne
blame for the problems the
Kennedy regime, will create
for the USA.
humbly,
Richard Nixon.
Christmas
Christmas is far more than the time for gift giving
and wild parties.
Christmas is the anniversary of the birth of the rnan
who laid the foundation for our way of life.
Christmas is the season of hope—the season when we
reaffirm our faith in God and man.
This is the key to Christmas.
The joy of seeing charity for its own sake. The nostalgia in seeing the light on anticipation in a child's eyes.
The happiness of family reunions.
The hope of peace in all faces.
This is Christmas. We hope you have a good one.
By MALCOLM SCOTT
The unbelievable has happened. A new elapsed time record
was set at Monday night's regular Student Council meeting. The
session was adjourned after only three hours of rather apathetic,
debate with a few heated exchanges.
The first issue to raise any interest on the council's part was
ratification oi: the constitution of the Nuclear Disarmament Club,
Some councillors didn't seem to like the idea of such an organization operating on campus. They didn't seem to know why they
were prejudiced against it but they certainy weren't happy about
it. Most of the councillors were, thank God, unbiased towards this
sort of undertaking. PRO Mark Daniels was extremely eloquent
in his defence of freedom of association and the worthiness of
such an organization.
Some councillors also seemed dubious about the second club
constitution to come up or ratification, that of the Folk Song
Society. They questioned whether this was a worthwhile club.
This opposition seems hard to understand unless perhaps some of
the more tone deaf councillors are anti-folk singing.
The motion to abolish USAC (University Student Activities
Committee) raised little debate. It seemed almost a foregone con-
cusion. In fact, I could hardly see the need to abolish the Committee as it has quite obviously been dead from the day of its in-
ception. However, kill it was the request and that's just what the
Council did. To sum up, I quote Coordinator Russ Brink: "USAC
is dead, as dead can be!"
There was some discussion of a new proposal on student
government by Publications Coordinator Ross Craigie, however*
a real disection of this proposal was left over to the special Saturday sessions.
All you Brock types take notice. Stake your claims oh a spot
in the present Brock, the new Student Union Building appears to
be fast slipping away. The council has been told that the University would not be in favor of the Students committing themselves
for more than a five-year period. This coupled with a change in
Food Services philosophy, not noticeably for the better* almost
completely kills the chance of building the proposed $3.2- million
structure. :" •; ■ 'S; -';
The council was informed, however, that if - they "wanted--to
put $500,000 into a new winter sports arena, the>uriivefesityBjyigfcifc-i
make a contribution. The university would also be glad,.! no> doubt, .
to take over.the building for compulsory P.E. as well!
Second Member Eric Ricker aptly expressed most people's
reaction to the counter proposal with the remark, 'It sounds to
me like we've been sidetracked." At this point some councillors
suggested that the original proposal be resubmitted to President
Mackenzie in even stronger terms. The matter was left at that for
the time being. We will, however, undoubtedly hear more about
it soon.
Treasurer Russ Robinson remarked that future financial re*
quests would be carefully examined as "the margin is two-thirds
spent, the brakes are going on."
Council plans to have 40,000 copies of the Open House edition
of the Ubyssey distributed to B.C. senior high school students.
The next student council meeting will be Monday, January 9.
LITTLE MAN ON* CAMPUS
"I UN06R6TANP TH' DEAN HAD HIM SUSPENDED FOR THE
£EST OP TH' TgRM." Page 4
THE      UBYSSEY*
Friday, December  2,   1960
Botched  at Christmas
(BAG)
Dn the first day of spring term
Mackenzie gave to me a BAC.
On the second day of spring term
Ode to the season
You have two things to worry
about.
Either you are well or you are
sick.
If you are well, you have nothing  to worry about.
If .you are sick, you have two
things to worry about.
Either you will attend university,
or you will not attend university.
If you do not attend university,
you have two things to worry
about.
Either you will pass, or you will
-   fail.
If you pass, you have nothing
to  worry about.
If you fail, you will be so damped busy shaking hands with
your friends, that you won't
have time to worry.
MERRY  CHRISTMAS
(till the marks come out.)
Birney gave to me
12 in English,
and I got a BAC.
On the third day of spring term
Signori gave to me
13 in Psych,
12 in English, ,
and I got my BAC.
On the fourth day of spring term
McGregor- gave to me
14 in Greek,
13 in Psych,
12 in English,
and I had my BAC.
On the fifth day of spring term
Rebrin gave to me
15 in Slav,
14 in Greek,
13 in Psych,   •
12 in English,
and I had my BAC.
On the sixth day of spring term
Soward gave to me
16 16 in History,
15 in Slav,
14 in Greek,
13 in Psych,
12 in English,
But I passed Basket Weaving
3.
'Twas 2 weeks before -
and all through UBC
Twas two weeks before Christmas and all through the caf
Not  a student was  grinning,
not even a  laugh;       *
There were textbooks and papers
all piled on a -chair
In  »hopes     inspiration    soon
i   would be there.
The-Aggies were'nestled all snug
.   in their barns
With Bossie and- 'Bessie tuek-
ed safely from harm.
And MaCrae in her office and
Chant at his desk
.Were beating their brains out
for much har-der tests.
When out on the mall there arose
such a clatter
I   tore   from   the  pub  to see
what was the matter.
Away from the  library  I flew
like a shot
With   camera   all  ready   and
flashbulbs all not.
And what to my wondering eyes
should appear
But a minature truck all loaded with beer;
With a little old driver so lively
and sage
I knew in a moment it must
be Dean Gage.
With   a   shout,   with   a  scream
with a  clanking of chains,
Through the mist, through the
fog, through the wild driving rains    ■ '
A white Fuster's tow-truck hove
into view;
Six     leering    policemen    on
board for a crew.
"Hey! Stop  there!"  they shout
ed. "Parking's illegal!"
(And above them flew slowly
an ominous seagull.)
A long "wicked claw caught the
truck by the rear
And poor old Dean- Gage was
thrown out on his ear.
His coursers they strained at the
leash, but in vein,
Till  a  bold Engineer  saw at
last through the rain
This dreadful debacle of carnage
and waste,
And arousing his trends, they
raided the place!
They picked up the Dean  and
,     held him on high;
From the red-sweatered crowd
rose a. full-throated cry:
"Let's all buck Fusters" was the
clarion   call,
And   seizing   the   tow-truck,
they rushed down the mall.
Dean Gage called to his steeds;
as they   faded  from  sight,
"Merry Christmas to all, and
to   all  a   goodnight."
DIRECT FROM
SOVIET UNION
Ideal for Xmas
Novels and Non-Fiction books
_ .Children's   Story   Books __
(in Russian)
Russian Records (Popular  &
Folksongs)
PERFUMES, JOURNALS,
'      MUSIC
Troyka Book Shop
Hours: Tues.,  6-8 p.m.
Wed., 9 a.m. - 12 noon
Sat., 10 a.m. - 8 p.m.
Fox Fuiiber Information
MU 4-9939— CR 8-1827
PRE - CHRISTMAS
TOPCOAT
SALE
REGULAR
59.50 - 69.50
SALE  PRICE
$39 50
HARRIS TWEED
EDINBURGH COATING
IMPORTED   LODEN
RAGLAN IN CONTINENTAL
STYLES AND SHADES
United Tailors
BRITISH WOOLENS
549 Granville
MANY HAPPY RETURNS . . .
ALL CAMPUS drivers wish Buster's a very M erry Christmas  with   this   bang   up   gift.
— Photo by Cliff Arrowsmith
ADJUSTS for satin smooth
legs!  Roller Combl
lower-for closer,
jofer grooming,
Lady Remington electric shaver
Product of
~Bo~—1 Limited, Electric Shaver Division, Toronto ""Friday, December 2, 1960
THE      UBYSSEY
Page b
NORTH   POLE  STRIKES
Santa  may  not visit
By   X.   POSAY
Ubyssey Christmas  Editor
Noted world philanthropist S,
Claus will not visit UBC students or any other children in
the world this Christmas The
Ubyssey learned today.
Claus is involved in a wage
dispute with Local 119 Fairies,
Pixies, and Elves Union, which
will strike at midnight tonight
if their wage demands are not
met.
"Who do they think I am, the
Easter Bunny," said Claus in an
exclusive interview wi h this reporter at his winter home today.
LET THEM STRIKE
"Let them strike. I may not
make it around this Christmas
but if the strike is prolonged
I'll start buying from Japan."
A spokesman for the fairies
said: "We were organized by
U.S. labor leader James Hoffa
on his  recent  trip  north."
Claus is president of the K.
Kringle K'raftyU Kniek-Knack
corporation with! head offices K.
North Pole.
Santa Claus refuted rumors
that he was breaking up his
long-standing     marriage     with
Mrs. Claus to marry Whistler's
mother.
"Ho, Ho, Ho," Claus said exclusively to this reporter.
DENIES RUMOR
Mrs. Claus denied rumors she
was in lending to marry perennial student Ross Craigie of the
University of B.C.
Claus said the final straw was
the attitude of his children.
"Now, even they don't believe
in me. They just call me the old
man.
"Ho Ho Ho."
Reaction to cancellation of
the traditional trip varied from
world leaders.
Canadian Prime Minister
Diefenbaker said this:
"My fellow Canadians. This
is a desperate situation, but. not
so desperate as some gloom-
sters and doomsters would have
you believe.
"If only it was in Canada.
We'd investigate. We'd form a
committee. We'd have a royal
commission. We'd legislate
against it, We'd . . .
"I know we are on the right
track. What's  good  enough for
the railroads is good enough for
fairies."
BRITISH PM WON'T MISS
British   Prime   Minister   Har-
• -<•
„ smor
on Frosh agenda
Frosh Week for 1961 will be
held during the week of Jan.
30 to Feb. 3.
Suggestions for events during
this week have been submitted
to the Special Events Chairman,
Terry Richmond.
The week may start with Skiing Weekend at Mount Baker
During the week a pizza feast,
a skating party, and a Songfest
will be held.
It will end with a Chinese
smorgasborg dinner and dance at
the Marco Polo Friday evening
and a semi-formal dance in
Brock Lounge or the Vancouver
Hotel on Saturday.    .
Richmond is asking for further suggestions and for volun
teers to help organize these
events.
Bob Foster and Barry McDell,
who ran in the frosh elections
for president and vice-president,
have been appointed to fill the
two vacant positions on the Frosh
Council.
Foster is the new public relations officer and McDell is-in
rharge of the Frosh newsletter.
He is asking for a cartoonist, re-
with this newsletter.
PARKING
Parking regulations will be
in effeci during lhe Christmas vacation. Buildings and
Grounds say students must cooperate or suffer the consequences.
„„T^**^
Money in the bank is eas:c, „
manage... you spend more wisely and save more effectively.
When every dollar must go further,, a savings account
is a most important aid. Visit our branch office nearest
your campus or school and take this positive step '
toward better management of your education funds.
THE CANADIAN
BANK OF^COMMERCE
Call us your banker*
old MacMillan said he would
not miss the visit of the roly-
poly gentleman.
"I'm still mad at trim from
last Christmas."
"Up on the roof there arose
such a clatter," MacMillan said
in another exclusive interview.
"I sprang from my bed to see
what was the matter."
" 'I don't care who you are,'
I hollered," said Macmillan. Get
those goddam   reindeer   off my
roof."
"I have disliked that man ever
since."
Also discounted were rumors
from a few years ago that Claus
had been stabbed and killed in
a downtown department store
by an irate fraternity member
who had not received what he
asked for at Christmas the year
before.
UBC choir to sing
tonight in
Brock Hall
A massed choir of 150-
voices will present a program
of Christmas music in Brock
Hall Friday, Dec. 2, at 8 p.m.
A sample of the program
will be presented in Brock on
Friday noon. Admission is
free.
Also featured on the program will oe the Madigral
Singers, in selections by
Freed and Poulenc.
SPECIAL OFFER
SMART
CIGARETTE
«J
in the design and colour of your favourite brand
FILL OUT
AND MAIL
THIS COUPON
NOW!
MAIL TO:
LIGHTERS, P.O. Box 6331, MONTREAL, Quebec.
I enclose a money order for 50?f (no stamps please) and the front panels of any
10 packages of 20's or 8 packages of 25's from Player's, Matinee, Sweet Caporal
or Cameo Cigarettes, for each lighter.
IMPORTANT—Send money order (payable to "LIGHTERS"), front panels and
order form together, by first-class mail.
PLEASE
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Q Cameo
NAME.
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Pleas* print plainly.
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Offer expire* December 31,1961.     J
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Ad. No. 0117   .
3 cols, x 166 lines
McKIM ADVERTISING LIMITED, MONTREAL Page 6
Friday, December       1960
THE      UB
lithographs on show
An exhibition of lithographs by contemporary artists is being held at the Fine Arts
Gallery. These works are part of a greater
collection which was displayed at the Cincinnati museum in 1958. Artists from all over
the world are represented in it, including celebrities like Picasso and Salvador Dali.
, '—ithogrsphy is quite a recent process, compared to other printing media. It was developed in 1798 by a Bavarian named Aloys Sene-
felder. Basically it uses the repellent action
of grease and water. A drawing is first made
on a flat piece of limestone with a crayon or
similar instrument that will leave a greasy
image. Water is then applied to the whole surface; it wets the stone but leaves the drawing
intact. A roller charged with a greasy ink is
then run over the stone; the ink penetrates
the drawing only, due to the principle enunciated above. Finallythe design is printed on
paper, with a press. Each colour will usually
require a separate stone. A zinc plate can be
used instead of a stone, and is preferred by a
great many artists today. The number of
prints made out of the same drawing is commonly about fifty.
*        *        *
One of the advantages of lithography is that
it permits the artist to retouch his design at
will, but on the other hand it does not allow
him the same spontanaiety of touch that is possible in painting. It is safe to say that the artist is not in complete control of his moves,
and overlappingforms will often result, not by
specific intention. There is also about most
lithographs a certain dullness which reveals
them to be prints.-They lack the freshness and
vitality which true paintings have and the
<real lithograph artist is the one who' knows
how to counteract this defect.
Since the beginning of the century, litho-
grapy has undergone an extraordinary development. Artists have applied themselves especially to the rendering of texture; and for
this they have used instruments ranging from
a delicate pen to a coarse piece of wood.
This variety of texture is the outstanding
feature found in the present exhibition. It is
really fascinating to guess as to how the artist
has achieved his effects. One may argue that
this is not enjoyment of art as art but it may
come after the work has been enjoyed aesthetically, and undoubtedly it holds a great
deal of pleasure for the aware observer.
Another characteristic of this exhibition is
that it includes realistic compositions as well
as abstract ones. Again this shows how the
medium, although limiting the spontanaiety
of the artist, still allows him to express himself almost as freely as though he were working on a genuine painting.
Obviously ,the works exhibited have not
been chosen so much for their formal content
as for their originality in using the medium.
The visitor who bears this in mind will live
an  experience  doubly  enjoyable and  profits
able. _ ....    .-..,..      	
,—MAURICE POIRIER
hull comes to y ork
The purpose of comedy is,
by ridicule, to chasten or correct the manners and customs
of the age. Heavens knows this
is an age that jieeds some
chastening and correction!
The title, "To Reason Why"
is taken from Tennyson's poem,
"The Charge of the Light Brigade." According to Tennyson^,
"someone had blundered," in
giving the order for the fatal
charge, but the soldiers were
trained not' to think about
blunders. "Theirs not to make
rejVy« Theirs not to reason
why."
"Why? Why,? Why?" this is
the insistent question of the
young child looking at the
world. The adult get all that
nonsense knocked out of him;
he learns to take his orders and
never reason why, learns to
believe that there is someone
up there, in City Hall, at Victoria, at Ottawa,* who really
dees know the reason why.
But suppose there is nobody
■who knows! I am haunted by
the vision of an army marching at night,  through a  mist.
Each man can see only the man
in front of him, and follows
that man trusting that somewhere up ahead is someone
who knows the way. At the
head of the army is an officer,
riding a horse. The officer is
drunk, and half-asleep. He occasionally kicks the horse in
the ribs to keep it moving, and
the horse simply picks eut a
fairly easy path through the*
rubble and mud and goes
where it likes. Nobody makes
reply, nobody reasons why.
"To Reason Why" is a
comedy about a man who dares
to reason why, and who discovers where it gets him.
As     for      "The     Washing
Machine," well, there's this repressed salesman, and this girl
who is absolutely free from
sin. It's conflict between the
spiritual and the mechanical,
if you see what I mean. Is
there a solution for this conflict? See 'The Washing Machine" and find out.
|Fl*2« 'Soap and Ponderosa
Pine Cones for all ticket-hold-
ejji "To Reason Why" and
"The Washing Machine," written by Raymond Hull, produced and presented by
Michael Magee and Fred Hill,
at the York Theatre, Commercial at Georgia. Saturday
Dec. 3rd, at 8:30 p.m. Admission, only One Dollar
jo b. in december
Archibald McLeish's play
J.B. comes to the Queen Elizabeth Theatre on December
14th and 15th.
Mr. MeLeish is the author
of more than a score of books
of prose, verse and verse piays,
and has twice won the Pulitzer
Prize in Poetry
His   J.B.,  called  by Brooks
December 2: Students Reading Their Own
Poetry
Introduction by Earl Birney
12:30 — BU 104
University Choir
ASSISTED  BY THE  UNIVERSITY
ORCHESTRA
"TO US A CHILD IS BORN"
GABRIELIf JUBILATE  DEO
J: S. BACH: CANATA No. 142
8:00 — (Students & Public) BROCK LOUNGE
December 7: Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr. ■
Professor of History at Harvard
Pulitzer Prize Winner ■
12:30 — Auditorium — FREE
- December 9:-Collegium Musicum
The Polychoral Works of Giovanni  Gabrieli
12:30 & &00 p.mt — Music Building
Atkinson "one of the memorable works of the century," is,
according to Mr. Trenkle,
press representative for the
company, "a play for today,
a play of stature, faith and
hope, with an optimistic answer ... a summary of the
reviews," he continues, "reveal
it to be a warm play which
brings with it comedy, pathos,
romance,, comfort and stimulation."
The plot concerns an imens-
ley rich, enormously successful and completely happy
American business man, who
suffers a series of disasters of
the kind witti which our generation throughout the world
is sadly familiar. The play
shows modern parallels to Job's
fall, the test of his faith, and
the final affirmative answer.
CRITICISMS
Editor: DAY
I       I
n<
A reading by seven undergraduate poets or apprentice
poets, Alex Annan, George
Bowering, David Bromige,
Maxine Gadd, Joe Horsman,
Lionel Kearns and Grace Kot-
zer, will be given at noon today in Buchanan 104. These
students, and two other
who have a close connection with this page, were invited to give their views on
their reasons or non-reasons for
writing poetry. All complied,
except Mr. Annan, who opined
he would rather kiss a toad.
(No toad is at present available
for comment), and Mr. Horsman, who could not find our
office.
Here, then, you may read
what these sseven replied:
GEORGE BOWERING:
How does a poem-maker do
(why?) his poems? So easy to
lie in bed unj angling the alarm-
qlock Humped up warm eyelids
heavy like drowning in eiderdown (ZAP) nameless animal
yanks away the covers you lie
there skinny and blinking and
you (icy, yes) see the sun chaz-
zling through the windowfrost.
(POEM) Write it down you
miss some, too warm, want the
frostsun to chazzle a poem for
you. How does it work? I don't
know — read them, Pound,
Williams, Corso — they don't
know: poems are designs made
by    the    images    blacking    in
words and things on white paper. Poetry is going there —
(has to go there, as it has to
keep mutating itself—) to that
place where it is not only the
word-maker in the head that
composes, but all the chambers
and throughways of the total
psyche contributing themselves
to the spontaneous delivery of
(not words from the word-
maker) those sporules of energy that assemble the thing.
Will we make it? First we gotta learn to get out of bed.
DAVID BROMIGE:
I write poetry because I find
intense pleasure in the sound
and look of words — such is
this predisposition that I "see"
in print everything I hear —-
and in the sorting and shaping
oi these objects to build images
which in turn, I hope, will form
a poem.
Not images alone but narrative are necessary to me in a
poem, however; I want direction ss well as texture. This
narrative line leads from the
jumbled recollection of one's"
experience to an entity which,
for a while at least, represents
to me a truth.
But this is still a very private
truth, unless enough readers
who are Not-Poet can slip into
the poet's shoes or his bed or
his hangover and say "Yes, this
js a  truth about vertical man
Poetry Reading, Buchanan 104, Noon to*
This Sunday Afternoon at 3 p.m.
The Vancouver Film Guild Present the 195S Russian production
of Shakspeare's
Wt
iff
OTHELLO'
in Color and English   —   starring Sergei Bondarchuck
HOLLYWOOD THEATRE
Tickets $1.00 at Owl Books, 4560 West 10th Avenue
or admission by "donation" at the door
Coming Dec. 6 at 8:30 p.m.: Bolshoi Ballet in "Ballet of Romeo & Juliet" Friday, December        1960
Page 7
»8p00OOQ0OO0O0O0CO0CO0CO0OP000000O000O000O0y
D REVIEWS
0MIGE
>n today
i horizontal, or him in the
g dawn," in which case
ioem succeeds as purga-
nd emollient, and not as
ific.
;   poem   as intoxicant is
rous to tne private drink-
id back we come to the
age and the image; these
be  acceptable liquor  to
guests;   then    everyone
» glow on and the host is
from    cirrhosis of   the
rum. ,
INE GADD:
jspect that poets are fake
with smelly feet, and they
rrass people who are fake
and perfume-hoofed dev-
ve stripped the names off
thing, everything would.
Things might die, chpk-
dth light, because things
ssentially dark, Anyhow,
las keen enough claws to
very scrap of skin off
thing? Our eyes would be
w to see.
put the names of things
ter in uncomfortable com-
; so that they are forced
11  out and  reveal them-
in their basic beauty and
mess. We make asses out
ses, and the pig flutters
i pink star. Distant suns
i in soot.   Lions sing as
as Christians. The red
of hunger rattles at our
grey, fat feasts. We drink from
volcanoes; stroke the cool tails
oi meteors, and are burned by
the blue sea.
I write beacuse I have a fat,
round ego, and love to laugh.
These previous lines were to
fill up a gaping space.
LIONEL KEARNS:
Poetry is an act of love. A
poem is a machine that bangs
the soul. A poet is anyone who
fashions a structure containing
a potential experience for
someone else.
All experience is holy.
A poem can .only be judged
by its effect. The poet shifts
words, noises, marks and figures into what he hopes will be
a significant pattern. Any trick
or device he uses is legitimate
if it works. A bad poem is a
dull poem. Value exists in direct proportion to the intensity
of the individual reader's personal reaction.
It is the poem itself that is
important, not the poet. Let the
poem stand alone; let it function as a poem, as a source of
experience, as a sacrament. The
historical psychological or technical approach to poetry is
sacrilege.
GRACE KOTZER:
I write because I have superfluous things to say. My poetry
is non utilitarian and I desire
that it be so. Art is valid only
if it is beautiful. That which
is beautiful does not exist in
an absolute sense, but only as
it is evoked.
Today it is demanded that
everything have justification,
even existence. I, for one, cannot justify my existence much
less the existence of my poetry.
I think that this is fine.
MIKE SINCLAIR:
Now unlike formerly, I know
there is a reason for me to
write poetry. It begins with
some irritation — not necessarily unpleasant — which eventually causes the secretion of a
soothing substance — the poem.
But the scope of the poem always, in some way or other,
transcends the original irritation —- rather, that becomes
only a part of the poem. I don't
like neat poetry, and try not to
write it; biblical material is
best for avoiding it, there being
nothing tidy about human relations.
PLANE  -  TRAIN
BOAT  -  BUS
TICKETS, RESERVATIONS
& INFORMATION
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(One block from University Gates)
CAstle 4-3262
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current and to come
On Sunday next at 8:30 p.m.,
Br. Linus Pauling addresses a
meeting on the subject of
Atomic War. This meeting,
which is called "No More
W«-;d," /will be hri'd at the
Orpheum Theatre, and is sponsored by the B.C. Committee on
Radiation Hazards.
* *    ■    *
Currently   playing   at   The -
Freddy Wood Theatre are two
one-act. plays, Jacques, by Ione-
sco,     and     Look     Round    in
Apathy, by Ken Hodgkinson.
Look Round in Apathy, Hod-
gkinson's first play, is a satire
resting on an Osborne base
and pointing at the enormous
indifference manifested by our
generation to urgent social,
political and international problems.
The" cast includes Ed Hansen; Michael Rotheray, Ieuan
Jenkins, Fred Howell, and
Judith Alston.
Jacques, which is presented
so shows
a snowy dove
Three youthful males—sly—
sprawled on a couch in the
Buchanan lounge. Brittle bird-
beak grins, quick gum-chewing
jaws, snaipping shut, smacking
over a paper-back; Premarital
Haling Behaviour. A documentary. Learned appeal, veiling
an enticement to lewd, sensuous ignorance. Smooth-faced,
one. Little animal pimply
plumpness. Cheeks as round
and red as a rabbit's eyes. Fine
hands, another. Fingers scratching, crab-scuttling along the in-
seam of his pant leg. Lights in
their eyes. Tiny hard cores like
star-cold sparks. Fine widened
lines of their mouths.
Hee Hee Hee! See! Oh lookit
here! That's choice!
Another couch, neighbouring
the first. Upon it a solitary
girl. A text open across her
knees. A light open across her
face, far-off eyes, No can see.
But Ahhh, just so! She closes
the book, slides down, spine
melting, feeler-like feet extending, her knees extruding from
her skirt. Knees like ruddy
grapefruit. No hand to "the
skirt-hem. Who cares? Ljds fall
over her eyes like window-
shades, and behind, in her
mind, dark warm insistent
germination. On her face, ef-_
faced, no sign, expectant. And,"
slowly, glowing, oh so slowly
first the smile comes out, and
blooms upon her lips. With a
little "pop"—blooms fully. Recollected in tranquility. Just
so. Ahhhh., and there! Ahhhhh.
As one, the three lads snort
into action — toothless old
impotent codgers, whacking
their thighs—they have not
seen—and make of with their
treasure.
ALIEN GRAVES
See the central article
MIKE  MATTHEWS:
The wellspring of most poetry on this campus is the myth
of the artist as anti-establishment here. Bromige, Bowering,
Gadd et al regard poetry as an
instrument of outcry and an
excuse for. living badly.
They are more interested, it
goes without saying, in being
poets than in writing poetry.
Stinking of validity and swollen with protest, they are incapable of aesthetic activity.
Worse, they don't like narrow
trousers.
Alex Annan likes narrow
trousers. I believe he also has
an unadultered interest in
beauty. Unfortunately he has
no brains and no taste.
Voika, voika, voika, spudens.
* * *
Buchanan 104, noon today.
Photographs
for Christmas
To the discriminating student who knows and appreciates fine photo-
graphy, we are pleased to
offer our personally created, expertly finished portraits at special student
prices.
Phone for an appointment
RE 1-8314
Atlas Studios
Photographers
3189 WEST BROADWAY
Vancouver 8, B.C.
as a dramatised reading, has in
its cast John Stark, Dale Stauf-
fer, Joyce Sobell, Bill Buckingham, Ted Affleck and Frank
Lambrett-Smith.
Curtain time is 8:30, .and the
show closes Saturday.
Current at the Kitsilano
Theatre is the Russian comedy,
Squaring the Circle, written by
Valetine Kataev and produced
by the Vancouver Theatre
Guild.
Tickets are available .at
Modern Music or the door, curtain time is 8:30, and the play
closes tomorrow night.
Varsity
Theatre
4375   West   10th
CA 4-3730
Starts Tuesday, Dec. 6
GRAND PRIZE WINNER
Cannes Film Festival 1959
'BLACK ORPHEUS'
color
(English subtitles)
starring
Marpessa Dawn - Breno
Mello
ONE OF THE YEARS 10 BEST"
Bosley Crowther,
N.Y. Times
2 shows - 7:00 and 9:00
Adult Entertainment
FIRSi   NiGHitK'5   PkcVIEW
MONDAY 8:15 P.M.
ATTENTION
STUDENTS!
have yourselves
some ring-a-ding
holidays . . .
The 711 Shop
"nritural clothes for men"
783   GRANVILLE   STREET * Cy=
THE     VBYSSfc'Y
Friday, December  2,   1-960
U ot A
Committee do study
new examinati&n system
PAHKCT
.tl
Two profs, receive
UBC emiritus titles
EDMONTON (CUP) — University of Alberta students' counc'
asked that  a special  committe
be set up to review the results o
post-Christmas   examinations   tc
determine the possibility of re
verting   to   the  pre  -   Christma.'
style of examining.
.  T" su^h n rrn-ii-niftee is formec'
council has suggested that the
student body have representation. ,
The action arose out of numerous letters sent to the commit-
ee on student affairs and The
Gateway asking council to take
;ome action regarding the cur-
ent system of examining. Presi-
 ent  Alex     McCalla   said  that
not much can be done to reverse
he situation this year.
But if the proposal is adopted
by the administration, we can
:egin working toward a revision
->f next year's schedule, Mr. McCalla said.
President Johns has favored
he post-Christmas examinations
because he feels that once stu-
ients become accustomed to ex-
■minations at this time a switch
o the semester system will be
nore easily effected.
He stated that the University
of Alberta has one of the shortest academe years among Universities in North America. In
his opinion the semester system
should be instituted and the University year should be lengthened.
A FRUSTRATED frat-man was
bawled over by his group of
admirers. The pledge trainer
for Kappa Sigma, Wayne
Gordon, was chained to the
toilet yesterday noon hour for
his crimes against the pledges.
100,000 people
to visit UBC
More than 100,000 people are
expected to visit the UBC campus at the 1961 Open House
March 3-4.
The visitors will be shown
through nine new campus buildings. The men's residences, New
Buchanan, Common Block,
Chemistry extension, Pharmacy
building, Library extension.
Faculty Club, and Grad students
centre have all been built since
the last Open House in 1958.
Beginners and Advanced Controversial Russian. Evening
Classes  Thursdays. ,
-7:30 to 9:30
HE  3-0049   .
Folk Songs
The Folk Song Circle will
hold a special program of
Christmas folk songs on
Wednesday, December 14,
at 8 p.m. at the Alma "Y".
No charge. Many well-
known Vanco-tver folk
singers will participate. All
those interested in singing
and listening to Folk Songs
are welcome.
Christmas feast
of fashion for
his malcshtp
The proprietor's cup of fash-
ion does indeed run over with
splendid sartorial ideas for the
forthcoming festive season.
An immediate visit will procure the cream of the gifts for
gentlemen who appear on tht
reader's Christmas list.
Contemporary   and   Traditional
Neckwear        -_   $2.50
Socks—a  plain and simple
choice  -—-  $1.50
Cuff   Links  for   Ivy   or
Continental    .    $4.50'
the shirt
n' tie bar
658 SEYMOUR STREET
(In Bay Parkade)
"come in
and tie one on"
TYPICAl   FROSH   reaction
pending Christmas exams.
The UBC senate has conferred
the title of professor emeritus
on two retired faculty members,
President. N. A. M. MacKenzie
announced today.
The two honoured were Professor A. G. Cooke, a member of
the UBC history department
since 1919, and Professor F. S.
Nowlan, who was a member of
UBC mathematic department
from-1926 to 1947.
Professor Cooke, a graduate
of the University of Manitoba
and Oxford, is still teaching in
the history department as a special  lecturer.
He is an authority on colonial history and administration
with special interest in the
Commonwealth. In 1956 and
1957 he was on a year's leave of
absence in Africa where he engaged in research on British
colonial history and administration.
In the 1930s' Professor Nowlan initiated and carried out negotiations with the Carnegie
Corporation in New York which
resulted in two grants of  $75,-
000 to establish fellowships for
Canadian students to carry out
postgraduate work.
The fellowships, which were
administered by the Royal Society of Canada, were for $1,500
each. Ten were available each
year for ten years.
As a result of Professor Now-
lan's efforts, Cyrus Eaton, the
industrialist, established two
$1,000 fellowships in mathematics for Canadian students to do
postgraduate work in mathematics at the University of Chicago.
The two students who held
the fellowships were Professor
Ralph James, now head of
UBC's mathematics department,
and Dr. Ralph Hull, former head
of the mathematics department
at Purdue University.
While at UBC Professor Nowlan wrote a textbook on analytical geometry which was in use
in more than 50 Canadian and
American universities. He was
a founder of the Canadian Mathematical Congress and a member of the executive for a number of years.
Time is short . . . make your
shopping time count in The
Bay's McGregor Shop! Every
man on your list, on campus
or otherwise, will approve of v,
gifts with the McGregor lable.
McGregor
shop
. . . Ajji entire section devoted to
McGregor wear — famous for the
'way ahead styling and quality you
men demand in good casuals
whether you wear them or say
Merry Christmas with them!
I ^i^niSrlVr.*,
Choose from the complete selection
of winter - resistant outerwear,
sweaters, sport shirts, corduroy
slacks ... all in favourite styles
and in a wide price range!
The Bay McGregor Shop, Main Floor
INCORPORATED   Zf?    MAY    1670.
Shop Daily 9-5:30, Fridays 9-9
Phone MU 1-6211,
Georgia at Granville Jrtday, December 2, 1960
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 9
WANTEB
Girl to share fully furnished
large suite. Low rent, complete privacy, terrific view.
Phone REgent 8-4658 after
6 p.m.
Room and board in nice campus home for working girl
or girl student in exchange
for part-time help on weekends. CAstle 4-7030.        *
FOR RENT
Basement room, self - contained. For good student for
rent. Phone RE 8-0716. Private entrance.
ROSS CRAIGE - CO-ORDINATOR OF PUBLICATIONS
THE "GREAT WHITE FATHER" wishes  all Pubsters  and AMS
members a very Merry Christmas.   Especially'those who have
had their budgets cut and contracts rejected.
Anti-Kenton protest
hits sour note too
EDMONTON (CUP)—A University of Alberta student
vigilante committee to protest the hiring of orchestra leader
Stan Kenton for a concert failed last week just as the concert
did, ,	
Two hundred students interested in chastising the students'
Council's "Kenton policy" were
needed to effect a   quorum.
The expected large throng of
disgruntled students led toy a
well-organized group of orating
mark was expected to be reached at any moment.
lAn    anxious   group   of   prominent  Council   members were
on hand to witness the proposed
"gathering nf the clan."-
. The Kenton fiasco was finally
agitators did not develop. How- i laid to rest Tuesday when Stu-
ever,   a  group of four or  five I dents' Council accepted a post-
"leaders" did gather to discuss
the distribution of petitions.
The petitions made demands
for a general meeting of the
Students" Union in which Council would explain why they
hired, Stan Ketiton, why they
proposed to hike Students'
Union fees, and why they have
madejao moves on the Christmas examination issue.
At   press time,   the petitions
were still out, but the 200 name
mortem from the Big Name-Entertainment Committee.
The report dealt extensively
with all phases of the operation,
commenting on faults arid mistakes made at various times, and
listing what it believed to be
the various factors causing the
failure of the venture.
It also made many recommendations regarding any further events of this nature which
may be brought "to campus.
If
one
student
had
300
Philips tape recorders
he could use each in a different way...
in many cases, to help with his studies!
Of course, he'd have a lot of Philips Tape
Recorders left over. Actually, one machine
would do the trick -. . . as we prove in our
famous booklet "300 Tested Uses for a Philip*
Tape Recorder".
Learti how a PhtMps Tape Recorder can help
you in your studies ... andfor years following
grad uation,differ our booklet at your dealer,
or write PhiHps^lectronics Industries Ltd.,
116 Vanderhoof Ave., Toronto 17, Ontario,
takes the time to build the best
ON SALE
50c
Get Yours Before Christmas
at The A.M.S. Office
;: 4/ ■-.   :: Settlor;    Pete Mocker son
ArivcrttHng Monomer;    John Sufherlond
.  v       Cov*rt    Tonia Mtrtotlefr
^ Page IO'
THE     UBYSSEY
Friday, December  2,   1960 _
JACK POMFRET
. . coaches Birds
DAVE WAY
. . . center
'Birds host
Seattle   F. O. L/s  favored
to clobber DCs, Western
The Totem Tournament, opening Friday evening at Memorial Gym will feature some of the top basketball teams in the
Pacific Northwest.
Western collegiate champion
Thunderbirds will take on Evergreen champion Western Washington Vikings starting at 7:15
p.m. The 9 o'clock contest will
feature ' last year's Tournament
winners Dietrich-Collins, and
Seattle Federal Old Line.
The FOL's, with ex-Alberni
great Ron Bissett handling the
coaching duties Friday, are
Northwest AAU champions, and
will feature a fine assortment of
talent-. High-scoring Rush Sher-
riff is a 6' 7" Little All-American and Doyle Perkins was former captain of the UW squad.
The Dee-Cees ''will be hard-
presed to fill the shoes of Big
Bob Pickell. Attempting to plug
the gap will be two ex?Thunder-
bird greats, Ed Wild and Barry
Drummond.
Jack Pomfret's Thunderbirds
will field a reasonable facsimile
of last year's championship
team. In Ken Winslade, they
have one of the finest guards
in Canada. Also back is veteran
all-star Wayne Osborne. High-
sooring Mike Potkonjak from
last year's Jayvees will be a
starter.      ""* : -
Said Coach Pomfret, "It will
be a tough series, but Federal
should go all the way. Dee-Cees
will be hard pressed to repeat
as champions."
, <But it's a single - knockout
tourney, and if Seattle has an off
night, anything  could happen.
11
Russian says to
"Force athletes
Canada needs state control of
sports to be succesful. in the
Olympics, said Boris Ponomarev, a member of the Soviet delegation that ended its tour of
Canadian universities Saturday.
"You have to force your athletes along," said the 33-year old
youth organizer. .
Ponomarev ref erred to t h e
Soviet Institutes of Physical Culture, where students are paid to
excell in Olympic sports. But he
suid; "Professional sport is forbidden in Russia."
No wonder two-thirds of the
medals won by the USSR at the
last Olympics were garnered by
students.        ' ,
STUDENTS!
Try our Daily Special for a
New Dining Pleasure!
We-Cater to Students at
'    STUDEKT BATES
Dean's
4544 W. 10th
Open until 11:30
-
Attractive Career Opportunities
for
1961 Graduates in Agriculture
with the
Federal Department of Agriculture
AT VARIOUS CENTRES ACROSS CANADA
PRESENT REQUIREMENTS INCLUDE:
Livestock Officers
Poultry Officers
Plant Protection Officers
-    Inspectors, Plant Products
Production and Marketing Trainees
STARTING SALARIES
$4560 to $4920
A descriptive folder and Information Circular
61-24 describing in detail these positions are
available from your
UNIVERSITY PLACEMENT OFFICE
> OR     *
CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION, OTTAWA
ED  PEDERSON
. . . forward
KEN WINSLADE
. . . guard
DUNC McCALLUM
. . . guard
Totem Tourney
SPORTS   SHORTS
UBC Braves walloped UBC
Jayvees 57-45 Thursday in a
noon-hour exhibition game.
It was the second straight defeat for Jayvees at the hands
of the Braves. John Cook led
the scorers with;16 points or
Braves.
BOWLING
Vancouver Stry Coop defeated UBC bowlers by virtue
of two all-time alley records.
The Stry teaim avereged 265
per man. UBC gathered 500
less pins than the high-flying
Stry. Best for UBC was Jerry
Devine with a high single
351.
Leading the UBC entry are
Wes Ackerman and Keith Cas-
person. Teams are expected
from Bellingham, Seattle, St.
Helen's of Vancouver, Esquimalt, YMCA, and UBC.
SOCCER
Saint Andrews Anglican
College of UBC has made the
fourth round of Imperial Cup
competition in the Mainlad
soccer league.
St    Andrews     will     play
South Hill .Ubieties Saturday
at Memorial South Park.
UBC   Birds   tied   1-1   with
South Hill A.C. last Sunday in
Mainland   League  first   division action.
UBC scored first in the first
half on a goal by Ron Cross.
South Hill evened the score
midway through the second
half. Birds play their last
league game of 1960 this Saturday.
/VL-CAIM
People with imagination? People with new ideas? With the urge to say:
let's try it — rather than the inertia that says: that's good enough because
it worked before?
We think they are. And this is what we are looking for —
People to whom the scope of a job is more important than the immediate
- job itself. People who want to lead with Alcan instead of following with the
rest who want the opportunity to grow, to build, to integrate their knowl-
' edge with Mean's own progress or with that of Mean's customers; people
who want to work in research, selling, administration, production ...
That's what we are looking for. Now as for you:
If you're looking for a career rather than just a job, and if you're graduating
in metallurgical, chemical, mechanical, electrical or civil engineering, you'll
find that Mean offers you an excellent salary, a generous pension plan,
employee share purchase plan, relocation allowance and other benefits plus
an association with the foremost Canadian company in the field of aluminum
production and application. And aluminum, as you know is one of the world's
leading metals — with rapidly expanding uses and markets.
ALUMINUM COMPANY OF CANADA, LTD.
r
Personnel Department
,v P.O. Box 6090, Montreal 3, P.Q.
- i\
\ Friday, December 2, 1960
TH1      UBYSSEY
Page   11
BACK TO EVERGREEN?
WCIAU future rests on Manitoba
By   MIKE   HUNTER
The University of Manitoba
has only a fair chance of
entering a football team in the
"Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union next
"year.
WCIAU officials have
threatened to expel Manitoba
from the league if they do not
enter a football team in the
league in 1961.
If Manitoba is expelled
from WCIAU competition, it is
quire possible UBC will withdraw also, and the league
would  become  defunct.
However it is reported not
many student councillors or
athletic officials at U 'of M
take this threat seriously.
Manitoba is reportedly quite
content to operate without a
football team, and if they do
form one, it would probably
be on a trial basis for 1961.
UBC Athletic Director
"Bus" Phillips said he was not
in favour of expelling Manitoba if they didn't field a
football team. "We would like
to see Manitoba enter the
league in '61 on a partial
basis," he said.
"Manitoba    could   play    a
couple of exhibition games
with both Alberta and Saskatchewan which wouldn't cost
them too much, and we could
fill our schedule with Evergreen League exhibitions."
However Phillips must know
where he stands soon or it
will be difficult to fill the
holes already allotted the
Manitoba games.
A student report made this
(summer has just been released. It stated that an initial outlay of $25,000 would
be necessary and about $15,000
subsequent years.
The   report   recommended
that, if a football team is desired, it be started with a
three - year program. During
the first two years, the team
would be trained and equipped properly, but would not
compete in the WCIAU.
It would instead play local
junior teams and perhaps the
U of Saskatchewan. This
method, which would cost
about $10,000 a year less than
WCIAU competition, would
reveal whether football could
be successful in Manitoba.
This report, however, was
drawn up before the WCIAU
gave its ultimatum,. When the
report was tabled at the last
Students' Council meeting, the
president said that discussion
of football in January would
be in light of this ultimatum.
The council voted to send
a letter to the WCIAU executive condemning them for
their "arbitrary action."
However, the whole situation looks dim at Manitoba.
Last year the majority of students voting on a football referendum passed it, but the
students' council threw it out.
Only about 40 per cent of
lhe students actually voted.
FOOTBALL BANQUET
Birds honor Dang
By Mike sone
Joe E. Dang, long-time custodian of the Birds' Nest in the
depths of UBC Stadium,, was honoured by the Thunderbird
and Jayvees at the annual football banquet Thursday.
Joe, who is leaving this year
after five yesrs of faithful service to football, was presented
with a clock radio by grateful
players and coaches.
Receiving football accolades
■were graduating Bird Captain
Roy Bianco and guard Jim Beck.
Bianco was voted Most Inspirational Player by his team-mates
and was awarded a trophy as the
coaches' choice for Most Valuable Back. Beck, a standout two
way performer received the
Most Valuable Lineman trophy,
and was further honored by being chosen team captain for
next year.
Also elected captain was yet
rean center Ray Towers.
But this was essentially Joe
Dang's day. It was oyer five
years ago that Joe walked into
the Athletic Office and aaked for
a manager's position.
In addition to managing football and ferrying Coach Gnup
on his Volkswagen taxi service,
Joe has found time to do the
scorekeeping and timekeeping
chores for most of the basket,
ball games at Memorial Gym.
"I don't know what we're going to do when Joe leaves," added. Phillips.   "Joe assumed re
sponsibilities far beyond his
normal duties, and was almost a
member of the staff. He was respected by players and staffers
alike."
Surrounded by wisps of cigar
smoke, Coach Frank Gnup was
reminiscing. "Joe made one big
mistake over the years," he said.
"That was when we went to
Tacoma two yesrs ago and forgot all the footballs at home. The
players got so mad they went
but that day and whipped College of Puget Sound."
''Joe is the best football manager in the country," added
Gnup, emphatically." He doesn't
take any guff from anybody, but
when he's there, the players
don't have to worry about a
thing."
And so it goes; It has been
rumored that, upon graduation,
Joe Dang will give the football
stadium back to UBC.
Cyclers  hunt  recruits
for September  Tour
The UBC cycling team is eyeing North America's biggest
cycle race, the Tour deSt. Laurent, held in Quebec next September, i "
JOE DANG
.honored by gridders
Grasshockey plays
The .Varsity grasshockey team
meets Harpers on UBC field
Saturday at 2 p.m.
The Varsity team is now on
top in the* first division of the
B.C. grasshockey league.
LAFFl
"Yes,   I'll   give   you   a   jcfo.
Sweep- out the store."
"But I'm a college graduate."
"Okay, I'll show you how."
The UBC bikesters, in their
second year of competition,-hope
to form a team strong enough to
merit UBC sending them to the
event.
The event is an international
competition with riders from
Canada, the U.S., Mexico and
Europe competing. Long: and
hard training is necessary for
such a strenuous race and the
UBC team is looking for devoted
trainees.
There can be no chance of a
UBC team going to the Tour
without the proper attitude
among its members. Interested
cyclists are asked to a meeting
room 213 of Memorial Gym at
noon Monday.
Labatts hrewery puts up a
trophy and $500 first prize for
the winner of the Tour. Negotiations are under way to challenge
Eastern Canadian and American
universities to meet UBC in the
Tour in a special international
intercollegiate competition.
Lots of action
in Miller Cup rugby
The Rugby Thunderbirds face
their toughest competition of
the season Saturday, as they
take on the second-place Kats,
heirs-apparent to the league
lead
The game is scheduled for
2:30 at U.B.C. Stadiunl
Both Rugby coaches, Howell
and Morford, feel that Kats are
the team that UBC will have to
beat to win the league championship this year.
The Braves should easily
knock over a weak Richmond
side, whom they play at the
Gym field.
P.E. Majors take on West Van
Barbarian, seconds on Aggie
field at 1:30. Frosh A meet, a
strong ex-Byng squad at Canar-
von Park. Frosh B plays Bx-
Gladstone at Douglas Park.
THE PROCTOR & GAMBLE CO. OF CANADA
Hamilton,  Ontario
HAS MANAGEMENT POSITIONS OWEN IN
• INDUSTRIAL   ENGINEERING •PRODUCTION •DEVELOPMENT
• ENGINEERING     •PRODUCT RESEARCH        •  TECHNICAL PACKAGING
FOR GRADUATES AND POSTGRADUATES IN
ENGINEERING AND HONOUR SCIENCE COURSES
L
COMPANY   REPRESENTATIVES !
I
will be present for
campus interviews
January 9, 10, 11, 12
.„ „_„_„_„ I
PERSONAL   INTERVIEWS j
may be arranged ]
through the j
University  Placement   Office j
There are also summer employment opportunities for men from the 1962 Engineering
and Science classes. Page  12
THE      UBYSSEY
friday, December  2,   1960
'TWEEN  CLASSES
Russian film Revival of Organism'
cic , 	
Russian Film "Experiments in
the Revival of Organisms" noon
today in Che. 250.
* * *
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE
Two films "Tant Que Nous
L'Aimons" and "Sahara" D'Au-
joiird 'hui" in Bu. 202 at noon.
Members "free, others 10c.
* * *
PHILOSOPHY  CLUB
Dr. Ross on "What Philosophy
Means to Me" Bu. 225 Mon.
noon. Social Gathering tonight.
Contact Rowand Marshall, CA
4-5334.
VARSITY CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
"The Christmas Invasion,''
special speaker Rev. P. Birch
noon today in Bu. 106.
* * *
PHRATERES
Final All-Phi meeting, noon
today in Arts 100. Please attend.
* * *
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
ORGAN.
Testimony meeting noon today in Hut L 4. All welcome.
* * *
ARCHAEOLOGY   CLUB
Meeting in Arts 103. Illustra-
First  IH A  meeting
in   Canada   held   here
International   House   Associa-
tioa Incorporated will hold its
' first annual meeting in Canada
frt International House Sunday
and Monday.
Sunday sessions will culminate in a public dinner and the
international candle-light ceremonies. A reception for the delegates will be held in the Faculty Club Monday afternoon.
delegates from the United
States will include George
Beebe, New York International
House trustee and IHA observer
at the United Nations; F. D.
Cekich, president of the New
York IHA; Nikitas Chrysostom,
3HA secretary, New York; .Mrs.
Karl Compton, trustee _ Boston
International Centre at Cambridge, Bjass.; Howard Cook,
head of If ew York International
House; ' Mrs. Marcus Hirschl,
jiresident of the Chicago International House Association;
Hugh Jenkins, director of International Student Centre, Washington, D. C; Jack Kerridge, associate director of Chicago IHA;
Karel Timperman, president of
the New York Chapter, IHA.
Dr. Donald MacKay, UBC, is
a trustee of International House
Incorporated and Dr. Vladimir
Krajina, UBC, president of the
British Columbia chapter.
Judaica donated
to UBC library
A Library Judaica was added
to the special books collection at
UBC Library through a gift of
$3,500 for the purchase of books
from the Canadian Jewish Congress, Pacific division.
The gift, which commemorated the bicentennary of the arrival of the first Jewish settlers
in Canada, was made by Esmond
Lando, national vice-president, at
a Faculty Club dinner Thursday
night.
Dr. N. A. M. Mackenzie, university president, and Neal Harlow, librarian, received the gift.
UBC CLASSIFIED
COMPLETE SKI outfit for beginner—ski, pojes, boots (size
10),—all in good condition, to
be sold as a unit, $30, phone
MU 4-0708 evenings or week-
ends.        	
SKI PANTS—size 14, women's,
navy blue gaberdine. Must
sell, $8. Phone Jo, RE 1-3532.
WAWTED:   two  riders   to  Los
- Angeles. Leaving Dec. 19th.
Share expenses. Phone Bob,
LA 2-7285.
poverished student a ride to
Castlegarj after Dec. 17. Will
pay pact of gas (or reindeer'
leed) bill. Call Susan, AM.
6-4403.
■GIB&S! Re trip to Cuba via
Mexico. There is still time to
sigh: for an appointment to be
interviewed. Garry and Phil,
Brock 363.
I WOULD LIKE a ride to Williams Lake on or about Dec.
20th. I am prepared to share
expenses. Please phone Phil,
CA 4-1754.
COSY APARTMENT to share
with girl. Call Margaret, RE
3-1438.
WILL THE PERSON who took
my beige London Fog raincoat, size 40 from Chem lab.
Please phone AM 6-5251. I
have yours.
STUDENT requires ride to Ontario. Have licence. Share ex-
penses Phone RE 3j5276 John.
WANTED: car top ski rack, adjustable for small car. Ask
for Dave Brown,  CA 4-9964.
RIDERS TO TORONTO: round
trip by train—$75 Group
leaves Vancouver on Dec 9th.
Returns to Vancouver on Jan.
*t. Contact Dave Jukes, Rm.
37, Hut 4, Fort Camp, CA
4-9853.	
BLACK FRAMED GLASSES
lost between Arts and Engineering buildings. Finder
olease rjhone Gord. RE 8-6988.
SANTA CLAUSE your idol? Get
the X#nas spirit by giving im-
TRAIL  .ROSSLAND and NELSON special bus  at Christmas.
Nottees i in   Buchanan,   Fort,
Acaidia,    Coffee    Shop,    and
Men's Common Block.  	
LARGE FURNISHED room with
view, private bath, kitchen.
Single $45, double $60 per
month. Free garage at Dunbar
and 41st.  Phone AM  6-5514.
WANTED: Psychology 300 text
book. Phone RE 3-0248.
UBC STUDENT desires transportation to Mexico or El
Paso on or after Dec. 15.
Phone John Hill, CA 4-9910.
LOST (on Wednesday) red snake
wallet in Lot C, Bu. 104, or
B.S. 2000, would anyone finding it place in Treasurer's
cubicle, UBC Radio, South
basement of Brock.
WHY HITCH-HIKE? Get a regular lift to and fro for the new
term in a heated, morning
news equipped car right to
the centre . of the campus.
Along 9th or 10th from Burrard. Ridiculously small weekly donation. Phone Art, RE
6-4180.
LOST: A blue pearl bracelet
with gold maple leaf charm.
Lost on Nov. 27. Reward will
be offered. WA 2^8587.
FOUND: Pen, owner may claim
by identification See Ian
Bain, Brock 363, 12:30.
'47 CHEV—2 door sedan, 6 good
tires, $150. Call Robert North,
CA 4-9049 between 6 and 8
pjm. •  •
ted lecture on field techniques.
* * *
UKRAINIAN   VARSITY
CLUB 	
Last meeting of term today in
Bu. 216 at noon. Guest speaker.
All please attend.
* * *
UBC ARCHERY CLUB
General meeting noon today
in Bu. 224. All members please
attend.
* * *
HUMANITIES ASSN.
Dr. William Gibson, speaks on
"Medical contributions to literature and music" Tuesday Dec.
13th, Upper Lounge International House, 8 p.m.
PEN PAL REQUESTED
If you are not Japanese, do not study economics, and are
nineteen, or twenty years oi age, you may be interested in a
letter.
Mrs. R. P. Dore brought his letter to the Ubyssey.
"I ask her to give me some pen pal in Canada, and she
introduced me your university. In this way, I know your university so that I'll appreciate it very much if you introduce
some pen pal. As for pen pal I correspond with female and
male, aged 19 or twenty."
Anyone interested may contact Harvo Nakata, 25 Higashi
Takanawacha,  Shickiku,  kita-ku,  Kyoto,  Japan.
Your character and abilities
expertly analyzed from your
handwriting. Use ball pen if
possible and please include
age, sex and name in full.
$3.00. Replies confidential.
Charagraphs, 1831 Yew
Street, Van. 9, B.C.
TAKE IT'TO
SPOTLESS
SHIRTS 19:
5 or
More
ea.
EATON'S
Where in Blaze(r)s is the Gold Rush?
. . . why in EATON'S Men's Wear, of course! The word is out . . . tiie
rush is on'. . . and "dig" that gold (shade) blazer in our new collection!
Flannel gold-tone blazers . . . the same models now taking eastern cities
by storm, feature new, masculine styling—with neat flap pockets, white
"pearl" buttons, centre vent at back and 3-button front! Real sharp for
"dress up" occasions! Choose yours now for "datetime" wear during the
festive season. Sizes 34 to 46. (Also available in dark green, black, navy blue)
EACH
35
00

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