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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 7, 1958

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No. 22
Prime Minister, Jack Giles, asked Thursday  during  the
session of the Mock Parliament, that the House pay their respect and sympathy to the people of Springhill, Nova Scotia.
Third   session   of  t h e   Mock;  ~~ '
Tween Closses
Prof. Remnant'Why
I Don't Believe..."
Parliament to be held at UBC
took place in the Brock Lounge
iwi'th the Conservative party
holding the majority.
Following traditional parliamentary procedure, the Sergeant at Arms, carrying t h e
mace, escorted the Speaker of
the House to the platform.
TERRY O'BRIAN, Minister of Defence, expl ains the  merits  of the government's  White
Paper on Defence.    Prime Minister Jack Giles offers encouragement. Photo by B. Johnston
Queen To Be Crowned Next Sat.
Queen Voting
At Pep Rally
Next Thursday noon's Homecoming Pep Rally, said chairman Bob Ward, promises lo be
Ihe best and biggest ever. A
really terrific entertainment,
programme with big name per-
lormers has heen lined up,
added Ward. Tickets I' o r tiie
Rally will be 2.) cents and voting will take place onlv at the
rally. Ballot is included in the
cost of the tickets.
More general information ou
the parade was issued to-day.
Floatmaking, which will take
place in the armoury and field-
house on Friday, Nov. 14, will
be conducted behind locked
doors to prevent any recurrence
of the unfortunate incident last
Sergeant Scully of the Vancouver Police Dep't promised
that his department would give
/full co-operation to the sludents taking part in the parade
but warned that t h e y would
throw the book al any students
partaking of liquid refreshments during the parade.
Another innovation was announced for Friday night's programme. T h e old-timers will
play an abbreviated contest, in
th.e War Memorial Gymnasium,
followed by another basketball
game between the Grads smd
the present Thunderbird team.
At halt-time of this lilt, tlu
AMS Student Councillors will
start tossing their weight around
in a stocking-feel. tug^n-war
against selected members of tiie
lacully. T ii e object is to see
whether Ihe Students' Council
or the Facully have the most
Thirteen candidates will vie
for the crown of Homecoming
The winner will bc crowned
at next Saturday's Homecoming Dance.
The candidates are: Agriculture, Marilyn Goodall: Arts and
Science, Monica Loewi; Acadia,
Joan Alexander; Education,
Vicki Reichert; Engineering.
Barbara Wilkie: Frosh, Ellamae
Sharpe; Forestry, Patience Davies: Fort Camp, Elaine Muth;
Commerce, Bev Clarke: Horn"
Ec, Sandra Iloldsworth; Physical Education, Pat Powers;
Pharmacy, Bea Dallas: Social
Work,   Debbie   Greenberg.
A Homecoming Tea will he
held Wednesday in the Mildred
Brock Room when the candidates will be judged by representatives of the facully, alumnae and studenls.
pr. Malcolm, McGregor, of
the Classic department, J. N.
Hyland, president of the Alumnae Association, and Gail Carlson, president of WUS will
judge the girls from a possible
(55 points.
The remaining 35 points will
come f r o m ballotting at the
Homecoming Pep Rally, to be
held at noon Thursday in the
Santa, Note!
Guess what'.' There are lots
of Santa Claus suits after all.
Local costume!', one Mrs. Cox,
has asked The Ubyssey lo retract a statement made Tuesday
lhat due to a shortage1 of yak
hair, her slore had only one suit.
She said Thursday that she has
al) suits.
The beards of Santa suits are
made from yaks'  tails.
Fifty Santa suits' That sort
of thing can be hard on a poor
The   Speaker,   Sandy   Hood, , MENT-"Why I Do Not believe
called the House to order andlin God >, Speaker. Dr  Remnantj
gave   his   instructions   on   the  Friday at  12:3o jn  Bu.204.
correct   method   of  raising  ob- • *     *     *
Israeli  Education
Less than ten per cent of university incomes in Israel comes
from student tuition fees, according to a prominent Israeli
civil  servant,
M. Margalioth, head of the
revenue department of foreign
exchange in Israel's Ministry
of Finance, told The Ubyssey
in an interview Tuesday that
universities are considered a
"public ai'far" in Israel and
most of their finances comf
Irorn, the government.
Mr. Margalioth vv a s asked
his opinion on other topics currently controversial on this
campus.   He  had  this  to  say:
About Arab aggression: "They
accuse us of trying to encroach
on Arab property because of
our large-scale immigration
(100,000 last year). But we do
not have enough people to de-
velopt he land we already have.
"Sixty   per   cent   of   Israel   is
still     desert—we     don't     want,
more desert.  We plan   to  cultivate  the  land  and   build industry for an increasing population.
"Egypt's   population  is  growing   much   more   rapidly  than
ours:   her   nalural   increase   lasl
year  was  400,000;  our  was   60,- j
000." '
About Cairo Radio: "It is the
most primitive, most demogog-
uic kind of propaganda -like
Hitler's  broadcasts."
About Vancouver: "The most
beautiful   town   in   Canada.
Due lo ihe fact lhat Tuesday is a holiday, there will
be another edition of the
Ubyssey until next Thursday.
Giles, leader of the Conservatives, made his request on a
point of privilege. The speaker
concurred with the suggestion
and added that the House also
pay respect to our fallen in
connection with Remembrance
Day. He then asked that the
House rise for 30 seconds of
The attention of the House
was drawn to a servant of the
Queen, present in uniform and
the Sergeant at Arms was
asked to remove him from the
The House then turned to the
business at hand, the government's White Paper on defence
Tiie prime minister introduced the paper and gave it
his support. He said lhat with
the world in turmoil as it is
today, it is essential that Can.m
da have adequate defence forces
not   only   for   her   own   protec-
singer wanted—baritone preferred. Please apply at Dance
Club office.
* *     *
Borden speaks today at noon ou
"Ancient Lake Dwellers of
Lake Constance" with colour
slides. Bu. 319. Visitors welcome.
* *k      *
DANCE CLUB—Tickets will
be made available for our formal "Terpsichore in Topaz" at
the Orchid Hall on Saturday at
9:00. Everyone is welcome so
bring your friends too.
* *     *
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB—presents Mr. R. Speed speaking on
"The Rehabilitation of the Ph,\-
sically Handicapped" Friday
noon  at   12:30  in   H.M.2.
* *     *
tion, but for the defence of the   ical student,  will lead topic  ou
North   American    continent. "A     Witnessing    Christian     on
He added that he thought the   Campus" today noon in Hut L.3.
White   Paper   fulfilled   this  ne-, All welcome,
cessity. *     *     *
The Minister of Defence, THUNDERBIRD BOOSTER
Terry O'Brien outlined the ' CLUB—General meeting in Bu.
paper with its Objectives ofj 102 at 12:30. Boaters are going
government   defence   policy, quickly, so get yours while they
They  are: j last.
1. The  immediate defence of       INTERNATIONAL  HOUSE—
Canada    and    North    America
from direct  attack.
2.  Implementation of any un-
Discussion of Canadian Citizenship and Immigration by two
immigration    officials    at    8:30
dertakings made by Canada un-   p.m. Friday in the Hut.
der the Charter of the United
Nations, or under the North
Atlantic Treaty, or other agreements   for   collective   security.
3. The organization to build
our strength in the event of a
total  war.
Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition, the Liberal Parly, expressed their opinions of the
paper. Aside from certtain
minor points, Ihey agreed with
the   government's   policy.
A member of the CCF party
objected   lo   the   paper,
thai     the    government
* *      *
CLUB—Today at 12:30 in Phy.
302 Dr. S. J. Mikolaski B.D.,
speaks on "The Christian Share
in Calvary."
* *     *
GERMAN   CLUB  ---  Meeting
Friday Nov. 7th at 12:30 noon
in Bu. 214 to complete plans
for  the  parly.
* *       *
ASUS—Asm-    candidates    for
ASUS Council wishing  to make
He  said I election    speeches    may    do    so
should    Mon.   Nov.    101 h   in   either   Bu,
concern  itself with an economic
(Continued  on Page  4)
202,   203,   or   102.
(Continued  on  Page   8)
Birds Play At Home Tomorrow PAGE TWO
Friday, November 7, 1953
Published three time a week throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are 1hos?e of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Societv or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
Acting City Editor, Judy Frain
Managing Editor, Barrie Cook City  Editor.  Barbara  Hansen
Chief Photographer, Mike Sone       Features Editor, Mary Wilkins
Asst. City Editor, Kerry Feltham     C.U.P. Editor, Judy Frain
Editor, Special Editions — Rosemary Kent-Barber
Reporters and Desk:   Kerry   White, Mike Sone, Judy Copi-
Eisenhower Myth Gone:
Nobody Likes Ike
Today the Alma Mater Society asks its members to
vote in a referendum to change the name of Women's Undergraduate Society to Associated Women Students.
This is a constitutional amendment that was to be presented to the fall General Meeting — you know, the one
that didn't get a quorum.
The name change has already been formally approved
by the only pei'sons to whom it actually matters — the members of Women's Undergraduate Society. The referendum
tomorrow is held only to overcome the constitutional technicality of changing WUS to AWS in the AMS constitution
and code.
There is no tenable reason for anyone to vote against
the referendum, It has already been passed by WUS, the
only AMS organization that will be affected by it.
But WUS has a bigger problem than gaining support
for the referendum. It must contend with justifiable apathy
on the part of the voters.
All students are entitled to vote in the referendum,
but naturally only women students are interested in the
name change.
Male students will consider it a needless bother to cast
ballots in this referendum.    We don't blame them.
But we urge them to vote anyway, because if the
referendum fails to attract enough voters to fulfil the constitutional minimum, the WUS-AWS name change will keep
cropping  up,   causing  needless  expense   and   nuisance  to
the AMS.
Referenda cost students money: money that could be
used in better ways.
Let's vote the name change through and get this nuisance out of the way.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
As a party wronged by an
article which appeared in The
Ubyssey of November 6, I
should like to make an appeal
for redress.
With what was eithere (Go-
thick spellinge) satanic malevolence or typical incompetence, every remark made by a
certain Mr. Peter St. John (pronounced Snjni during the
course of a debate held between Artsmen and Engineers
on Tuesday last was attributed
■[-, my.mlf. and every remark
mum bv myself attributed to
1hu aforementioned Mr. Snjn
oomucd St. ,!ehn>.
I would therefore ask you to
publish this letter in order that
] m.iy publicly disassociate my-
si 1; from any of the remarks
made by Mr. St. John on that
occasion, as being unacadomic,
i.mdignilied and positively un-
Willi many thanks, and in the
truly artsien spirit, I remain,
Faithfully yours,
(Ed.  Note:  Don't  you  mean
(Ed. 2nd Note: It was typical
Bus Fores
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I am an angered student.
The BCE transit fares are
jumping, and no word has been
spoken in the defense of the
impoverished UBC student.
Under the new fare system,
it will cost most students 25c
in travelling to or from the
This is 50c a clay, and S3.00
a week.
In the long run. it wil! cost
UBC students over $100 a year,
which in plain language, "is
too damn much."
High school students may
obtain }>,><>•> ivy reduced fares
hut we ot UBC mu-t pay full
adult ran -s. Il s- in my oninion
that we are couth d m studenl
rates, simu thai now :-. tin1 time
lo eoiniiUs in, if we m'e to sneak
up a I. sill.
V.'e arc the only large body of
people in Vancouver capable
of protesting the rise hi fare-;.
and we .should hike full advantage ot our position.
I propose that wo do tiie following:
1. That a petition be drawn
up by the students opposing the
transit hike, which would be
presented to the Public Utilities Commission, petitioning
for either reduced fares for
students, or that the prices remain where they are.
The results of this week's
general elections in the USA,
in which one third of the Senate, two-thirds of all State governors and all members of the
House of Representatives were
newly elected, undoubtedly
will go down as an important
historical event; not only because it gave the Democrats
their biggest majority since the
early days of Roosevelt 25
years ago, but above all because it finally destroyed the
Myth of Ike as the great white
father of all Americans.
As usual, it took them a long
time to do something about an
unbearable situation, but now
most Americans clearly rejected a "leadership" which provides no leadership and which,
through a peculiar combination of incompetence and moralizing naivete, brought that
nation and the rest of the
World on the brink of total
Ever since some people came
up with the idea that Ike would
make a good President, the man
has been pictured as a national
hero and superman. Only to
question his goodness bordered
on treason or was at least considered to be immoral.
Thanks to this reputation,
which agents of Madison Avenue geared to frantic heights,
Ike was twice elected U.S. President with overwhelming majorities.
The fact that he spent almost
more time on the golf course
than in the White House, his
disturbing tendency not to
make any decisions, his fear to
take a clear stand on anything,
and his constant desire to let
others make policy for him, did
not disturb an — obviously
dopy — electorate. They liked
Ike and that was all that there
was to it.
The way Eisenhower became
a    presidential   candidate,   the
2. That an organized boycott of the transit system be
set up, with students driving
to UBC, to follow the bus
routes, picking up students at
the bus stops.
Are we to passively stand by
and allow the rates to jump up
around us? Aren't we interested in being recognized as
students, and for a special student's fare be instituted9
My answer to th.e first is no!
We can fight, let's tight!
To the second, I say, yes, vve
deserve special rates.
So I ask you fellow students,
gel behind this thing, and fight
the increased fares!
Arts II.
LPP Speaks Out
Edilor, The  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We have noted through numerous lei Ium's in this space lhat
there exists much contusion as
to the philosophy, aims, etc. of
th.e  Labor  Progressive   Party.
Many   questions   have   been
asked which we feel should be
answered at greater length than
is   possible   in   tho   letters   column.     We   therefore     request
space in your paper for an article   or   series   of   articles   to
explain our position in detail,
Secy. LPP Club
(Ed. Note: — We    don't    see
wh      ot).
manner in which he twice de
feated an uncomparibly more
able and experienced opponent,
does show some disturbing features of American society. Features, by the way, which one
fortunately hardly could imagine in Canada.
All the "qualifications" Ike
had for the high office in the
land were: 1) his reputation as
a v/ar hero; 2) his winning
smile and personality.
Let's briefly examine those
Number 1, it is highly unlikely that Eisenhower ever
will go down in history as a
military genius. During the
last war he blue printed a campaign which under the circumstances (i.e. complete American
superiority in equipment and
material) could not have failed
under any reasonably well
trained general.
Any American general who
during World War II would
have been in command of the
US Forces in Europe was duly
bound to come back home as a
"national hero."
But not only that. Ike also
made serious blunders.
It is mainly his reluctance to
let Allied forces march forward
as far as possible, that is to
blame for the deep penetration
of Russian forces into Central
No doubt, Ike played into
that hands of the Russians.
In addition, he turned over to
them hundreds of thousands of
German soldiers who surrendered to him. Many of these
either perished in Siberia or
returned to their homeland as
human wrecks,
Of course, these "heroic" features of Ike were never mentioned during his election campaigns, not even by his opponents, because this would have
been "unpatriotic."
And a few days ago, no other
than Britain's Field Marshall
Montgomery destroyed the
myth of Eisenhower as a great
soldier, by pointing out the unfortunate role Ike played during the last war. Now. Monty
may or may not be a neurotic,
in any case his opinions about
the military "genius" of his
"good friend" Ike have been
confirmed by military experts
of various countries.
Number two, there can be
little doubt that Ike does have
a winning personality and an
infectuous smile. He undoubtedly i.s a "nice fellow", the
ideal image of the "nice" American 'Dad' (isn't it characteristic that his wife is being called  "Mamie"").
But arc1 these sufficient qualifications for one of the most
difficult jobs in tht1 World" especially al a linn1 when America is involved iu a struggle
with a system whoso leaders;
have received a lifelong and
tough training in the rough
world of politics and diplomacy? Most Americans seemed
to think so, and they got only
what was coming to them,
Th.e results of all. this are
well known today: America's
prestige in World Affairs is
lower than ever before. Some
fncl this hard to believe, but
people throughout the World
today do not fear Russia most
(as they used to), but America's
misconduct in foreign affairs.
At least three times the pre
sent American government got
us on the "brink" of World
War III,
Large harm has been done to
the cause of a Western democracy everywhere.
America's economic policy in
the past few years, has done
great damage to such friendly
countries as Canada, which depend on trade; and so on.
Naturally, Eisenhower should
not be blamed personally for
all this. Blame must go to the
incredibly naive US electorate
and to the way things are being done by Ike's associates.
The almost complete lack of
leadership, such things as Ike's
refusal to support even the
Supreme Court rule on desegregation, made it possible that
selfish and power-mad individuals could grab many functions of the Presidency.
Trained observers have noticed the handwriting on the
wall for quite a while, But it
took the American people six
years to take some action.
As usual, they have done it
in a manner that is unmistakable and very definite (this is
an impressive and peculiarly
American feature which la6t
could be observed during McCarthy's downfall).
Thus, the Eisenhower myth
is dead, and it has been destroyed in the best tradition of
a true Democracy, namely by
the election ballot.
Ike and his bunch have two
more years to go. If the Democratic Party is any good at all,
it will see to it that its overwhelming majority in the parliaments is being used for a
rectification of the serious damages and blunders that have become the most outstanding
characteristic of the Eisenhower era, the latter being only
the inevitable result of an incredibly immature myth.
Campus Barker Shop
2 local ions
*■¥•  Brock Extension
*  5734 University Blvd. Friday, November 7, 1958
PETE SEEGER, folksinger extraordinary, drew 1200
students to the Auditorium Thursday and kept them in
rapt attention until 3.30, dismaying no doubt a number of
2.30 lecturers. — Photo by Neil Burton
Sleeping Seeger Scarce
So Smith Substitutes
WUS Change
Voting Today
Pete Seeger arrived at UBC an hour late Thursday
Seeger slept in and missed the Puget Sound ferry
Until he arrived, Rod Smith,
Medicine II, former Ubyssey
staffer and musician of great
renown in select circles, took
Smith sang folk music as well
as   some  original   compositions,
among them, the moving Social,     Don't forget to vote today to
Credit Song. ! change WUS to AWS.
Seeger  gave   his  concert  un-!     The   Women's  Undergraduate
til  2:30  but  the  capacity   audi-   Society wants its name changed
ence  in the  Auditorium  would . to Associaled  Women  Students,
not   leave   without   hearing   a
full two hours of music. I     Changing   the   name   will   in-
He was accompanied on his ' creast? thc Possibility of forming
visit by harmonicist Sonny' a national organization of wo-
Terry. ' men students.
Tie JW^fefc}^
When     banjo     pickin'     Pete, ence. He even recruited lawyer
Seeger slept in  and missed his; Alison  Stuart  in to  do a duet,
boat  from   Port   Angles   today,; His show lasted almost an hour,   People   are   already   trying   to
Mike  Jeffery  and  h i s  Special ■ right  up  until Seeger appeared   buy them.  . . .
Events committee  were a little j on  stage.  He  remarked  to  the *     *     *
worried   about   getting   him   to \ crows,   "I've  been  waiting  six       Who   was   it   that   foolishly
the Auditorium in time for his
noon hour show.
Luckily, UBC sports its own
banjo and guitar player in the
person of med student and ex
Ubyssey editor Rod Smith.
Called upon on very short notice, Rod got over to the auditorium and kept the audience
in   various   states   of   laughter,
years   to  get  an  audienec   like \ left a fifth of scotch in hi.s um-
this." We're told that people
coming in in the middle of
Rod's show looked at Rod and
said,  "So  that's Pete  Seeger!"
Well, now you've got a trade,
Rod.  . . .
*     *     *
brella when he went into the
stacks? Well, I hope that the
snake who took it got scotched.
There's talk of the Blue Cow
expanding ... in any case the
bohemian soiree should make
sure that some of the members
We're told that there's going   get  inflated.  .
to   be   an   awful ' shortage   of
rousiiig   song,   and   hushed   sil- i Homecoming  tickets   this  year.
Complete Optical Services
Main floor Vancouver Block
MU.   5-0928
HH1 ffl ^
presents his weekly Concert in Buchanan 100
at 12.30.    This week features Irene Rodenberg
playing "Piano Concerto in A Major" by Mozart.
head of Art Education Department at State University
of Pennsylvania, Author of "Creative and Mental Art"
and "Your Child and His Art",
speaks in Physics 200 at 8.30 p.m.    His topic is:
"The Teacher of Art In This Time of Decision."
my dear Watson! From the happy look
on your physiog, from the cheerful lift
you seem to be enjoying, I deduce
you are imbibing Coca-Cola. No mystery
about why Coke is the world's favorite
. . . such taste, such sparkle! Yes, my
favorite case is always a case of Coke!
Cheers! The Ubyssey may
get back to the American flag
it stole at a conference two
years back . . We got it stolen
too. . .  .
•k      *k      -k
So slip down lo ihe Cavalier
Shoppe on 41st and Dunbar and
pick up Regimental Stripe tie
made expressly by the Cavalier
Shoppe form Swiss silk, or one
of these neat tab collars for
only $5 io $7.95 . . .
You might get one of iheir
lovely Janizen four button cardigans with ihe broad stripes,
or the shawl collar sweaters . .
all the rage down East . . Cavalier Shoppe.
Who says:
I know you folks don't approve of polygamy but vve
roosters think it's something
to crow about and the hens
don't complain. That cackling you hear is just fheir
way of telling you . ..
now is the time io prepare
for your Christmas giving
by going down io the . . .
shirt 'n lie bar and having
a look ai ihe many gifts
for men.
shirt 'n
tie bar
(at Dunsmuir)
"Coma. in. and He
owl on.
Professionally Launder*
3 'or 59c i
Double-Breasted   Sods
,.u.\\miihu into *K>>
549   Granville     MU.   1-4649
Ate Ifcu a (jewiuA?
Most of us are not, but almost everyone can
improve their reading. Our training gives
practical help with reading and study problems from the first lesson. Individual tuition
allows you to progress at your own best speed. You save
hours of study time with faster reading, fuller comprehension
and easier recall. For further information, or a free Reading
Skill Survey, with no obligation, return the attached coupon,
or phone CH. 7513 day or evening.
2594 W. Broadway     -     Tel. CH. 7513
I am interested in further information.
I wish to arrange a free Reading Skill Survey.
I understand I am under no obligation.
Name   Tel. No...
Annual Fall Plays
Directed by
November 13, 14 and 15,   8.30 p.m.
Tickets: Students 75c      -      Rabble $1.00
at Modern Music or A.M.S.
He says he does it by Steady Saving
at the Bank of Montreal*
fcThe Bank where Students' accounts are warmly welcomed.
Your Campus Branch in the Administration Building
(Continued from Page 1)
war and not a military one.
He added that it was a waste
of the people's money to spend
it on weapons that in all probability   will   never  be   used.
Throughout the session, defence minister O'Brien interrupted with derogatory remarks. This was objected to by
another member and the Speaker requested the Sergeant at
Arms to remove O'Brien from s
the House.
This    was   done   amid   loud;
banging from the opposition.       j
During the final debate,  the
prime  minister said that the j
defence minister was sorry for ]
his remarks and asked that the I
minister be allowed to return,   j
The Speaker concurred, "providing that the minister is truly ;
sorry." j
Leader of the I*PP, Jim Mc- s
Farlan, stated that the paper j
was "stupied, unrealistic, and
Victorian." He said that building atomic missiles and like
weapons was not going to promote world peace.
At this point, a member drew
the attention of the House to
another member who was reading Thursday's edition of the
Ubyssey, saying that the  paper
should be removed by the Sergeant at Arms.
The Speaker agreed and ordered the paper removed.
The House then carried on
with   the   debate.
Following a short question
period, the final debate took
place. During this debate, the
Honorable Member for Churchill, Rick Brown, stated his
case in French. He was interrupted by Dave Anderson who
said that the Member from
Churchill had insulted an LPP
memiber and that he should
Whether he did or not cannot
be proved by this reporter who
does not  understand French.
A vote was held on the White
Paper and the Government won
by a large  majority.
The meeting was then adjourned.
Tickets for the November
15 Homecoming Dance are
now on tale in the AMS office
in Brock Hall. Cost is $3.00
per couple for either the Armoury or Fieldhouse Dance.
This is $1.00 less than last
year's dance.
Friday, November 7, 1958
Two Dorms
Now Being
Residence accommodation for
out of town students will soon
be increased.
This increase will take place
with the letting of the contract
for a dining and social block
to service the residence development now taking place on Marine  Drive.
The   dormitories,   each   capable  of   housing   100   students,
will be grouped around the din-
! ing and social block.
Two   dormitories   are   now
j under construction and the contract for the third will be  let
in  the near future.
!     Funds  for  the  residence  development are drawn from the
U.B.C.   Development  Fund and
| matching grants by the provin-
1 cial   government,   as    well   aa
. grants from the  Canada  Council.
Puff after puff
of smooth
mild smoking
For Graduate
UBC graduate student Ronald Van der Linden was recently awarded one of eight
Canadian Shell Oil Postgraduate Fellowships.
Van der Linden, who graduated with a B.Sc. in Chemistry
from Sir George Williams College, Montreal, was granted a
maximum of S2.300 to complete
work on his Ph.D. in Chemistry
at UBC.
He received a similar award
for work on his Master's degree
in 1957.
Sportsman o,.«™
The choice of  sportsmen  everywhere
FOR SALE—Black's Law Dictionary 4th Edition. Phone
Scan 'ALma 9891 after (h:i0
houseekocping room for young
lady furnished—$35 per mo.
AL 0510-L.
EC ES I I ^9 R5
,    t~rr<4
(■ ^ * y^s
Enjoy (lie world's host musicians and orchestras at a
fraction ol' the cost ol any band in town. A virtually unlimited choice of music is available. Kach SEEBUKG ha.-
from 200 to 400 selections ran^hu; from Rock and Roll to
Rachmaninoff. A small rental charge covers all expenses
ineludins.', delivery and pick up.
Phone or  call  at
4th al" Burrard BA. 8717
Branch Mt'r.: Mr. F. Dev Friday, November 7, 1958
LPP Organizer Speaks On Winning Socialism
Leslie Morris, national organizer of the LPP, will speak
on the topic "Socialism is Winning" in Buchanan 106 at 12:30
on Monday. The lecture is
sponsored by the LPP Club.
Morris has just complete a
tour of the Soviet Union, Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia and East
Germany. While there he met
workers, government leaders
and professional men.
He was a fraternal delegate
of the LPP to the Congresses
of the Communist Parties of
Bulgaria, East Germany and
Czechoslovakia. He is also an
authority on developments in
China, having toured that
country two years ago.
Mr. Morris is speaking at
a public meeting at Pender
Auditorium on Sunday at 8:00
UBCSC will hold what can
only be described as a novelty
event on Sunday.
To be known to all and
sundry as "November Ninth,"
the event will begin at the
Paramount drivein, scene of
the recent Totem Rally starting grid. Cars will be off the
mark between 1 and 2 p.m.
Competitors will be given
(for 50c) a map marked with
all the checkpoints and the
finish. The winner will be the
car that turns up at the finish
line after visiting all the
checkpoints with the least
mileage recorded. Time is not
a determining factor in the
final analysis.
At each checkpoint com-;
petitors will be told of an item
which must be presented to
the finish-line judges in order to qualify 'i.e. three
"Knowland f o r Governor"
sinus and a disected earthworm). This adds the elements
of a scavenger hunt to the afternoon's fun and games.
"November   Ninth"   is   open i
drive the
smart new
10th and Alma
only to UBCSCC members
and their navigators. To preserve some semblance of order
in battered gas budgets, the
event will neither go very far
nor last very long.
All equiment usually required on a rally or treasure
hunt is optional for this event.
However, a compass might
come in handy.
The campus Conservative
Club will sponsor a discussion
group on,Sunday evening, on
the topic "The Bill of Rights."
Those attending will include: F. Carrothers, a lecturer from the Faculty of Law,
and Mr. John Drysdale, M.P.
from Burnaby Richmond.
All those interested are welcome. The discussion will take
place at 8:00 p.m. at 1826 West
King  Edward.
On Monday evening, November 10, Newman Club will
sponsor a Talent night to be
held at St. Mark's College.
Time is 8:00 p.m., and admission is 25c.
The evening's activities will
include a play, singing by the
club's choral group, and perhaps a tuba solo given by one
of the faculty members.
Newman Club is also sponsoring weekly discussion
groups on various imporant
topics. These groups are held
on Tuesdays at 1:30, Wednesdays and Thursdays at 3:30,
and Fridays at 1:30.
As this Friday is the First
Friday of the month, Mass
will be said in St. Mark's
Chapel at 4:30 Friday afternoon.
The campus CCF Club is
presenting Michael Harrington, a leading American socialist, on Monday, November
10 at 12:30 in Buchanan 104.
Mr. Harrington, will speak
on "The Future of the American Negro." He is currently a
representative of the Young
People's Socialist League.
He is a regular contributor
to the Liberal Catholic weekly
Commonwealth, to the Nation,
to the pacifist journal Liberation, and to several other publications.
He was the co-author of the
Fund for the Republic's controversial  report on  blacklist
ing   in   the   entertainment   industry. |
The CCF  Club  is also  pre- \
senting Mr. George Home, the
Secretary of the B.C. Federation  of  Labour  who   will   be
speaking   on   Wednesday,   No- j
vember 12, in the Auditorium '
at  12:30. \
Mr. Home will speak on the !
views of organized labour and
current affairs, and will dis- j
cuss proposed legislation in |
which the powers of labour s
unions may  be cut.
Mr. Home has been a mem- i
ber of the B.C. Labour Relations   Board   and   also   of   the j
Stevens  Liquor  Inquiry Com-1
mission. He sat on  numerous
conciliation    and     arbitration
boards    representing    unions,,
and  has  participated  in  vari-;
ous other public groups as a s
representative    of    organized
labour. I
LOST—Would the finder of the
Briefcase belonging to Roger
Young please return it or
return it to phone YU8-1556.
LOST   —   Silver   wrist   watch.
Leave at College Shop or call ''
AL  9881—Room  209.
FOR RENT—For 2 students, 2
rooms in Bungalow near Point
Grey and Alma Road. Call
KE 9066.
LOST—Gold watch with a
black cord strap. Initials CAM
on the back. Reward. CH 5306.
QUESTION:—Why did doctors once wear red cloaks?
ANSWER: Because red suggested blood, ancient doctors wore cloaks of that
l'/2 Blocks East of Pool
AL, 0339
The naval officer is a member of a challenging
ond highly progressive profession, A wide
range of opportunity is open to university
undergraduates who can qualify for naval
cadetships today. There are two plans leading
to commissioned rank in the Navy about which
every undergraduate should know.
The Regular Officer Training Plan, as it applies
in the Navy, is now open not only to those in
science and engineering faculties, but also ?o
those in other baccalaureate courses with at
least two years physics, and mathematics including calculus. It leads to a permanent commission in the regular force. Those accepted
receive basic naval training,- pay and allow-
by the
You con complete your present University course with subsidization, summer employment
and other benefits—and begin your career as a professional naval officer NOW!
ances during the university year of $128
monthly plus tuition fees, and a further allowance for books and instruments. Uniforms are
furnished by the Navy. Full-time annual training includes foreign cruises. Thirty days annual
leave is granted with full pay.
The University Naval Training Divisions (open
to students in any faculty) provide basic naval
training, including assured summer employment, and lead to commissions in the Royal
Canadian Navy (Reserve).
Cadets in the UNTD in acceptable courses may
transfer NOW to ROTP. Former cadets now
holding commissions in the RCN(R) are also
eligible for transfer to ROTP.
Full information on officer careers
in the Royal Canadian Navy, and
service in the Royal Canadian
Navy (Reserve) can be obtained
irorn the tri-service Resident Staff
Officer on the campus, or by forwarding the coupon to Officer Careers, Naval Headquarters, Ottawa.
P/mim   iihi.I   mt*,   without   ohlvio'ivn,  lur!hvi   i"'<.wna' jO"   q"   (W i
(mumm   vi   '!*>*   Roy ii I  Cavnctuin   Nm/
•    Nome      	
I    Pirsrnl Mathnr)  Aihl'i.'iS ,
...,,, J    faiully.
«am*vr*~^^ ,>*> r/-ffi PAGE SIX
Friday, November 7, 1958
UBC Hosts
Big Name
Women's Representatives:  Audrey Ede, Flora MacLeod.
Deskmen:— Irene   Frazer,  Elaine Spurrill, Flora MacLeod,
Audrey Ede,  Mike Sone, Alan   Dafoe, Tony Morrison, T. Smith
gon and Washington participating, it is impossible to play
everyone during the three-day
Conference, but UBC has the
reputation of being the team
to beat. To date they have
not  lost a game.
Varsity will play one game
this afternoon and one on Saturday morning.
On Saturday evening team
members will meet in a less
competitive atmoshpere at the
Conference banquet. They will
wind up the trip with their
final match on Sunday morning.
Attending tihis year's Conference are: Diane Lewis, left
wing; Alison Gourlay, left inner; Marilyn Peterson, centre;
Libby Shekury, right inner;
Barbara Lindberg, right wing;
Sheila Clark, left halfback;
Helen Charlton, centre halfback;; Shirley Lewis, right
I halfback; Sally Simpson, left
The University of British Co-; fullback;   Penny  Pollock,   right
lumbia   plays   host   to   the   An-1 fullback   and   team    manager;
nual  Pacific  North  West  Cross   Anna   Swan,   goalie;   and   Miss
Country   Meet   Saturday   morn-j Barbara Schroclt, coach.
ing at 10.30. The meet is to be "'   	
held  at  the  UBC Stadium  and
will   feature   three   divisions—
Senior, Junior and High School.
The meet is the largest to
be held yet. The feature event
is the Senior Four and a half
Mile run vvith entries from
Washington, Oregon, and Washington State. Both UBC and the
Vancouver Olympic Club will
be  represented.
Last year UBC finished fourth
in   the   meet.
UBC The Team To Beat
In Grasshockey Meet
The Women's Grass Hockey team left early this morning for
their annual trip to the Pacific North West Grass Hockey Conference, held this year at the Universily of Washington in Seattle.
With teams  from  Idaho,  Ore-j  — 	
! Women's Sports
UBC's Board of Governors and Senate have long taken the
middle road in politics towards athletics.
The iwo governing bodies had never clearly stated their stand
I on athletics.   Never had Ihey come forlh and directly stated as to
whether or noi ihey are in complete favour of aihletics at ihe
universily level or ihai aihletics do have an iniegral pari in ihe
universily programme.
The Administration's principles and support of athletics had
been ''very wishy washy".
UBC has had the largest athletic programme in Canada m
terms of number of teams and sports, but with so little organization, staff, finances and aid, and co-operation from its Administration.
The Administration had long left the impression that the University has extramural athletics because the students wanted them.
More funds were always in need for UBC to carry out a suc-
Would all girls interested in  cessful well rounded program that would be a credit to the Underworking    on    the    B.C.    High   sity.    Practically every university administration in Canada was
School   Basketball   Tournament   contributing a  great deal more to athletics  than  was  the  UBC
Committee contact  Tournament   Administration.
UBC's physical education staff bore one of the heaviest teaching loads of any staff at the universily.
And. because no definite policy towards aihletics had been
enunciated by the Administration, lhe athletic program ai UBC
had  suffered.
Chairman, Liz Boyd, by leaving their names and 'phone
numbers on the WAD bulletin
board in the  Women's Gym.
— Photo by Michael Sone
experience   necessary.
Fri., Nov. 7
1) Ph  Bl   vs.  AP
Ph  B2   vs.   AGD
2) Ph   CI   vs.   ADP
Nur   1   vs.  AGD
Mon., Nov.  10
1) AGD    1     vs.    WR
New.    vs.    Nur.    2
2) KKG vs. Ac-
Table Tennis
Fri., Nov. 7
1) DPE
2) Ac
Mon.,  Nov.  10
1)   Ph A2 vs. AP
2}   Nurs.  1  vs.  ADP  1
vs. Ed. 1
3   vs.   KKG
Thunderettes Winners,
Juniors Drop Tight One
; U.B.C. Thunderettes defeated
| C-FUN Senior -'B" 62-29 on
, Wednesday, November 5 at the
| John Oliver Gym.
i In the Senior Division game,
Heather Walker was lop scorer
Some of the outstanding athletes   to   appear   Saturday   are;
Dyrol    Burleson,    a    freshman
from Oregon, who is tlu
holder for the U.S. Junior Mile.
Jack Larson, U of Washington, has ran three one-mile
races in a lime of 4:05 or better.
Oregon's Jim Grell has ran
the mile event in the time ol
-1:01.7. Grell also won the 1300
.meter race in the Moscow last
year against Russian competition,
UBC, placing third last week
in a meet held in Spokane, will
heavily depend on their two
stars Jack Burnett a n d Jim
Moore. Moore placed second in
the meet while Burnett finished
UBC will also be running a
Junior team.
Ramblers vs.   Law      12:30
Eng. 1 vs. Fiji 1:15
This is the start of a knock-out
SOCCER—Soccer action this
weekend will see Varsity of the
Second Division travel to Rich-
record ( mond to play Richmond Legion
while UBC of the Third Division will host Teamsters at the
UBC  Gym Field.
Both of these encounters start
at 2 o'clock on Sunday.
Coach Frank Kurucs wants
all boys interested in playing
volleyball to turn oul to practices on Fridays from 4:30 to
Thursday,  November   l!Uh  at
12:30   p.m.   Each  representative
must pick up a number for each
contestant,  prior  to  the  meet.
Varsiey meets Grasshoppers
A squad in an A Division men's
grass hockey contest on Chris
Spencer Field at 2:45 p.m. on
In B Division play Blues
tangle Grasshoppers B at UBC
No. 3 Field while Golds take
on North Shore B at Brockton
Oval. Both fixtures are scheduled to begin at 2:15 on Saturday.
with a total of 17 points. Pat
Power and Pat Dal/.ell made 0
points  each.
In the Junior-Senior Exhibition game played the same evening, Eilers Senior "B" defeated U.B.C. 28-26 in a close fast
The score was tied twice,
during the second quarter at
11-11, and again in the last quarter 26-26 within five minutes
of the end of the game.
Eilers scored the deciding
basket   in   the   last   minute   of
play.   Top   scorers   for   U.B.C.'
were   Bev   Salter   wih   8  points
and  Sally  McKee with   7.
But now, last week, the Senate and the Board of Governors
publicly approved in principle recommendations that would bring
about extensive changes in the athletic setup at UBC.
It was, mind you, only stated that in principle they approved
but this at least is a beginning of a start for the improvement and
betterment of athletics here at UBC.
The Board of Governors have now shown ihai ihey ai least
look upon athletics as an iniegral part of lhe educational process
and having a rightful place in the academic community and to be
a normal part of ihe University.
However, questions arise from ihe recommendations.
In accepting further financial responsibilities, ihe Board frees
funds now required for operations of the athletic office. -Thes»
funds amount to $8,800, 15% of lhe total athletic financial budget.
If such a move can now be made by the Board, why was ii not
done while UBC was still in lhe Evergreen? And if the Board
takes over these funds how will they offset their added expenses?
A studenl fee increase?
The Board has also been asked to make a subsidiary grant
during UBC's initial year in the Western Canadian Intercollegiate
competitions. They are asked to go on a deficit-sharing basis as
well to eliminate and safeguard cutbacks in minor sports.
But why use finances for such a move as that of entering the
W.C.I.A.'.' If such money is available, why is it not used to help
improve ourselves in the already existing conference0
Who wants the changes of conferences? Who is to benefit?
Ii certainly will not be to save on expenses or classroom time.
Ii is said that such a move as entering ihe Canadian conference
would foster Canadian spirit and competition. Is ihis ihe reason?
Or is ii a way to get away from too much publicity, too much
pressure, or io get away from those naughty American scholarships
or io eliminate ihe time required by ihe athletes to compete on an
American scale. Or is it just io prove we can compete on a
athletic standard ihai already has proved itself in Olympic and
Empire competition io be very far below ihai of other countries?
WW, Birds Films
Shown By T.B.C.
The Senate endorses the statement that scholarships based
merely on participation in University athletics are not in the best
interest of the University.
Is ii something io be ashamed of when you win and have the
best possible ihai you can get on your side? We do not need to
create a rai race for scholarships if discretion of awarding such
athletic scholarships is left to ihe Adminisiraiion. And surely,
the backers of a Canadian program for UBC do noi believe thai
UBC would not be competing wiih other Canadian schools who
have some method of procuring outstanding athletes.
UBC could have athletic scholarships and has had, in principle,
such scholarships. When UBC Rowers were training for World
competition, aid wa.s offered by the University. Or is this the attitude taken only when it is assured of a winner.
Bul at least, steps have now been taken by the Administration
that may benefit UBC's athletic programme.   There is still room for
more help for a belter athletic organization.
I Who knows, perhaps the move to the WCIU will be for the
I best. Anyways, UBC has committed itself to enter, Perhaps,
playing for the glory and only the glory of playing is a good thing.
But still it would be nice to drop our "gentlemen" attitude and win.
But what ever else may be said, the fact remains thai to have
and maintain a successful athletic system the full backing, co-opera-
The films show the Birds in   tion,   and  understanding of  ihe  Administration  will  always  bs
needed. * „,|i
UBC's Administration, in principle, have now made their
move. Be we in agreement or not with all the policies, we are now
beginning to know where athletics stand in the eyes of the Administration.
John Goodwin, president of
thc Thunderbird Booster Club,
announces that a free showing
of the UBC Thunderbird and
Western Washington football
game film will be held in Room
100 of the Buchanan Building
action as they were defeated
20-19 by Washington in a tre^
mendously exciting game.
Football coach, Frank Gnup
will be commentating, Friday, November 7, 1958
UBC Birds And Oregon To Tangle
,S   *     '    if   "' *ir a      ,, *  -     ' | A
*> , <°  m
UBC CENTRE. GEORGE HOAR, and teammates meet Oregon
in football action that promises to be thrilling and crowd
pleasing.   Game time is 1.30 p.m. at the UBC Stadium.
— Photo by Vancouver Province
(Colours: Blue and Gold)
19 Jack Henwood Quarterback
33 Wayne Aiken   Halfback
44 Don Vauos  Halfback
25 Roy Bianco ....  __ Fullback
50 George Hoar     Centre
61 Don McNamee  ...... Guard
68 Jim Beck  ..           Guard
75 Bill Crawford .....      Tackle
78 Roy Jokanovich .     _     .   Tackle
80 John Barberie      ..      End
84 Dave Barker .. . _.   . End
Head Coach, Frank T. Gnup.     Asst. Coach, B. Hindmarch
. . . responsible for   Birds' success
Tenders are invited from
Groups wishing to purchase
the furniture in the International House Hut. Please apply to the office in Hut 14 for
inventory of articles. Tenders
must be submitted by Friday,
Nu vein her 7.
A thriller is slated for tomorrow afternoon when the UBC
Thunderbirds meet the visitinc
powerful Oregon College of Ed'
ueation in local football action
at the UBC Stadium.
| The UBC Birds are seekinj.
their third win after being defeated  last  week   by  the  Ever-
j green Conference leaders, Western Washington 20-19.
Oregon, finishing second ir.
the Oregon Collegiate Confer
ence, have one of the finest
passers   in   small  colleges.   Jin
s Bowlen by name, is perhaps the
' best  bail   player  ever  to enter
I Oregon  College.
' Bowlen, a Canadian from
Calgary, hit 50.9 per cent of his
passes in his freshman year to
place him third in the nation
for small colleges.
Returning injured player?
will be a big help to the Birds
who have been plagued in their
past fewi games with a tired
bunch of players by the time
the second half starts.
UBC still continues to lead
the Evergreen in offensive yardage. To-date the Birds have
averaged 3 0 0 yards per
game and have scored a total
of 9f> points.
Big gainer for the Birds has
been Don Vassos with 588 yards
for a 5.4 yards per carry. Wayne
Aiken has also gained 5.4 yards
but his total ground gained is
367 yards.
Vassos also leads in the scoring department for the Birds
with eight majors. Vassos leads
the Evergreen in this department. Jack Henwood, UBC
I quarterback and captain, has
; scored four T.D. and Aiken;
Frr.nk   Gnup's   U.B.C.   Thun-:
derbirds  have   b e e n   spending j
I the   past   week   practicing   on
pass  defence  in   preparation  of
the  Oregon  Club.    The  reason
being that Bowlen can take ad- \
vantage of any openings offered
for a pass. \
Bowlen     has     been     closely '
watched    by    his    home    town i
scouts of the Calgary Stamped-
ers,   who   have   hopes   of   using
him at a quarterback position.
DON McNAMEE will be in for much action tomorrow afternoon when the UBC Birds tangle with Oregon College. The
powerful Oregon squad is fast and strong on their air attack.
(Colours: Crimson and Gray)
42    Jim Bowlen .....     Quarterback
40 Bob Gates  Halfback
46 Herb Graves         Halfback
47 Mel Marquardt Fullback
80    Len Breuer  ....  Centre
52    Gerald Gilman . _ _ Guard
65 George Ross          .  Guard
68    John Linn        Tackle
73    Frank Marlatt  _  ..      Tackle
41 Stan Kenyon ....       End
66 Ronald Jolma . . .   _     _                                 End
Herd Coach, Bill McArlhur.      Asst. Coach, Darrell Davis
Braves Scalp Burnaby,
Ian Leads  In Scoring
UBC Braves downed the  Burnaby  Unions  79-44   in   regular
Junior "B" Basketball action Wednesday night at the King Edward gym in a game that had a full share of personal fouls.
Burnaby   drew  a   first   quar
ter lead but fell behind at thc
half :16-:12. UBC took command
in the third quarter as thev
scored 21 points to 7.
With a strong  defense  and a
quick     breaking     offense,     the
Braves again outscored the Un- , .   ..    „
ion  24-5  in the final quarter of   forme   was   Eton   Juriet   with   13
play. points.
High score of the night was
Braves Ian Matheson with 26
points, mostly picked up in the
second half.
Dave Barrett collected 14
points for UBC while Bob Shutz
plotted   13.
Bia   gun   in   the   Burnaby  of-
UBC' THE TEAM TO BEAT, will be competing in  the    Annual    Pacific    North    West
Women's Grass Hockey Conference at Seattle.     The    UBC    squad,    coached by Barbara   '
Schrodt, will play against teams from Idaho,  Oregon and Washington, £
— Photo by Brian Johnston PAGE EIGHT
Friday, November 7, 1958
Chant Unveils
New Plaque
Dean S. N. F. Chant and J.
R. Atkinson of the 196th Battalion Association will speak at
the Remembrance Day ceremonies in the Memorial Gymnasium, at 10:45 Tuesday November
Ten University of British Columbia organizations will place
fcvreaths below the memorial
Dean Chant will unveil a new
plaque presented to the University by the Canadian Legion
Branch  142.
Books containing the names
of allt he U.B.C. students who
served in both World Wars will j
be on display at the end of the i
ceremonies. !
After    the    service    refresh-
(Continued from Page 1)
Segelcke, leading Norwegian
actress, gives dramatic readings
from MacBeth, Peer Gynt, Medea, A Doll's House and The
Little Maich-Girl today at noon
in Auditorium. FREE CONCERT.
* *     *
MENT—House-warming party
in new SCM club room, Hut
L-5, Saturday 8 Nov. at 8:30
* *     *
and Flute Concertos by Haydn
will be played today in Music
Room,  Brock  Hall.
* *     * j
NEWMAN CLUB—Mass  will'
be  said  in  the  Chapel  at  4:35
today. Lecture series held at St.
ments will be served in the Me-: Mark's College at  noon Friday
morial Gymnasium.
i 7th—all
Camps Dance
This Evening
The Fort-Acadia Dance will be
held tonight in Brock from 9.00
to 1.00 a.m.
This is the only event sponsored jointly by Fort and Acadia
There will be a six-piece orchestra, dress is informal and
admission is 50c each, or $1.00
per couple.
CLUB—Party and dance Saturday evening in the Dance Club
room in Brock Ext. at 8:30.
Casual dress, admission free to
members and their dates. Re- jvionday
freshments will be served.
*     *     *
Construction of Homecoming
Float will commence this Sunday morning at 9:00 a.m. at
191 West 19th (Raymond
Chung): for information please
contact Gordy Yuen at DI 2457.
Also anyone wishing to play
basketball report to the
men's Gym at 2:00 p.m
* *     *
CCF—presents George Home.
Secretary of the B.C. Federation
of Labour, speaking on the
"Case for Labour" al 12:30 on
Wednesday Nov. 12 in the Auditorium. Question period: all
* *     *
ROD   &   GUN   CLUB—Meets
Wednesday 12th Nov. at noon
in Bu.203. All interested are
invited to discuss programme
for  the year.
* *     *
Night will be held at St, Mark's
College Monday 10th at 8 p.m.
Admission 25c.
* *     *
10th,     Rabbi    Aaron
Horowitz,  National  Director  of
BC Author Speaks
Saturday, Nov. 8
Dr. Ethel Wilson, a Vancouver author, will speak on "An
Approach To Some Novels", on
Saturday. November 8. at 8.15
p.m. in Buchanan 1 06.
The characters and locales for
tier novels are often drawn from
Dr. Wilson's latest novel is:
•'Love and Salt Water."
To Lecture
An American metallurgist
has been named American Society for Metals visiting lecturer
at UBC.
Professor John E. Dorn, of
the department of Metallurgy.
University of California, will
give three lectures today and
A public lecture on "The Role
of Fundamental Research" will
be held tonight at 8:30 in Engineering 201.
LOST—Waterman's Cartridge-
fill fountain pen, black with
silver cap. green ink. Lost Hi
Oct.   KE  3119.
LOST—Dark     brown     cardigan.
Left     in     Education     Building
about     ;i     month     ago.     Please :
bring to College Shop. i
the Herre Cultural Council for
GRADUATE S T U D E N T S ; Canada, will speak on 'Has ls-
Meeting of Graduate Students rae] anc[ or Hebrew Culture had
continue discussion concern- influence on the Canadian University Campus?" Everyone:
welcome. H. G. hut immediately  behind  the Brock. I
*       *k      -k
GRADS—If you have not yet
filled oul the Grad Information Sheet check at Totem
Office, Room 168, Brock Extension, before November 14.
j ing  common  room  facilities  in
\ Brock 214 at  12:30 today.
*     *     *
Rushing   ;
i    tan
coloured    .uirl
s    raincoat
w i 111
plaid     lining.
Finder     t
phone  Judv   ;
I   AL   0901-
LOST—Will finder of umbrella
marked ".I.E." in Library
Thursday 16 October please
turn   into   Lost   &   Found
LOST — Between October 10
and 17, two long dark red um-
b rod las. Please return lo Room
466 Buchanan Bldg or call
ALma   4600   No.   253.   Reward.
FOUND —Centennial Anthology in Post Office please claim
al  above  address,
HAMSOC.—Code classes will
be held in HL-2 on Monday at
* *     *
Brock Ext. 361, Pastor H. Diets
of Burnaby will lead a Bible
Study on "What the Bible says"
about the Holy Spirit." Conic
alorii'  and briny  a   Bible.
* -A- *
UNDERGRADUATE WRITERS' WORKSHOP -Next meeting on Monday 10th at 8:15 in
Bu. 170. All members please attend, copies of manuscripts now
in  HM  11  Box.
* *     *
Shipwreck Parly at Brock Monday 10th from 8-1. Wear anything. Professional Floor Show.
Tickets at Hut L-4.
•k * *
STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT—Can Anglicans, Baptists, Lutherans and United
Churchmen Unite'.' Professor
Barrett (Anglican College) Monday 10th at 12:30 in SCM room
Hut  L-5.
-k      *      -A-
C.C.F.—presents Michael Harrington, U.S. Socialist, speaking
on the '■Future of the American
Negro" at 12:30 Monday 10th in
Bu.   104.   All  welcome.
■A-        *        -A-
CLUB—Film of UBC vs WESTERN game which UBC lost
19-20. will be shown in Bu. 100.
Monday at 12:30. Coach Frank
Gnup will commentate. Admission   Free.
* -A-        -k
Discussion group led by Prof.
A.W.R. Carrothers and John i
Drysclalo MP on "The Bill of ,
Rights", Sunday Nov. 9th at
8 p.m. at 1K26 West King Edward Avenue. All members
arc asked to attend. I
• Full Dress
• Morning Coats
• While and Blue Coats
• Shirts and Accessories
• $1.00 discount to
UBC Sludents.
E. A. LEE Ltd.
1)2.1 HOWE, MU. :J-2457
How's Your
If you are like most people
it probably could clo with
some improvement. At the
Skyline Bridge Siudio you
can receive the best instruction or enjoy a good
bridge game.
afternoon,  Irorn   1  p.m.
evening, from 7 p.m.
Tuesday,  Thursday,  Friday — 8 p.m.
Instruction Classes —
Basic,  Intermediate,
♦ AKQJ109
How would you bid the
hand shown above? Even
the incurably cautious bidder would be inclined to
bid a Grand Slam in Hearts
— but ? ? ?
Skyline    Bridge
535 Howe—Elevator to 4th
Floor.    Phone  MU. 4-4056
Two long-stemmed dark red
umbrellas. Please return to
Room 466 Buchanan Building
or call AL. 4600 Local 253
during daytime.    REWARD.
New Westminster Students—
Careful, accurate typing undertaken at any time of day
or evening bv handicapped
girl.    Call LA. 1-0947.
Motz and Wozny
548 Howe St.
Custom  Tailored   Suits
for  Ladies  and  Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single    breasted    styles.
Special   Student   Rates
$£atfetiS ^farte
Next weekend is Honiecotmni', . . . and here is
lhe Iial loring way h> keep your hair in place ior that
Bit; Nighl   - a delicately woven headscarte in mohair,
A luxurious accessory, it is lonelily enough lo protect
ym.ir hairdo a.^amsl weather of all kinds and conies in
white, pink, blue and mauve.
Eaton's Main Floor Accessories
MU. 5-7112


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