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The Ubyssey Mar 2, 1962

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Lend Us
Vol. XtIV
No. 63
told to sow
'wild oats"
The university should be a
place where students can sow a
few intellectual wild oats and
not worry about fillings their
normal roles as citizens, maintains a UBC philosophy professor.
"I feel that students ought to
be regarded as 'on leave from
society'," Dr. D. G. Brown told
The Ubyssey in an interview.
Here at university, the student should- feel free from fill"
ing his "proper" role as a member of society, Dr. Brown said.
"I was disappointed to find at
UBC   such   duplication   of   the
■'outside' community," he said.
• (Dr. Brown studied and taught
philosophy at Oxford for seven
years    after    graduating    from
"We have the AMS and other
similar groups so perfectly modelled on society's bureaucratic
organizations," Dr. Brown said.
"And then there are the fraternities with their 'outside'
business connections."
There's just too much modelling of what the students will be
doing later on in their careers,
said Dr. Brown. .
WUSC books
on way out
of Brock Hall
The World University Service
. Committee is finally getting rid
of the books it collected last
Seven hundred books will be
shipped to Japan free of charge
by a Japanese boat.
Another 200 will go to United
College in Hong Kong and others
to Basutoland in Africa, said
WUSC chairman Stu Robson.
More books will later be shipped to Africa and India and by
the end of June all 4,000 books
should be gone, he said.
The 3,000 pamphlets still waiting should also soon be on their
way, he said. Robson added the
committee is expecting further
requests for more books.
— I'hoto  by  Adrian   Tanner
REALLY STACKED, EH? The books, we mean. Janet Jamey,
Arts 1, inspects one of the hundreds of new telephone books
in buildings and grounds warehouse. Books are for the more
than 1,100 phones on campus.
Applications open
for WAA positions
Nominations for the following
positions on the Women's Athletic Association shall be received
until 4 p.m. Monday, March 5,
(1) Vice-president.
. (2> Secretary.
(3) Treasurer.
Nominations shall be signed
by not less than 10 active women members in good standing of
the Alma Mater Society.
Nominations should be given
Miss Arluene Syverson
Returning Officer
Women's Athletic Association.
Experts spend three
on projects
Why would UBC's group of seven specialists on river
power put in close to 2,000 man hours on an extra-curricular,
non-remunerative probiem?      I
Voting to fill the position of
president of Associated Women Students is being held today. Polling stations are open
until 4 p.m.
According to J. F. Muir, civil
engineering head, it's the fascination of an apparently unsolv-
able problem.
Muir, five university professors, and a retired engineer released a report Tusday dealing
with the Columbia and Peace
River hydro projects.
It represented the group's
findings after three months of
study into the projects.
But the provincial government
apparently isn't impressed.
Lands and Forests Minister
Ray Williston said the group's
recommendations would not deter the Peace project.
The group had urged that the
project be postponed because it
would give the highest cost of
power of any major energy
source in the province.
Muir was non-committal iff regards to Williston's rejection of
the Peace proposals.
He said the major request of
the report was "fixing up the
treaty and going ahead with Columbia  development."
"There is no immediate power shortage on the mainland,"
he said. "And the Burrard plant
will keep us supplied for five
or 10 years.'i-
Then, he suggests, there should
be an intensive fish-power research program carried on at
Regarding export of power to
the United States, Muir says he
would want to know first how
much profit Canada would make,
"and that's never been spelled
Included in the group with
Muir were Harry V. Warren,
professor of geology; C. B.
Bourne, professor of law; A. D.
Scott, professor of economics; J.
D. Chapman, associate .professor
of geography; Eugen Ruus, assistant professor of civil engineering and E. F. Wilks, a retired
mechanical engineer.
Socreds like
student brief
says Cornwall
Student president Alan Cornwall says UBC students have
a good chance of getting more summer jobs and money-for-
marks scholarship from, the provincial government in the not
too distant future. , —
looking  forward   to  the  time
when we reach  the saturation
Cornwall said government representatives were highly receptive of ideas expressed in council's annual brief to the government.
Cornwall and four other councillors met with cabinet ministers Leslie Peterson, Ray Williston, Earle Westwood, and attorney-general Rebert Bonner.
The brief asked for more
scholarships and jobs, and sales
tax exemption for text books.
"Williston was extremely taken with the idea of having a reserve of students on tap in the
summer, especially for fighting
fires," Cornwall said.
He pointed out the forestry
minister as the cabinet member
most quick to catch onto the
.possibilities of using an organized student labor force.
Cornwall asked the four Soc-
vreds point-blank if they were
really interested enough to bring
up legislation.
The reply Cornwall got: "We
are interested. But anything official will have to come from
the cabinet as a whole, not just
from a committee of four."
The answer the AMS plea for
700 more scolarships was surprising: UBC doesn't give out all
the scholarship money it gets
University policy is just to
give money-for-marks to those
getting 70 percent in the finals
and, Cornwall discovered, "we
don't have 1,840 high second-
class students."
(The balance gets to the student body, however, as bursaries.)
Cornwall sees it as a good
thing that the matter of scholarships was brought up in spite
of the fact it turned out to be
"It makes them realize we're
point — that all scholarships
available are • taken—we'll be
looking for more money, not an
upping of the eligibilty percentage from 70 percent to, say, 75
percent," explained the outgo,
ing AMS president.
"As a matter of fact, it may
be we'll reach that situation by
next year and we have Peterson's promise to increase the
amount of student assistance
when it's necessary."
The prospect of university students being exempted from paying text book sales tax doesn't
appeal to the provincial government in the least, said Cornwall.
"Basically, they're afraid," he
said. "They say they've had sad,
sad experience with children's
"Besides, if they start with
us, they say it'll be pensioners,
the blind . . . everybody after
them to get dispensations of
some kind.
World fair prices
best for students
UBC students will get the
best deal in Canada on tickets
to this summer's World Fair
in Seattle.
The Circle K club is selling single admission tickets at
$2.00 and "bonus books",
which contain admission for
two and tickets to individual
exhibits, for $6.70.
After Mar. 15, prices will
go up to $2.25 and $10.50
Profits will go to campus
activities. The tickets will be
on sale until March 15.
AMS answer not a
refusal to pay-Hughes
Buildings and Grounds superintendent Tom Hughes
says he does not interpret a
student council letter to him
as a refusal to pay for the
damages done in student
pranks in the last three weeks.
The letter said council
could not pay for the damages
until the AMS' disciplinary
committee had investigated
the matter. Chairman of the
committee, Nick Omelusik,
said later the committee was
unable to identify any of the
individuals involved.
Hughes said it does not mat
ter to him whether the administration or the students pay
for the damage, but be would
like those responsible to pay.
"Punishment is not our
concern," he said. "We just
don't want to waste public
If the individuals responsible cannot be found, then the
groups should be liable for
the expenses, Hughes said.
"In this case, any investigation into who, is responsible is
nonsense. Everybody knows
by the color of the sweaters
which groups were involved,"
he said. Page 2
Winner of the Southam trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department.
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in
Vancouver by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinions expressed are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephone   CA  4-3242.   Locals:   Kditor—25;   News—23;   Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief: Roger McAfee
Managing  Editor    - -    Denis   Stanley
Associate Editor    -    - -    Ann Pickard
News Editor     Fred Fletcher
City Editor ----------    Keith Bradbury
CUP Editor    ---------    Maureen Covell
Photography Editor    -    --    -    -    -    -    -    Don Hume
Senior Editor    ---------    Sharon Rodney
Sports    Editor    - Mike    Hunter
Photography   Manager    ------    Byron   Hender
Critics Editor    ---------    David Bromige
Editorial  Research    -    Bob  Hendrickson,   Ian  Cameron
REPORTERS: Mike Grenby (desk), Ken Warren, Pat
Horrobih, Richard Simeon, Krishna Sahay, Catriona
McKaskie, Ian Cameron, Tim Padmore, Ron Riter,
Nicky Phillips, Doug Sheffield.
SPORTS: Glenn Schultz, George Railton.
TECHNICAL: Beatrice Wong, Fred Jones, Pauline Fisher.
f H
Friday, March 2, 1962
Letters to the Editor
No 'nuisance'
In case anyone who read Thursday's editorial thinks The
Ubyssey can firid no faults with the organization of the Na-
tiotial' Federation1 of Canadian University Students, we offer
today's effort
We think NFCUS should stay out of the international
political arena. We can't help but feel that many student
presidents voting on resolutions at the National Congress
deploring: th6 infernal political practices of some country not
«olfiStituted; the same as Canbda don't know what they are
Tfte result is bound to be a mess. And it usually is. What
the congress usually puts > forth is a series of platitudinous
resolutions which acc<fl*fplish nothing; Itv fact it might easily
be afgli&l iMat tHe- resolutions do us Kai-rh, in much, the same
way -as an uainformed man discussing* current events with
an expert does himself harm. In short, it makes Canadian
University students look bad.
We" might' just as Well go on record as being against all
forms of sin; for all' the good it will do.
We* feel' tfoit NFCUS* should investigate the problems of
other countries, but we also feel the organization should be
aware" of the' fact that no amount of investigation from a
distance can turn up the true situation in any country.
We WOuld suggest then, that NFCUS seriously consider
its role in international affairs, and urge AMS president-elect
Doug Stewart to bring this point forth at the NFCUS congress
ne^t fall.
Tiie student federation does, however, sponsor one conference which deals with Canadian affairs. This takes the
shape Of the federation^ annual seminars.
During these seminars more than 100 Canadian students
get together to discuss Canadian problems. This yea* the seminar will be at Ottawa's Carleton University and Will feature
an eight day examination of Canadian education. Top educators from around the world will address the delegates about
participation in discussion groups.
There are a few other NFCUS practices that rather annoy
us. A couple of years ago, following an annual seminar held
at UBC, the expenses of said seminar exceeded the monies
available by sotne $7,000.
In the- resulting hassle between the local Council and the
NFCUS national office, said national office had its solicitor
write the UBC. This, to our way of thinking, was a foolish
thing to do. A little more sense on the part of the national
executive can sometimes be asked.
We feel that NFCUS can be best utilized as a political
pressure gfoup, "travel agency", and a group to look into
problems common to Canadian campuses. We feel it should
get out of international politics.
We also feel that our representative to the next national
congress should put forth this view.
An organization such as NFCUS is only as good as its
members. If NFCUS isn't doing what we want it to, our
delegation to the congress should say so.
The responsibility for airing UBC student views rests
with them.
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Third-slate elections have recently been called a "nuisance"
and an "expensive bother". It
is disturbing to hear that some
Councillors, presumably advocates of student autonomy and
responsibility, would have the
president of WAA elected by
a small "interest" group or appointed by Council. WAA is
made up of every woman member of AMS; how could we
define an' "interest" group? If
this is their true feeling, the
next step might be "appointed"
Student Councillors, or a small
select voting group.
No election has 100% turnout at the polls, but the important thing is that there is always the possibility of 100%.
WAA handles $.80 of all
students' AMS fees; should not
these students be able to decide who is to represent them
irt the distribution of this
money? Only an elected official wuThave full support from
WAA; and only an elected official will have a proper sense
of responsibility to the whole
Look at the alternative': If
Were each told to hold their
oWn elections, their officials,
realizing that all students belong to at least two or more
of each of their groups, would
conceivably get together and
cooperate in Conducting Qhe
large election. The result would
be a campus-wide election.
As for the charges of the
election being "expensive" and
a "bother": Council appoints a
returning officer—period, the
expense is printing ballots —
whether AMS prints theni or
whether each group prints their
own, the money still comes
from student funds, and it is
likely cheaper for AMS to
handle it all at once.
For these reasons, we feel
very strongly that  Third-slate
elections   should    continue    to
be    AMS   sponsored    campus-
wide elections.
Yours truly,
'Delinquent' Critics
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
This letter is directed at the
"delinquent" men of our Critic's Page. Believe it or not,
Oh Moustached Muse, the primary duty of campus critics is
to giVe coverage and criticism
to campus endeavours.
It was news to William
Carlos Bromige, Ezra Bower-
ing and the other members of
the literary "in group" that
other groups on campus are
working to produce "art".
Rave reviews of a campus
show appeared in the downtown papers, however, not a
line of acknowledgement appeared in The Ubyssey. Doubtless our erudite critics were
too busy to use the complimentary tickets which were sent
to them. Oh David, in case you
didn't know Mussoc presented
Once Upon a Mattress — last
Critics from the CBC, CHQM,
The Sun; and the Province have
asked Mussoc to move the show
doWritoWn for a longer run
or to hold" it over for a performance, we are presenting
the show Friday night, March
2, in the! auditorium.
It is too much to ask that
one of your brilliant men atr
tend this last performance. We
do not aim to enlighten but
rather, to entertain—we rhay
even entertain you. Please, oh
learned men of pen and pad,
grace us with your glowing
presence. Pan us or praise us,
but Damn it—see us.
Yours truly,
UBC Musical Society.
'Two gutless groups'
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The contagious trend toward
nuclear disarmament is alarming. I had always considered
the Doukhobor as some low
form of Canadian citizen (as he
prefers jail sentence to conscription) until two gutless
groups, namely "the Nuclear
Disarmament Club" and CAPRI
were formed. These groups are
merely carriers of a bacillus
similar to the "Better Red than
Dead" one, spread about by
some fellow named Lisper G.
Pearson or something like that.
How sick can you get? However, I must admit that I am
somewhat grateful to aforementioned groups as I can now
empty my insides by glancing
over their crank efforts instead
of boarding the vomit comet.
What motley crews of corner
cringers comprise these organizations? Undoubtedly their
motto must be "Stamp Me
Daddy, my name is Savoy",
which is certainly indicative of
an attitude of passive resistance. It's about time that some
people realized that you can't
fight fire without fire.
Yours truly,
Science II.
The music grind
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Mr. Lower's protest against
being forced to eat to music
at Acadia Camp is" surely most
reasonable, and ho one, except
the emotional Mr. Hadrill, is
likely to think it denotes hyper
sensitivity or lack of democratic spirit. Some noises, such as
those caused by pneumatic
drills or motor-cars, are unavoidable. But music, whether
it is classical or popular, is
presumably something to listen
to, and a dining room is not a-
place where one can listen to
it. Therefore, why have it?
Yours truly,
By Jack Ofnstein
Maybe, but never sometimes!
I'm glad to see that the prime
minister finally resolved the
puzzle of whether or not our
troops will have nuclear warheads to use in the event of
war. "They have a right to use
them if the enemy uses them"
was what J.D. said in effect. We
can imagine the following: Letter from soldier to J.D.
"Dear Sir, pardon me for interrupting your vote-catching
tour of Canada, sir. But I just
wanted briefly to tell you what
happened last week. I was driving along in my jeep when
suddenly I spotted an H-bomb
* # #
I immediately put on my sun
glasses to prevent blindness
and lay flat. I contacted my
superior officer by walkie-
talkie. He in turn relayed the
message to a general who immediately wired Ottawa for advice. They couldn't do much,
what with you being on tour
and all, so they submitted a
referendum to the Canadian
people to see what they would
suggest in this emergency.
Most of those who were still
living or were a?ble to write
insisted on our God-given right
to use nuclear warheads to kill
as many of the enemy as w«
could before we all died of radiation sickness. President
Kennedy was telephoned immediately and he immediately
ordered General Electric to
send us 100 Bomarc warheads.
They sent the dirtiest ones
they could find. So now we
have those warheads, sir, and
we were wondering what you
would suggest we do with
them, sir, if you're not too
busy, that  is, sir."
3£       3£       y
J.D. replies: "I'm glad you
asked that question, son. I feel
it only incumbent upon myself
to reply in kind. If God and
the people say it's OK to use
those nuclear warheads, why
then, fire away. Don^ be conservative, use them all. Of
course, on the other hand,
there are several other voters
whom we must consider at this
point of juncture. So I suggest
that we wait until the next gen
eral election before we decide
to exercise our God-given right
to murder 'em. Thank you very
much for calling son and don't
forget to lead, I mean follow!
John in the next election."
ONE week later, same soldier: "Dear Leader; I am a
prisoner in a Chinese fortune
cookie-factory. We blew them
Russians all to hell and here
it was the Chinese who were
trying to wipe us out. I would
not bother you again while you
were out catching votes, sir.
but we need your insight and
powers of decision to solve another pressing problem. It
seems that our toilet is plugged and though we have the
handle to a plunger, we lack
the rubber suction head and we
were wondering whether you
maybe ought to hold another
referendum to see where the
people wanted to go in this
adventure, sir."
J.D. "Well son, on the other
hand, we mustn't plunge into
things before we see what public opinion . . . votes . . . election   .   .   .   ARGHHHHH!" Friday, March 2, 1962
Page 3
Professor claims
Have you noticed the latest
exterior decorating job on our
Now that the good weather
has partly arrived this recent
improvement is very much in
Or perhaps one shouldn't call
the paper bags,-sandwich wrappings, orange peels, apple cores
and cigaret cartons strewn oyer
the grounds an "improvement."
However, it's still very striking.
Crumpled wax paper glistens
whitely in the sunshine,"or
damply disintegrates in the
rain; the bright "Sunkist" orange carelessly contrasts the
verdant green; the banana peel
lies askew on the black asphalt
. . . beautiful.
This expanse of .Ut|er also
strikes the senses of hearing
and smell.
As the weather gets warmer,
the melodic hum of flies combines with the gentle stench of
rotting garbage, and together,
the sound and stink caress the
If he is normal the passerby
passes by at an increased rate
qf speed.
But he is trapped.
. As   he   slips   on   a   mouldy
orange peel and falls heavily
on a scantily-clothed half-eaten
piece of chocolate cake, the unfortunate utters a smothered, unprintable   curse   on   this,   our
beautiful, "litter-laden  campus.
Can you blame him? Can you
blame  anyone   for    criticizing
" the mess?
Now, do you leave your
lunch bags and wrappers and
uneaten sandwiches and apple
cores to mark your eating
place? Do your friends?
Must be you're just too damn
-lazy to clean up your mess.
Or have you got another excuse?
It's really too bad we couldn't
get Buster's to impound litter-
bugs as readily as he impounds
parking offenders.
•    •    •
Further to  my  Book Store
episode last week:
People came up to me  and
wrote   to  me, telling  of their
experiences — with books and
the Book Store.
Things like,
• buying a Penguin book at
the Book Store for $1.25 and
then discovering a nearby drug
store was selling the same item
for $1.
• one edition of a book selling for $1.45 in one corner of
the Book Store, another edition
selling for $.75 in another corner, and if you didn't find the
cheaper one first . . .
* Naturally, there are technical
reasons for these and similar
price differences but (a) this
doesn't bring the prices down,
and (b) noticing these reasons
only leads to disappointment—
when one finds that the criticism is unjustified.
Of course if you want to take
the optimistic attitude, you can
be glad of the high prices for
they give NFCUS a more effective weapon in their fight to
have textbook purchases made
Postscript: The dictionary I
was mentioning last week has
now been reduced to $6.90.
Society overstresses
university education
A UBC education professor has
agreed with a charge made by an
economics professor that undue
emphasis is placed on university
education in the school.
Dr. J. R. Mcintosh, head
of the secondary division of the
College of Education, blamed
parents and society rather than
high schools for the distortion.
Economics, professor J. J. Richter had charged that the high
schools pushed students into the
university entrance program,
which was "eventually supposed
to place the student in the upper
socio-economic bracket."
"But," said Dr. Mcintosh, "it
is not the schools but parents and
the social pressures behind them
that 'push' students into the
university entrance program.
"Academic education has prestige value in our society which
parents want for their children.
"It's unlikely vocational training will ever achieve this," he
Frats donate $5,700
The proceeds from this year's
Mardi Gras, amounting to $5,700,
nearly doubled the money collected in previous years.
Dave Pegg, Alphi Phi Delta,
and Penny Stamp, Kappa Alpha
Theta, co-co-ordinators of Mardi
Gras, presented the proceeds to
a representative from the B,C.
Crippled Children's Society at
the Greek song fest the evening
of Feb. 27.
The proceeds will probably be
spent on a Mardi Gras wing for
the crippled children's summer
camp, officials said.
Dr. Mcintosh said the new pattern in secondary education announced by Education Minister
Les Peterson in the Legislature
a few weeks ago would be correcting many of the mistakes in
the present system.
Few students woujd make it
into the university entrance
program, he said. New vocational high schools and technical
institutes have already been
Bishops wins
debating final
Bishops University, for the
second year in a row, has won
the National Debating final.
The Bishops team of Norman
Windsor and David Murray
Wednesday night defeated Western Canada's McGoun Cup
champions Arthur Gjlman and
James Foran, of the University
of Manitoba.
Bishops, arguing for the affirmative on the resolution "That
Quebec should withdraw from
the Confederation" was given
the nod by two of the three
Webster and Murray argued
that a peaceful separation could
be achieved and that it would
be beneficial to both sides.
Opposing the resolution, the
Manitoba team acknowledged
that Quebec is experiencing
problems but they argued these
problems would only be aggravated by separation.
Chant and MacPhee not leaving this year
Dean S. N. F. Chant and Dean K D. MacPhiie will
not he rearing this year as previou3ly reppr-tod in T^ie
,A -faculty report, the University Gazette, says that
the appointment qf successors to Dean Chant an^ Qean
MadRhee rhas been postponed and .the cornmittees .investigating the^r replacements have .been discharged-
The report went qn to say that the two men will
probably rbe asked to carry on for the time being.
Eastern college paper
hit for 'Birch' hoax
George Willams Students Council recently passed,a,motion censuring the Georgian (the campus
paper), and .requiring thern to
print a full retraction and apology concerning a hpax perpetrated by the Georgian earlier
this year.
The hpax concerns allegations
which the Georgiap mad e,
claiming that the John Birch
society had become testablished
at Sir George.
The paper originally printed
an editorial .condemning right
wing elements such as the John
Birch society. When reaction to
the editorial proved highly unfavorable, the staff decided to
go ahead with their hoax.
Editor-in-chief Gerald Rip emphasized-that the Georgian printed an admission of the hpajc in
the same issue as the falsified
report. He further stated that
the hoax was intended to be
purely internal; Le. it was never
supposed to sRread beyond the
confines.of Sir.Geqrge's.campus.
The hoax gat out of hand,
however, when the.Georigian announced that a meeting would
be held at whieh^MajprGeneral
Edwin A. Walker.was to«be-the
featured speaker.
Resides the expected, crowd of
students, the meeting -attracted
reporters from the Montreal
newspapers and broadcasting
media, as well as newsmen from
Time apd Life magazines.
When Walker failed-to appear,
applqgies were demanded. Rip
did not apologize to Time or Life
and soon after, CFCF-T,V's "10:30
Pulse" aired an editorial sharply criticizing the Georgian's action.
Commenting qn the Council's
decision, Rip said, "We are supposed to have free editorial control. §qme people have .even suggested that the Qeorgian should
never, print, anything against any
segment of the English press,"
he qdded. "i think this is ridiculous."
Your chance ro set the pace
in bad taste!
Men, this is your golden opportunity to be truly
different: going ugly during Ugly Week, March 5 -10.
I.S.C.   (in cooperation with Bob Lee Men's Wear Ltd.)
are sponsoring an Ugly Man
Contest in conjunction with
this drab event. It's an opportunity to appreciate ugliness for all interested groups
— undergrad societies and
clubs, fraternities and residences. Entry rules will be
distributed by I.S.C-, and
the winner will be crowned
at the Ugly Week Dance,
March 10th, Brock Hall, at
9:00 p.m.
So get with it, men. Be
ugly. Maybe you'll just
dress as you always do:
perhaps you'll have to
stretch yourself But don't
hesitate; step forward in all
your ugly splendour. And
remember to east your ballots for the Ugliest Man at
UBC. votes are 1c each and
you may buy as many votes
as you wish. Proceeds from
the balloting are in aid of
the Tibetan Relief Fund.
First Prize
One honest-to-gosh new
suit, and trimmings, from
Bob Lee Men's Wear Ltd.
Sponsored by Intellectual Stunt Committee in cooperation with:
623 WEST HASTINGS ST., MU 4-0040 Page 4
Friday, March 2, 1962
$15,000 addition
Language lab ready for use
An important new addition
to the teaching of languages
and linguistics at UBC has just
been completed.
A new $15,000 language laboratory in the Buchanan Building, designed by Professor R.
J. Gregg of the Department of
Romance Studies, will be used
to give students practical experience in speaking foreign
The project is an addition to
the existing language lab
which was installed five years
ago. There'are 24 units of an
advance type, featuring tape recorders producing beter reproduction than the plastic discs
used in the present lab, Prof.
Gregg said.
The students, sitting in separate booths, listen to a recorded master voice and then repeat the words into a microphone.
Both the student's voice and
the master voice are recorded,
and then the student plays
back the tape so that he can
compare his pronunciation
with the professor's.
The instructor can listen to
the students and answer questions from the control console.
"In this way individual attention can be given to all students
which would be impossible
with the old classroom method,    said Professor Gregg.
Upwards of 1,000 students a
week use the present lab. The
addition,  made  by  the  Dicta-
High school delegates
'taste university life
High school students from all over the province received
their first taste of university life last week.
Nearly 150 schools sent 247 delegates to the 15th annual
high school conference, held at UBC last Friday and Saturday.
The students, billeted by Vancouver families, were given their
first look at the UBC way of
life when they stood in line for
an hour Friday morning to register for the conference.
. After this indoctrination the
delegates were given welcoming
speeches by the Administration,
the Alumni Association, and the
AMS. They were then taken on
a guided tour of the campus, on
renovated fertilizer wagons.
Later, Dr. Malcolm McGregor
spoke on university life, in which
he gave the delegates an idea of
what their goals at UBC should
The delegates then attended
sample lectures, and heard
speeches on extracurricular activities.
Dinner was served in the
common block, giving the delegates a real taste of UBC life.
This was followed by a social
evening in the Brock, attended
by members of various organizations on campus, who answered   questions   by  the   dele-
£ cltCS.
Saturday,   the   film,   "Tuum
Est" was shown, accompanied by
a speech by registrar John Parnall.
*   *   *
At the Saturday night banquet
the Ubyssey Shields were presented to Sparwood High (in
eastern B.C., and New Westminster's Lester Pearson High. Spar-
wood High Torch won the mimeographed newspaper class and
the Pearson Mike topped the
newsprint class.
"The quality of the high school
papers has come up substantially
in the last few years." Ubyssey
editor-in-chief Roger McAfee said
in presenting the awards.
Runners-up in the newsprint
section were John Oliver and
North Vancouver High.
Runners-up in the mimeo section were Clearwater and Cour-
tenay High.
Student Rate
$3 00
MUtual 1-1643
phone Corporation, will enable
600 more students to be served.
The lab provides instruction
in 10 languages and linguistics.
It is also used by the Extension
department and College of Education for speech training.
Phonograph records and normal speech as well as the tape
recordings can be used with
the system.
The student receives training
in both reading and phonetics.
He follows the record- in
written material so he can relate the sounds and the words.
A special handbook in Phonetics has been written by Professor Gregg to be used in the
French courses.
"The system uses repetition
and memorization as its key
to success," said Gregg. "Practice is the only way to learn
to speak a language properly."
UBC and the University of
Alberta are the only universities west of Quebec which
have a language lab, he said.
Cornette Beauty
Special   Prices  for  UBC
"Individual   Attention"   by
Male and Female Stylists.
4532 W. 10
CA 4-7440
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and  Gentlemen.
Gowns and Hoods
We specialize
Ivy League
Special Student Rates
Fort Camp!
5754 University Boulevard CA. 4-3202
3075 Granville - RE 3-5811
4423 W. 10th Ave. — CA 4-0833
5075 Kingsway - HE  1-8818
LOOKING OVER UBC's new $15,000 language laboratory are
Joan Hall (facing) and Lynda Haskins, both in Arts 3. The lab,
to serve 600 students a week, is undergoing trybuts today.
Thursday, March 8
Vancouver Symphony Concert
12:30 -' 2:30—BROCK LOUNGE
Friday, March 9
"As Africans See Africa"
QanadaA blading
Wedding Photographers*
See  samples  in  your home.
29 Albums to choose from . . . priced from $37.50 to
$219.00 complete (add $10.00 for Sundays and legal
holidays).   60  to   100   pictures   to   choose   from   .   .  .
posed  and  candid  .   .  .
•HOME     ••       CHURCH       •       RECEPTION
Free M.C. Services if Desired.
RE  8-6707
Ja/iuJ   £kwe
Graduate and Undergraduate
Mr. W. L. Roberts and staff of the National Employment Service are now in Room 203, University
'Graduates may apply and register for employment
opportunities listed with N.E.S.
Undergraduates are now being registered for summer employment.
Hours 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
National Employment Service
Room 203 Armory
Phone CA 4-4305 Friday, March 2, 1962
Page 5
by george bowering
roih has called Denise Lever-
iov the best American poet of
her generation (she is 38)—and
he could well be right. Surely
she is the best woman poet
writing today,- and that is important, the womanness in her
writing. With this, she is, as
Rexroth says; "The most subtly
skillful poet of her generation,
the most profound, the most
modest, the most moving."
she continues to prove that you
can take the most ordinary experiences of daily life, express
them, with an excruciatingly
fine sound sequence, and come
up with a written and sung
: experience that will be among
the most exalted in your life.
An admirable example is the
short "Night on Hatchet Cove,"
to my mind the closest thing
we have seen to a perfect lyric response poem in recent
poems by Denise Levertov,
New Directions, 87pp, paper $1.65.
AND     THE     SOUND    IS
beautiful. Often you get the
runaway epithet construct of
a Hopkins
My thoughts crackle
with seawead-seething
flickers of phosphorus.
much to the imagists and to
William Carlos Williams, but
she begins with their concern
for objects and common speech,
and moves out to familiarize
the mysterious and impalpable.
As she says in her last poem in
the book, she wants to make
poems   direct   as   what,   the
birds said,
hard as a floor, sound as a
mysterious    as    the    silence
when the tailor
would pause with his needle
in the air.
ing popularity as enthusiastic as Rexroth's praise, as she
is being sought after by most
of the important magazines on
both sides of the Allen-Bly
fence. These poems, except for
a section in the back which is
reprinted from the earlier volume, Overland To The Islands
(1958), are irom magazine publications in the past two years.
has. published a lot of good
books thru a lot of good years,
are probably the best house in
the U.S. The Jacob's Ladder is
one of their highmarks.
read their poems in Bu. 104,
noon, Fri., Mar. 9.
The first five are UBC students; John Newlove's first
book, Grave Sirs, has been privately  published  recently.
read—but who can predict?
JUST A LITTLE FROKEN from the film, Libera Me, to be shown
tonight at the  Non-Professional  Film   Festival downtown.
Jay and the pea-stalk
Review of
"Once Upon a Mattress"
UBC Mussoc
A simple, naive siory serves
as the basic plot for this musical comedy.
II is unavoidable to mention Barbara Jay .(Princess
Winnifred) first, although she
appears later in the play. Her
performance is the hardest to
judge, for she is so outstanding.
With her first appearance she
takes over the whole show. Besides the dynamic quality and
* experience shown in her acting, her voice and mimicry are
I must also admit my admiration for the portrayals by
Rex Buckle (King Sextimus)
and his son, Gerry Cook
(Prince Dauntless). Prince
Dauntless was reminiscent of
Jerry Lewis in his acting style.
He was portrayed as a dull fellow.
Sharon Mackling's (Lady
Larken) convincing performance and her smooth voice contributed greatly to the success
of the play.
Kay Norman's (The Queen)
acting experience was apparent, perhaps too apparent. She
seemed too  sure   of  her lines,
like an actress after the fiftieth performance. We saw this
as she often moved before other
with Mike Matthews, the ticketed ingrate, but if the Sage of
Sasamat hadn't jacked around
wed have had a review of the
Freddy Wood play today. The
play continues next week; and
next week, who knows? The
bribe of another shiny pin for
his black sweater may yet
sweat a critique out of the master of irrelevance.
"film form, Tues., Aud., 3:30, 6
and 8.
springs up again tonight, Aud.,
' 8:30.
SHADOWS is held over at
the Varsity.
,  CAROL   BOWEN  never   revises her sketches.
FRED HILL may produce
actors finished speaking.
Terry Wolfe's (The Minstrel)
introduction was good, but his
voice (which was quite pleasant) was overwhelmed by a
loud orchestra, which drowned
out some of his lines.
George Warne's (Sir Harry)
performance was a little disappointing as he forgot his
lines several times. His affection for Lady Marken was not
convincing and his movements
showed some stiffness.
The selling and design were
not too elaborate, except in the
first few scenes. I recognized
several sets from a previous
production being used ineffectually.
The good lighting effects
achieved in the first scene were
not continued. Often a character found himself standing in
the dark until a spotlight could
find him.
Although the quality of this
production did not come up to
that of the Winter's Tale. I
would still rate it as one of the
best overall productions I have
seen on campus.
—Les Pal
ic      CINE QUA NON
First came SHADOWS to waken us to the possibility of
good films being made and distributed on a slender budget by
a group of "non-professionals"; now comes an International Festival of Non-Professional Films made by groups or individuals
on their own financing and resources, and last (but far from
least) there is the annoucement of a new and vigorous film production grOup in the throes of birth on campus.
The cinema must be one of the few arts that allows of a
very sharp division between the "professional" and the "amateur."  Most practising  artists  write or paint  with the specific
intention of selling their creation. In the cinema, however—and
set apart from those films which are deliberately aimed at an.
audience— there are a fantastic number of films made by clubs'
or individuals simply for the fun of the thing, and because they
feel they have something to express. I am not, incidentally, talking about the "home movies" that are so prevalent on this continent: pictures of Baby gurgling on the lawn, or Aunt Florrie
feeding the ducks. The films at the present Festival are not of ,
this kind. I am talking about fictional films, animation films,
documentary films; about films with some relevance beyond the
family, circle. And, most particularly, I am talking about films '
that have a high technical and. artistic standard—films which
have a "professional" flair to them even though they are not
made for commercial reasons. }
The Vancouver International Amateur (Non-Professional)
Film Festival at long last gives us on this continent the opportunity to see a number of films of this quality. I shall review the
Festival next week, but for the moment just let me mention
some of the outstanding entries: HELIOTECHNIE, a film on
Venetian glass-making that is a rival to Haanstra's brilliant
GLASS, and even surpasses it in photographic quality. THE
ALDER WOODWASP AND ITS INSECT ENEMIES, a documentary that is more interestingly treated than many a professional
effort produced by N.F.B. THOU SHALT NOT KILL, a German
fictional film that brings mass killing during war-time to an
effectively personal level. LA MOISSON, from France, a finely
executed depiction of an old man's approach to death, PUPPETS
FOR BINDING, an Italian puppet film with the craziest plot I
have seen. The Festival continues at the Queen Elizabeth Playhouse this weekend and next; detailed programmes are available
from the Box-Office. If you are at all interested in films and
film-making I strongly urge you to take advantage of the opportunity to see what the non-commercial cinema can do.
The most interesting aspect of the Festival is the notable
strength of the entries from Europe, particularly France and
Italy. But it is hardly surprising. For a young man to want to
make a film in these countries is as much an accepted part of
the order of things as it is for them to write poetry or paint.
Alain Resnais made a film when he was just a kid: nobody has
ever seen it, but it gave him the opportunity to develop his talent—a talent which later grew to he breadth of HIROSHIMA
MON AMOUR. It is to be hoped that the new film production
group (which has its first meeting at noon today in Buchanan
217) will provide similar opportunity for any young talents lying
around. The club has access to a large amount of equipment and
the possibility of a grant in the initial stages. It requires enthusiasm and the desire to do something worthwhile, rather than
experience—that will, I hope, come later. Students and Faculty
interested in script-writing, photography, acting, scenery designing, lighting, or, in fact, anybody having ideas even if he has
no particular inteerest in any of these aspects, are encouraged
to turn out.
Many months ago Mr. George Bowering glowered that ours
was a passive campus: everybody wanted to watch but nobody
wanted to do anything. The Vancouver International Amateur
Film Festival gives you the opportunity to see what c a n be
achieved in the cinema with limited resources but lots of talent.
And the Film Production Group offers the chance to do something
yourself. It is a sure fact that the cinema in the future will depend strongly on its budding "professional" amateurs.
Money in writing
The CKNW Scholarship in
Television. Available for students in the graduating year,
tenable at North Western University in the special summer
course in television, or at similar institutions for similar
courses. Applications must .be
submitted to Dean Gage before
March 15th.
The Macmillan Company of
Canada Creative Writing Prize.
Two prizes of 50 dollars each
for the best short story and
the best poem, written by an
undergraduate or graduate student. Entries to the Department
of English before April 1st.
The Brissenden Scholarship.
A scholarship of $300 is offered
to a graduate or undergraduate
student of the university who
has shown promise as a creative writer, and who is returning to the university in t h e
1962-63 session. Deadline last
day of lectures, to Dean Gage.
Th,e KVOS-TV Scholarships.
Scholarships to the value of
$200 are offered in the Faculty
of Arts and Science. Awarded
to students in the field of the
humanities or social sciences,
preference being given to those
who have a special interest in.
journalism, communication or
related fields. Submissions to
Dean Gage before the last day
of lectures. Page 6
Friday, March 2, 1962
to get
UBC has received a $250,000
Canada Council grant for a multipurpose theatre and classroom
The grant will cover half the
cost of construction of the second unit of the new fine arts
block. The university administration will pay the remaining
$250,000, the UBC information
office said.
The second unit will house the
School of Music. A theatre, gejx~
eral classroom, area, and special
fine arts facilities will be included.
Applications asked
for PR Committee
Applicatieu»s,for positions on
the 196^-63 Public Jtelations
Committee are being taken.
Students interested should
address all. amplications or
queries to Box 146, Brock
; Positions included are, public relations coordinator, secretary,    TV   director,    Press
liaison, radio liaison and campus publicity director.
Students should give details
of experience, etc., on application.
, The deadline is Thursday,
March 8.
Winrom Insurance
1678  w. BrMAimr, Vancouver  9
kb l-saaa
The building is expected to be
open for classes in September,
1963. It will be built on the west
side of the existing parking lot,
adjacent to the first unit.
A third unit, to house an anthropology museum, is planned
to complete the complex. It will
be situated on the east side of
the lot.
The area central to the three
units and the Faculty Club will
be made into a. large plaza.
The council also announced
grants totalling $1,846,094 to
nine other Canadian colleges and
Largest grant was $723,867
made to the University of Sher-
brppke for a student residence.
The University of Toronto received $350,000 for construction
of the Edward Johnson music
Other grants went to College
Catholique de Gravelbourg, Saskatchewan ($23,061>; Col lege
Jean-de-Brebeuf, Montreal ($97;,-
832); McGill University ($45,000)
Queen's University ($87,500);
College.jde Rouyn, Quebec ($58,-
340); and the St. Thomas More
College, Saskatoon ($197,994).
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
United Tailors
549 Granville St.
Slacks Narrowed
Christian Scientist
to speak on prayer
The question of whether
prayer has a practical power
will be discussed by Elbert R.
Slaughter of Dallas, Texas, in
a public lecture on Christian
Science Tuegday at 12:30 in
Bu. 106.
On a nationwide tour as a
member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship,
Slaughter is sponsored here by
the campus Christian Science
His topic will be: "Christian
Science: The Open Door to the
Kingdom of Heaven." He will
deal with prayer based on a
spiritual understanding of God.
Weston pictures
featured in Salon
One hundred black and white
photographs in "The World of
Edward Weston," are showing at
the Fine Arts Gallery until Mar.
Also on display are 60 black
and white photographs, the work
of UBC students, faculty and
staff in the annual Ben Hill-
Tout PhotogrflfihiG Salon. More
than 10.0 colored slides will be
shown in locations to be announced.
Your typewriter is not working properly? Those tricky
adjustments-make all the difference in the world. We
specialize in fast service,
good workmanship, and low
Universal Typewriter Co.
44 Kingsway TR 9-4816
Just north of Broadway
WANTED-men of this calibre
This is Harry Knight, a graduate in Electrical Engineering from the University of Toronto. As an IBM
consultant, he is putting his university education to
exciting practical use.
Harry works with some of Canada's largest companies
on computer applications and he continues to broaden
his knowledge in his chosen field with each new IBM
assignment. His work is creative, inspiring and satisfying and Harry is confident about his future with IBM.
Students who wish to know
about a position at IBM like
Harry's are invited, to
write for this book.
944 Howe Street, Vancouver, B.C. MU. 3-3331
Brunch Manager—J. L. Ytllvwlm
11 :Q0 a.m. every Sunday
Everyone Welcome
Applications are now being received for positions
on Brock Management Committee for 1962-1963. This
committee is in charge of the administration of the Brock
Management Fund and Brock Hall.
Applicants are requested to state background in
student affairs. Applications are to be handed in to the
AJVI.S. Office, Box 131, attention of Bernie Papke.
Applications close March 5th, 1962.
For further information concerning this position
please contact Bernie Papke, Co-ordinator-elect, A.M.S.
F I r. T E R
Finally...smoking satisfaction
from a filter cigarette r  Friday, March 2, 1962
Page 7
Birds given 50-50 chance in series
. . . wins black belt
dons the
black belt
- Tak Aoyama, a 23-year-old
arts student, became the first
member of the UBC Judo club to
win the coveted black belt Wednesday.
Dabbling in judo for the past
six years, Aoyama- has progressed along the six stages of judo
proficiency to win the award.
In UBC's last two tournaments
Aoyama finished first' in the
heavy weight classrat Vernon arid
reached the finals of* the Steve-
ston toilrjiarfient last weekend".
But wirirjiirig the black belt is
. just the" first step in another long
series of- tests" wriieli: culminates
in ninth decree black* belt — the
The judo club was organized
three years agb and with a con-
. stantljp increfiisirig membership,
j Aoyama is just its first black
Hamber Cup drought to end?
The Thunderbird hockey team is expecting
to see the Hamber Cup remain at UBC after the
weekend series with the Alberta Golden Bears.
UBC coach Father David Bauer says his boys
are expecting a tough series, but will not be
scared off because they are playing Alberta.
"These boys are willing to fight for the
breaks," he says.
Birds will get at least a 50-50 chance for
the cup unless the Bears are able to come up
with two quick goals at the beginning of the
two-game  total-point  series.
* * *
A change in the first line will bring the
shooting skill of Mike Smith, in combination
with the forechecking strength of Peter Kelly
and Bob Parker.
Denny Selder has been dropped back to
stabilize the second line with Trevor Owen and
Clint Smith.
Tom Thompson and Les Bergman have been
teamed up to create the defense for goalies Bill
Rayment and Ken Simth.
Rayment goes Friday in Chilliwack and Smith
ape Notes
UBC sends wrestlers to
WCIAU championships
The UBC wrestling team travels to Saskatoon to compete in
the annual Western Collegiate
meet this weekend.
Team coach, Paul Nemeth, has
eight Bird wrestlers entered in
the meet.
UBC wrestlers have a 2-3 record in collegiate meets this
Last year's winners, University of Saskatchewan, are again
the favorites.
A week's fall of powder snow
'has greatly improved ski condi-
• tions   on   local   mountains   and
Mt. Baker.
The big1 event this weekend is
the opening of the chairlift to
Mystery Peak on Mount Seymour. The doubled-cnair lift has
a vertical rise of some 700 feet.
The lower terminus in Goldie
Meadows is just above the upper parking lot.
Birds favored
to i^mp record
UBC Thunderbirds close out
their 1961-62 basketball season
With two games agatinst the
University of Alberta in Edmonton Friday and Saturday.
Birds are favored to take the
two games after clinching their
third straight WCIAU title.
Wayne Osborne and Jack Lusk
dbWn with the flu all week will
make the trip.
Coach Jack Pomfret is confident of winning but says, it is
always tougher playing away
from home.
Birds have lost only one
game since joining the' WCIAU
three years ago.
... in nets Saturday
Saturday in the North Shore Winter Club. Both
games begin at 8 p.m.
As Father Bauer sees it the Bear threat will
come from shooting forward Bob Cox and the
goal-tending of Peter Schultz.
Schultz is good with his hands and will
force the Birds into using low shots, a technique
just learned by the-Birds.
Father Bauer says the boys are starting to
shoot more quickly instead of waiting for a clear
shot at the goal.
The Hamber Cup hasn't been at UBC for
12 years. UBC won the cup in  1950, the year
the annual series against Alberta was created.
* * *
In the interim, UBC teams have taken a
shellacking each year against the stronger-skating prairie teams.
Father Bauer's stress on fundamentals has
put new life in a team which has had a pessimistic outlook for 12 lean years.
"I have tremendous respect for these boys
Who are giving their last ounce of energy in
every game."
Lose three straight
Birds vi
UBC's rugby Birds returtied home from California With
a perfect record of no wins arid three losses.
Birds went south as favourites to sweep three games from
California teams, two in the four-game series and one exhfbi-'
tion win.
The Birds were upset 9-3 and
16-9 respectively earlier in the
week in World Cup play against
U. of California.
Birds were beaten in an exhibition game against UCLA on
Wednesday. Birds last year beat
UCLA 23-6 and 24-6.
Only scorer for UBC Wednesday was Neal Henderson, who
booted a penalty kick, from 20
yards out to give UBC a 3-0
half-time lead.
In the second half UCLA got
their six points on a penalty
kick by Nick Nicklin and a 15
yard run for a try by wing Herb
Earlier this week UCLA was
clobbered 37-3 by the touring
New Zealand University  team.
Birds play New Zealand Mar:
22 at UBC stadium, a week before the third game of the
World Cup series.
Fullback Bruce McCallum, who
received a broken jaw in Mon-
OFF AND AWAY into the wild blue yonder, Gordy Gannon, UBC's top gymnast, practises for
the Pacific Northwest College championships at Memorial Gym all day Saturday. UBC defends
its title against Washington State, U. of Washington and Eastern Washington College.
day's World Cup game, w i 11
remain in hospital in California
until the weekend.
Next game for the rugger team;
Will be against Oak Bay at UBC
stadium March 10.
3523  King-sway
Specializing- in corsages and wedding bouquets. 10% off to all
University students. Call HE
For a new dining pleasure
try our daily special.
4S44W, 10tb
Open 'tffl 11:30
Only Coca-Cola gives you that
As cold and crisp as a slide down
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Ask for "Coke" or "Coca-Cola"—both trade-marks mean the product of Coca-Cola Ltd.
—the world's best-lowd sparkling drink. Page 8
THE      UB.Y&S E Y
Friday, March 2, 1962
Iween dosses
Germ a n f i I m f e a t u r e d
( "German Folk Festivals", a
color film of the year round festivals, including the Munich "Ok-
tobetfest" in English Friday noon
in Bu\ 204.
■••■■■''.* * *
"Presentation de la Beauce"
poem by Peguy and "Hommes
de Champagne" glass making.
Free to members and 10 cents to
•k k k
"The Art and Architecture of
South India" an illustrated lecture by Dr. J. C. Harle, at noon
in Bu. 104.
*       *       *
t Lecture by W. B. Glenesk on
; "Tragedy of Self-Deeeption" as
it .pertains to A. Miller's "Death
of a: Salesman", Arts 100, noon
"Fln» white" Diamonds, 100'a of
settings, at 40 to 50% lielow retail store price including a 3-year
insurance policy at replacement
price—e.g-. a $300 ring- K iiisrarance
policy for $150. Excellent references, one day delivery. Pnone
Alex, Arts IV, BE 1-5123, 6-9 p.m.
15% Discount
Imported Oar Farts  an*
Overseas Auto Parts J
Designers and Dressmakers
Expert Alterations
Evenings  by Appointment
4683 Kingsway   HE 1-1160
selection  for
Formal Wetir
Fur  Stoles.
White Fox,
Dinner  Jackets
"Mind and the Maker", English 200 lecture by Dr. J. D. Wi-
god on Keats Monday noon in
Bu. 100.
* *       *
"Jesus Christ — an Example
for Today?" £ lecture ojf Miss
Cathie Nicholl today in Bu. 106
at noon.
* *       *
Meeting noon today in Bu. 217
for all those interested in forming a group for making films.
* *       *
Dr. Stewart speaking on "Aspects of Moaern Physical Organic Chemistry", Friday noon in
Chem. 250.
Election of new executive to
be held on Tuesday in Bu. 202.
*.      *       *
"Once Upon a Mattress" held
oyer-one performance tonight at
8:15 in the Auditorium. Tickets
at AMS and door. Air seats reserved.
*■       *       *
Grading tournament, Monday
at 7:30 p.m. in the Apparatus
gym. All attend please.
MOTHER of young ehild will
care for one or two other
young children, efficiently and
with affection, Mon. to Fri. in
her home. RE 6-9655.
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
MU 5-0928 — MU 3-2948
Main Floor
Immediate Appointment
LA 6-8665
I've tadeuUlmttlimj can keep all
(bcl wvs it apfjears, t *
Bircb tmcl \m> <m
TO&fty lik people!"
Penny-wise and dollar-wise,
The student who would like to /ra&
</l use this saving stratagem—
A-bit each week in the B of M!'
Bank of Montmai.%
The Bank where Students' accounts are warmly welcomed
University Campus Branch in the Administration Bldg.
Ttofo$wi%$*% d
Georgia at Granville
OPEN DAILY 9-5:30; FRIDAYS 9-9; PHONE MU 1-6211
Have a look at what's new ...
Here's The Newest
Blazer Look With
All That's  In
For Fashion
the natural shoulder,
cut-away front, plus
slanted flap pockets
There's definitely a suave look about this new blazer!
Yes, the Bay's avant garde Career and Campus Shop
again presents one of the sharpest fashions on the
scene for Spring and Summer ... the natural blazer.
Note the cut-away front, the angled flap pockets, the
hook centre vent. Shown in black wool with pearl-like
buttons. Also available in navy with silvery buttons,
or olive with brass buttons. 39.50
Come in and see the trends, friend . . . you'll want to
join them. Remember, everything for fashion is available at the Career and Campus Shop on the Bay's
second floor.
See  the  Special Events review  of   Spring  fashions
for men Tuesday,  March 6th,  at Brock.


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