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The Ubyssey Nov 8, 1962

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 Castro's
no
square
THE UB YSSEY
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER,  B.C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8,   1962
No. 24
Stop: don't
look or listen
EAST LANSING, Mich.
(CUP-UPS)—Presidents of six
< student organizations at Michigan State University have
been placed on academic probation for listening to a speaker who had not been cleared
by University authorities.
The presidents were told
they might lose the charters
their groups now have for
violating the University's
speaker bah policy.
Socreds
not in BC.
Provincial government leaders were "gone fishin'" when
asked for comment Wednesday.
The Ubyssey called cabinet
ministers in Victoria to com-
" ment on deputy national Socred
leader Real Caouette's statement that more money for universities must come through the
''provincial   government.
But nobody was home.
Premier Bennett ] is in New
York for three weeks.
Education Minister Les Peterson is out of town—somewhere
-—for 10 days.
Attorney   General   Robert
Bonner is "somewhere in Vancouver    where    he    can't    be
can't be reached."
"ALSBURY OUT TOO
And even Vancouver's Mayor
Tom Alsbury is on leave of absence.
The Toronto Vaijsity reports:
7 Caouette presented) the party's
university plans, damned the
commercial banks, backed Presi-
John Kennedy's Cuban stand,
outlined his economic beliefs
and verbally trounced the
other political parties — all
within the 30  minutes.
Under a Social Credit government sufficient dollars
. would be put at the disposal of
the provinces ::to permit all
the students to carry on and attend schools and universities
of their choice to develop their
own special talents," Caouette
said.
NO LACK OF MONEY
"There must be. no lack of
money for education,"  he said.
'"And    the    money    must   go
" through     the     provinces,"     to
avoid     a     dominion-pro%Tincial
conflict.
"Through   the   municipal   development bank," he said, "the
• government   will    create   the
credit to provide the funds.
"Anyone   can   create  credit,"
m he said. "The Social Credit party will do it through the Bank
of Canada.
"Under the old parties it is
the private banks which create
money. We all have to pay interest on that money. We should
not have to pay interest to the
private bank on our own money.
"The old parties ignore this,"
he said. "It is the Social Credit
which  attacks  the  system."
A  Social   Credit  government
would take the power of multi-
« plying bank deposits away from
" the commercial banks and leave
the  Bark  of  Canada  with  the
sole power of creating credit,"
■ he said.
MUSHROOMING CHEMISTRY COMPLEX is spreading out near
intersection of University Boulevard and East Mall. Huge
crane sits atop partially-completed undergraduate wing
which, when completed next year, will free the original wing
for research work.
Bad nudes travels fast - -
Bishops forms Douk club
LENNOXVILLE (CUP)-^-An exciting new club has been
formed on the Bishop's University campus.
The Doukhobour Club, affectionately known as the Skin
Society, has rigid standards. Applicants must possess a body,
an interest in current affairs and an interest in someone
else's nature, in that order.
Club activities will include Bare Bottom Day, Poultry
Day (every woman gets a free - —) and Hillcrest Day.
The club motto is: "Every day, in every way, I'm getting
better and better (and a little less inhibited, too)."
Point Grey
vote rests
on one man
The vote of 3,000 students depends on one 19-year-old
zoology student, MLA Gordon Dowding said Wednesday.
Timothy Flegel, of Union College, will appear before County
3ourt Wednesday to appeal a court of revision ruling that he is
ineligible to vote in the Point Grey byelection.
Timothy Flegel is a test case. ■■	
"If he wins his appeal," said
Dowding,   "it   is   likely   every
eligible resident student in the
riding will have the vote."
APPROVAL
Dowding, NDP member for
Burnaby, received approval
from Judge Alfred Swencisky
to argue Flegel's case before the
county court.
The decision of the county
court judge is final and not subject to any appeal, he said.
"Flegel is ideal as a test because his is an average case,"
explained Dowding. "If he wins
in court we have a better chance
of getting the rest through."
Provincial registrar of voters
Kenneth Morton is using small,
insignificant details as a basis
for refusing students the vote,
charged Dowding.
"He has produced UBC registration cards where students
had given their home addresses
as the addresses of the parents.
"He produced the drivers'
licences of applicants to show
home addresses not changed
from previous residences as required by the law."
MANY  21 '
Dowding continued: "It appears the registrar has ignored
the stated intention of students
to reside for the known future
in  Point  Grey."
Many students will be 21 before graduating, he said. In that
case they would not legally have
the right,to live with their par
ents.
"One cannot help but wish
the University was represented
in the Legislature by an elected
member, as in the English
Parliament,"  he said.
Food beef hearing
The Undergraduate Societies'
-Committee is sponsoring a meeting Nov. 16 in Bu. 225 at which
complaints concerning Food Services will be heard.
Halifax paper
probe finds
discrimination
HALIFAX (CUP)—Two-
thirds of Halifax landlords
interviewed by the student St.
Mary's Journal refused to rent
an apartment to a Negro stu-'
dent solely because of hia
color.
Most of the landlords interviewed were middle-aged women and young real estate men, a
front page story in The Journal
says. Most of them insisted they
themselves had nothing against
Negroes, but the presence of a
Negro would cause them to lose
other tenants.
The St. Mary's survey followed a discrimination expose
by The Ubyssey earlier this
year.
Landlords' comments in the
St. Mary's survey range from the'
ignorant to the ludicrous, The
Journal says.
One lady offered: "Negroes
drink too much and they ail
have venereal disease." :
WON'T STAND IT
A rather flashy young man;
in a hurry to get to the too,
came right to the point and
said. "Sorry, Bud, nothing
against Negroes myself, but my
tenants just won't stand for it."
One lady said, "No colored
student could afford my prices,
young man. I hear there are a
number of vacant places on
Creighton Street. Why not try
there?"
"Comments like these are not
the type that would encourage
a young colored student or
especially endear him to Halifax
or Haligonians," The Journal
says.
But socialists lend a hand
Campus Tories face big IFF
UBC socialists want to bring
Davie back.
Fifteen members of the New
Democratic Party club were
among 60 persons at a "Students for Fulton" meeting
Wednesday.
» "At least half our executive
Is here," boasted NDP president Ron Pollard who attended the meeting.
•      •      •
Campus Tories called the
meeting as a booster rally for
a   grass   roots   movement   to
bring Public Works Minister
Davie Fulton to B.C. to run
in the Point Grey byelection.
The New Democrats who
attended the meeting said they
want Fulton to run in Point
Grey.
*      •      •
"He'll just split the vote and
help the NDP get elected,"
said Alex Turner, vice-president of the club.
Fulton has also been asked
to run for provincial president
of the party.
Conservative  club members
handed out pledge cards (urging Fulton to come back to
B.C.) and IFF buttons — I'm
for Fulton.
•      •      •
"Or I'm Frankly Fed-up,"
said Turner.
The cards read:
"Dear Davie, I urge you to
return to B.C. and accept the
leadership in your party. If
you do this you can count on
my wholehearted support in
this community."
Several NDP members who
filled out the cards were cau
tioned that only cards with
the signer's trite signature
would be accepted.
"We    want    no    Mordecai
Scruggs," said a club member.
•      •      Ik-
Ian Piper, B.C. Conservative
vice-president,   came  along  to
help the cause.
Piper, a Vancouver lawyer,
was in Ottawa 2V2 years as
Fulton's executive assistant.
Chairman of the club is
Gordon Gaibraith, public relations officer for the campus
Conservatives. l>age 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, November 8,  1962
Editorials
How much support have our rowers?
The UBC rowers should be mad.
They've had the short end of the paddle
from almost everyone on campus during the
past week—student council included.
And this weekend they will head off to
Australia knowing they have the support of
each and every one of us—to the tune of half
a cent per student.
UBC's students have donated exactly that
much in the so-called "blitz" for money to
send the rowers to the BEG. Thirteen thousand students donated a total of $71.
Luckily, this small donation on the part of
the students won't keep the rowers home. The
student council is already committed to do-
Hate up to $2,000 to help cover expenses.
Thus, it is not the poor financial support
that is hurting "the'r6wers. It is the fact the
students have failed to give any indication
they support the rowers, morally or otherwise.
The "blitz," admittedly "was poorly organized. Tew students knew they could make a
donation to the rowers fund. Many passed by
not noticing the rowing shell in the foyer of
the gym a+ last Thursday's pep meet.
There was no initiative shown on the part
of the persons running the "blitz"—a student
councillor and the Undergraduate Societies
Committee. All the group accomplished was insulting the rowers by suggesting that the rowers stand at the gym door and shake the cans
for handouts.
When the rowers said they had better ways
to spend their time—i.e., practicing for Perth
—no one bothered to shake the can.
The rowers have had poor suport from all
concerned. Maybe the small financial support
was a result of poor organization of the "blitz."
For that reason students with guilty consciences can send their donations to The
Rowers, care of The Ubyssey, Brock Hall,
They will be forwarded.
We don't expect miracles.
But, wait till the rowers return victorious.
Then watch the local chest-beaters proclaim
the support they had all along for the crew. -
THE UBYSSEY
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-in-Chief of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those
of the Alma Mater Society or the University'of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242.
Locals:  Editor—25;  News—23;  Photography—24.
Member Canadian University Press
Edilor-in-chief:   Keith   Bradbury
Managing Editor Denis Stanley
As&ociate Editor  Fred Fletcher
News Editor Mike Hunter
City Editor M. G. Valpy
Picture Editor Don Hume
Features Editor     Mike Grenby
CUP Editor Maureen Covell
Layout Editor  Bob McDonald
Sports Editor  Ron Kydd   ;
Editorial Assistant Joyce Holding
Critics Editor     William  Littler
Layout:   Bob   McDonald
REPORTERS: Greydon Moore, Lorraine Shore, Ann Burge,
Ian   Sandulak,   Graeme   Matheson,   Richard   Simeon,   Tim   .
Padmore,   Ian   Cameron,   Derek   Allan,   Shannon   Pigott,   '
Hermann   Schlupp,   Linda   Light,   Heather   Virtue,   Karen
McConnachie,1 Nonna   Weaver,   Hal   Leiren,   Mike   Belfie,
Sharon Rodney, Donna Morris, The Valp.
TECHNICAL: Mike Atchison.
This headline is INDIFFERENT too
This editorial is intended to be non-controversial.
In it, we hope to take no sides and express
no opinions. We also hope to advocate, support,
attack, protest, criticise or condemn nothing.
In fact it is our hope to make it clear that
we are trying to be indifferent.
It is a fact that many editorials in the past
have expressed editorial opinions. In some
cases these opinions have evoked responses—
favorable, unfavorable or indifferent—in even
the most average of our students.
We are well aware of this and would like
to point out that we are not taking a stand
on whether this is good or bad.
However, there are some specific things
to which we would like to be indifferent in
this editorial: the weather, Brock murals, the
B.C. Lions, Dietrich Luth, apathy, Tiger
Kozak, Friends of the Georgia, and the Canadian flag.
Of course, we are being indifferent to a
number of other things. (This is inserted so
as not to offend those who were left out of
the above list).
We hope that this editorial will evoke no
response since it is intended to be purely
neutral ("neutral," of course, is used without
any political connotation).
We would ilke to point out that any opinions which may have inadvertantly been expressed here are not necessarily those of the
editor.
One hope alone
The faculty and graduate students
have this parking lot. It is paved. It
has lights and shrubs and curbs.
We have some parking lots. But
they are gravelled. They are also
muddy and full of holes.
We are badly off. We don't even
have a sidewalk from C-lot to our
classes.
We hope we will graduate soon.
Clouds of financial doom  over  UBC?
Letters: UBC buildings prove architects hoax
r
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
How long will we continue
to delude ourselves about the
state of modern architecture
in Canada? The revolution
against the eclecticism of the
19th century has long been
over. The battle has been won.
But what a hollow victory! We
have substituted for the forms
■of bygone times the forms of
"early nothingness."
Now in the spirit of the new
eclecticism architects flounder
about taking this from that
master, that from another and
"beings every bit as derivative as
the epoch they supplanted.
And the end result is even less
satisfactory. At one time a
man could consider his home
his castle, his protective lair;
now it is a wind break, a rain
keeper-outer, a monument to
vacuous invention, in short,
everything but what a home
should be.
We have broken down the
solid wall, banished ornament,
introduced shiny new materials and machine techniques
without making our structures
one jot more satisfying. Is the
introduction of louvres to three
folahk facades any less applied
ornament than the whirligigs
of art nouveau? Our modern
ornament is not only as patently "false" as its forerunner, it
shows a far greater dearth of
imagination.
Take 'as an example the
campus of UBC. With an enviable site, superb views on all
sides, every advantage of natural terrain, it has in point of
actual structures as dull a
group of buildings as could
exist. Certainly one of these
buildings received a Royal
Architectural Institute of Canada gold medal for design but
is it any more than a box with
the addition of the previously
mentioned louvres? One is
tempted to point out that the
awarding of a prize by such
an august body as the R.A.I.C.
is sure proof of staidness and
conservatism.
As the consumer public we
are entitled to a fair shake.
The misleading eommercials of
ad agencie-s are child's play
compared to the hoax the
architects are perpetrating.
The time has some to cry out
against the abuses of the architect.
If he be artist, let him give
us art; if he be technician let
him give us skill; if he 'be planner let him give us workability. But in trying to be all he
is none! If he is challenged on
aesthetic grounds he cries out
that his structure must function; if on function he pleads
that above all he is an artist.
And in the next breath, "I'll
sue!"
No longer can the architect
presume to be all things for
which neither his training nor
his skills have prepared him.
A day of reckoning must be
instituted.
The architect must answer
what he supplies at this moment that the engineer, planner, package-dealer, contractor and builder do not.
Until then let them get off
their high horses and realize
the path which the pattern of
their present work indicates.
That of being the most dispensable profession in the world.
Your truly,
ALLEN BERNHOLTZ,
Graduate Studies,
Architecture.
Face Facts
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
May I palliate some statements made by the "appalled"
person who in his or her pallor mixed up the evolutionary
theory of the 'survival of the
fittest' with a Nazi doctrine.
First ot all, I also, am
"appalled" by this dreadful
display of ignorance on the
part of the writer.
However, in spite of ignorance, I will try to answer the
writer's question. I don't believe in a society where-
natural selection is an applied
doctrine. Equally, I don't believe in a society where the
public airing of scientific
principles is to be denied. I do-
however advocate that one
recognize the principles on
which the present power
struggle is based. Merely because our feelings can't cope
with the thought of utter anni-
hiliation and consequently to
condemn anyone who raises
the question, is I think, rank
foolishness.
Yours  truly,
DIETRICH   LUTH,
Arts 4. ■     "*- Thursday, November 8,  1962
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 3
Student majority
on new SUB board
By TIM PADMORE
UBC's long-awaited Student Union Building moved a step
•closer Wednesday.
RAY   WICKLAND
. . . last .appearance
moon
UBC  Thunderbirds meet  the
%%nitpba. Bisons today at 12:30
in the Stadium iip, the. final football .game of the year.
For several, of the Birds, it
will be the final game of their
UBC career.
Gordie and Jim Olafson are
both graduating. Jim will be in
action,   but   Gordie   is   already
sitting this one out with his leg
-*jn a cast.
Fullback Ray Wickland.
tackle Wayne Osborne, halfback
Bill Vance, centre Arnie Smith
and guard Ken Lee are also
making their last appearances .
Coach Frank :Gnup figures
his team will be in better mental condition for today's game
than they were for today's game
day's walkover against Saskatchewan.
"It should be a better game
all around," he said. "Manitoba
has a pretty good team."
The Birds are presently tw
points behind the University of
Alberta in the Western Intercollegiate standings, but a victory today will assure them of
a tie for first place.
Alberta has already finished
its season.
Gnup, although he expects a
Victory, is not going to count
the Manitoba team out.
"We could get a real shock
from this team," he said. "My
boys think that the Bisons don't
stand a chance because of their
point totals and the score we
ran up against them last outing."
The Birds shut out Manitoba
28-0 earlier this season. Two of
the touchdowns, however were
scored by UBC's defensive
team.
A 16-member joint student-
administration planning committee was appointed by presi-
i dent John Macdonald to plan
1 the building. Chairman is fourth
year Commerce student Dean
Feltham.
"By the end of the month
the committee will have chosen
a site, and decided on major
facilities to be included," Feltham said.
He described establishment
of the committee as a "big step."
"We're a president's committee now," said Feltham, "and
we can make our own decisions.
COUNCIL WON'T STALL
"We won't gel stalled always
waiting for student council approval."
Students have 10 representatives on the committee which
includes E. D. McPhee, dean of
administrative and financial affairs; Tom Hughes, superintendent of buildings and grounds;
Ruth Blair, director of food
services; Dr. W. A. Bryce, chemistry professor; and Ron Jef-
fels, assistant to the president.
The administration members,
of the committee will be vital
liaisons for the committee, says
Feltham.
The committee is the first
step in a master plan released
last month which sets September 1964 as the completion date
for the first stage of the SUB.
$2.5 MILLION
Feltham also announced
plans for an alumni committee
to look for ways and means to
raise the $2.5 million cost of the
proposed building.
"We could get some of Vancouver's top financial brains,"
he said.
The alumni committee to be
appointed in the next week will
investigate only ways and
means of raising the money.
"We don't know where they
will go after that," said Feltham.
Totem avoids axe
by cutting costs
Totem, the University yearbook, has received a last minute reprieve. .
A month ago, students were told "Buy Totem, or it will be
canned." —
WUS offers
trip to East
CHANCELLOR Phyllis Ross
will address the fourth seminar on Canadian-American
relations at Windsor, Ont.,
Nov. 8-10. Her topic is Education: the moment, the
milieu, the  mission.
NFCUS offers
air bargain
OTTAWA (CUP)—The travel
department of the National Federation of Canadian University
Students has announced plans
for a special Christmas flight to
Europe.
The flight will leave Montreal Dec. 17 and will return
Jan. 7. Fare is $289 return.
Regular economy fares to Paris,
and return are usually $530
from Montreal,.
Any student from a university which is a member of
NFCUS, and his immediate family, is eligible for the special
flight.
Applications must be received
by the NFCUS office in Ottawa
by Nov. 15; A minimum of 25
seats must be sold. Travel will
be by BOAC Britannia aircraft.
UBC facts aid
Hawaiian book
A UBC co-ed's bibliography
was used as the basis for the
best seller Hawaii  Pono.
Margaret M. L. Leeson prepared her bibliography on cultural exchange in the He.waian
Islands for her B.A. degree in
1959.
Dr. Lawrence H. Fuchs, a
political scientist and author of
Hawaii Pono, said Miss Leeson
had prepared the most comprehensive and useful of all bibliographies on Hawaii's ethnic
groups.
He said he relied heavily on
her bibliography for material in
his book.
Less than 150 books have been
sold since, but Totem will be
printed again this year anyway.
Bill MacDonald, co-ordinator
of publications told student
council Monday that "by cutting printing costs and printing
fewer books" Totem could be
published with only a small loss,
to the AMS.
1,672 COPIES SOLD
SO far, 1,672 copies of this
year's Totem (the one that'll
come out in May) have been
sold. At Christmas last year the
number of books sold was 1,573.
"But we were hoping to sell
at least 2,500 this year," MacDonald said.
He estimated another 200-
300 would be sold during the
year.
An      advertising      campaign
staged last week helped sales a '
little, he said.
Billboards    with    photos    of
student    activities    attracted
crcvwds o£ students until the pictures were, ripped down.
SOMETHING PERMANENT
"We'll ha-ye to get something
more permanent," MacDonald
said.
He also said he was setting
up a committee to look into the
quality and price of Totem for
next year.
Also under consideration is
a sales office for student publications.
"Many don't know where to
buy a Totem," MacDonald said.
Two
chance
summer.
UBC   students   have   a
to go to Pakistan next
A total of 35 Canadian students will go to the country for
the 14th international World
University Service seminar in
July and August.
Theme of the seminar is "The
Influence of the Orient and
Occident  in Pakistan."
The program includes discussion of religious, cultural,
political and scientific development- of Pakistan.
, Applications are available in
International House. WUS officials say the trip will cost students about $250 each.
The seminar includes lectures,
plenary sessions and panel discussions led by Canadian and
Pakistani staff members.
Students who apply must be
Canadian citizens, enrolled in
a regular course of study, willing to participate in discussion
in French or English, and willing to communicate their experience to other students when
they return.
Application deadline is Nov.
20.
Hear ...
PROF. JOSEPH P. MORRAY
— U.S. AUTHOR —
recently returned from research in Cuba
report on
"CUBA FROM WITHIN"
At the Pender Auditorium
339 W. Pender St.
Friday, November 9th, 8 p.m.
ALL WELCOME
Auspices: Canadian Cuban Friendship Committee
in the Auditorium
every two hours today
fi&tyeM.\fforte
th. MILDEST BFST-TASTING ci0ar«tt» Page 4
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday, Nc
ABSTRACTS ON, REVIEW
UBC Art Gallery is presently suffused with life, light and color during
the three-man exhibition of paintings by
Capel Doray, Don Mcintosh, and Bill
Mayrs, former instructors at the Vancouver School of Art.
In this very unevenly balanced collection, woman has ascendency — it is
Capel Doray all the way. Femininity exudes from her bold, yet subtle canvases,
meticulously finished yet freely executed,
vibrantly colored and basically harmonious. For descriptive purposes, her section
of the exhibition might be loosely divided
into three sections: mood paintings, texture panels, and color impressions.
Fugue and Rondo epitomize the lyric
mood inherent to some extent in all her
works; their contrasting movements are
well defined by variety of color and
form. The exotic mystery of Occult and
Iguana begins an emotional crescendo
which rises to a radiant religious expressionism in Easter and Transcendence,
and deepens to an evocative, vague sensuality in Genesis.
The artistic effectiveness of her texture panels is rather limited by strict
titling: they form a convincing technical
display, however, and provide relief from
the pervading intensity elsewhere. Shadow play alone creates depth in Roman
esque. In' this, as in other paintings, the
textures seem to rise from within,
especially in Textural Tribute.
Titling plays a decisive role in her
color impressions also. Galaxy in Red,
with its lively, transparent, and remarkably spacial coloring, displays the generally freer execution of this imposed
classification. Emerald Occasion and Ka-
lamalka II are extremely eye-catching,
if not very profound. Profundity of meaning and delicate color" sense are united in
Day Star.
Whereas Miss Doray seems to work
steadily, with quiet intensity and order,
Don Mcintosh produces collages with unrestrained force and directness. Their
juxtaposed panels: Blue and Sand, and
Desires and Reflections are as polar as
Eve and Adam, related only in a concern
for harmonious color value.
Mcintosh's colors and textures seem
applied rather than drawn out: freedom
and movement are paramount. Pregnant
No. 3 and Pregnant No. 6 are the most
impressive of his seven panels. They have
a more controlled expression, with greater clarity and variety in form and movement than his others. The development
in the "Pregnant" series shown by Pregnant No. 9 is rather disappointing. The
freshness of the earlier numbers is lost to
some extent, and replaced by a concern
for color graduation which ill-suits the
general spontaneity of his style especially
evident in Desires and Reflections.
Bill Mayrs' tempera nudes form a
series of distinct and highly expressive
individuals. He seems intent on encompassing the entire range in recent figure
painting, from a Lautrec-like Nude with
Hat to a highly decorative, cubistic Sitting Nude. Possible variety in expression
and technique from the sensual impressionistic rhythm of Reclining Nude to the
delightful caricature of Nude with Cat,
is almost exhausted. His Nude Stretching
is open, pure and unaffected, his Showgirl glamorous, yet cold; his Yellow
Nude—direct and forceful, his Room with
Nudes—classically quiet.
Variety in technique is as all-inclusive
as in style. Nude at Window gazes whimsically at a provocative little cut-out
landscape included in her background.
Collage is used effectively in other panels, adding significantly to the personality
of their subjects.
The high level in interest and visual
appeal set by the last exhibition has been
equalled, if not surpassed, by the present
one. Such a selection of stimulating canvases seems particularly appropriate in
our University setting.
dave nordslrom
A DUKE AMONG THE RABBLE
Duke Ellington—is a jazz
artist. What more can be said?
Critic Leonard Feather recently observed, "We see Ellington
today the most challenging,
most provocative, most brilliant, and most irreplaceable
paragon in the sixty year history of jazz."
"Ellingtonia" is a phenomenon of American music. It
manifests itself in many ways—
from the unique orchestral
voicings which portray the
Ellington musical identity—to
the tradition of an orchestra
which has an unparalleled
reedrd in jazz—to the musicians themselves, all distinctly
Ellingtonians.
The power of an Ellington
association is nothing short of
amazing. Tenor saxist Ben
Webster (who has been out of
the band since 1943) is still introduced /as, "formerly with
puke Ellington's orchestra."
Harry Carney, a band member
for thirty-six years, comment-
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THE
WARD
JUBILEE
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"Spirituals With A Beat"
"The Greatest
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Voices in the Country"
.. . Time
2 Performances 9:30 & 12:30
ed, "You still hear musicians
say the height of their ambition is to play in the Ellington
band."
In spite of these impressive
artistic credentials it was a
more commercial aspect of the
multi-talented Ellington thai
we saw at Isy's Supper Club
last week. Still, any Ellington
is better than none and even
in his more commercial moments the Duke remains a
fascinating  entertainer.
Duke's night-club performances are fortnulized affairs ^
with several numbers showcasing individual soloists, new
material that Ellington is currently featuring, and the old
Ellington staples.
This is an orchestra of personalities. Each member is an
individualist determined to
preserve his own identity. Yet
once they come together on
the bandstand there is not a
more cohesive and balanced
union conceivable. Ellington's
great    genius    resides    in   his
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ability to weld together, yet
subtly emphasize and bring to
the fore, this collection of individuals.
The set opened with Duke's
familiar theme "Take the 'A'
Train" and we were immediately assaulted by two plugs
from Ellington film scores, the
"Paris Blues Theme" and "I
Want To Go Fishing" from
Anatomy of a Murder.
Lawrence Brown was featured soloist., Weil known for
his graceful smooth and melodic trombone solos, Brown has
recently asserted himself to become the primary voice in the
trombone section. He exhibited
forcefulness and fluidity on
"Paris Blues" and an ad-lib
arrangement of "Night and
Day."
Clarinettist Jimmy Hamilton
purveyed his subtle brand of
liquidity on the ballad
"Tenderly." A surprisingly
Goodmanesque version of
"Stomping at the Savoy" followed with Hamilton cast in
the B. G. role.
A highlight came with the
return of an older Ellington-
ian—Cootie Williams. A gutty
exponent of the plunger mute
and growl technique, William's
muted trumpet mastery
sparked the Ellington band
from 1929 through 1940. Williams employed his jungle
technique most effectively in
a "New Concerto for Cootie"
which closely resembled the
original. However it was a disappointment to notice that the
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stirring open horn work of the
older work was omitted.
A Johnny Hodges trilogy
constituted another outstanding moment. Playing with
characteristic bouyant tone
and making effective use of
glissandi, Hodges' alto swept
and glided through "Jeep's
Blues," "I Got it Bad (and that
ain't Good)" and one of his best
ballads "All of Me."
For the remainder of the set
Ellington expounded on hi-i
famous (and controversial)
medley.
To maintain an air of happy
if musty nostalgia there were
"Don't Get Around Much Any
More" "I'm Beginning to Sec
the Light" "Lady in Red" etc.
There were good moments
even here though: the stolid
but swinging baritone sax of
Harry Carney; the unusually
delicate sound of the trio of
Carney bass clarinet, Procope
clarinet, and Brown niuted
trombone on "Mood Indigo;"
the exotic Middle Eastern flavor of the Ellington mood
piece "Caravan;" and the
gifted mime and dance per.
formance by Ray Nance on
"Squeeze Me" and "It Don't
Mean a Thing."
Beyond this all was anticlimax. The finale involved a
routine baritone singer, Milt
Grayson; some epileptic hysterics from Paul Gonsalves;
and an incredibly banal ditty
called "One More Twist."
In summary this was a good
jazz performance. It no doubt
would have been infinitely
better with a slightly jazz-
oriented audience. Through it
all Ellington the entertainer
maintained we were, "a warm,
sincere and wonderful audience. And myself and the
whole band want you to know
that we do love you madly."
Despite this effective if artificial facade I could not help
wondering  how  Ellington   the
artist felt.
, —angus ricker
PICTURED ABOVE is Shura
couver Symphony, at last S
is reviewed "below.
SHURA GR1
The history of music ;
which lay neglected until
discover their meaning. Jli
ances, Shura Cherkassky s«
Last year he revealed
the first time, the varioui
Major concerto, while laai
Theatre he rendered the s
certo No. 2 in G Minor.
it
There are probably stil
critic who termed this worJ
one on top of the other." Tl
at a lower level of inspirati
concerto. And yet the piai
solo work in spite of the g
the work as a whole.
But  somehow  the  cor
noticeable in Cherkassky's
a giant among pianists, wh
work just by playing it.
cadenza  of the opening m
motion of the scherzo,  Ch
technical   difficulties.   On
parted company over matl
orchestral accomaniment su
It was in a performarfc
phony that conductor and oi
change from the melanchol;
the symphony No. 4 in F
grief away in its vigorous oi
it
This vitality was cert
performance. It was unfoj
the important Fate motive i
plain of architectural weak:
tion of the first movement; '
were clearly brought out,
eventfully. Yet the overall
and excitement, within the
and capabilities of the ore!
it ■
Irwin Hoffman has sh
affinity for the music of T
finity.does not appear in 1
works as Vivaldi's Concert
only did he utilize an unece
he failed to keep them unif
which resulted certainly did ber 8, 1962
THE     UBYSSEY
Page 5
-placebo-
SOMETHING  TO  SING ABOUT
assky, soloist with the Vane's concert. His performance
T PIANIST
s many examples of works
sal interpreter appeared to
■ by his Vancouver appear-
o be such an interpreter,
any listeners, probably for
ngths of Tchaikowsky's G
ay at the Queen Elizabeth
:ervice to Prokofieff's Con-
e who agree with one early
afoel of insane sounds piled
ting admittedly is probably
m in the more famous third
provided some impressive
1 uncompromising sound of
s weaknesses seemed less
rmance. This little man is
raise one's estimation of a
er it was in the complex
:nt or the rapid perpetual
ky easily surmounted any
ion pianist and orchestra
t tempo but generally the
;d the soloist.
rchaikovsky's Fourth Sym-
•a showed up best. A happy
te sixth and even the fifth,
sweeps introspection and
ts of vitality.
it
the  keynote   of   Sunday's
2 that the horns sounded
ectly. One could also com-
in Mr. Hoffman's concep-
, although the main themes
tlonal passages passed un-
•mance was one of sweep
itions imposed by the size
it
mce again his particular
vsky. Regrettably this af-
rformances of such early
Strings in G Minor. Not
• large body of strings but
ie heavy, imprecise sound
o justice to Vivaldi.
william liftler
The Inquisition, a downtown hipclub
in the centre of changing Seymour
Street's tasteful new townplanning experiment has come a long way in the past
year. There was a time when the show
consisted of a couple of imitative local
folksingers and the mouthings of some
kind of poetman in a leather jacket.
•      •      •
But things have changed for the better. This week ahibitious Howie Bateman
presents something he calls a new idea in
the entertainment field in Vancouver, a
tandem folksong concert. Whether the
idea is new or not is problematical and
probably not important. What is important is that the idea in this case is a good
one.
For the entertainers are Erik Darling,
American folk singer, and Bud and
Travis, award-winning singers and guitar
plunkers. All three (entertainers, they
insist on being called) are. to coin a
critical phrase, pretty great.
•      •      •
Bateman had' another good idea, and
probably this is a first for sure. On Monday afternoon he held a short version
of the concert as part of a press conference at the club, and gave reviewers and
critics a chance to hear the singers and
then talk with them around ashtrays and
(sodapop) afterwards.
Most gratifying thing about the performance was the alacrity with which the
singers entered into the spirit of entertainment. In neither half of the show was
by  george  bowering
the audience hit with the righteous
folknik's religious fervor and sombre
dedication to his ethnic artform.
Erik Darling stomps his foot and holds
his guitar like a hunk of firewood and
Erik Darling, and Bud and Travis; folksong concert at the Inquisition. November 5 -10.
sings beautifully. He is authentic in a way
that all the Berkeley masqueraders can
never be. When he sings a blues number
he has the glorious hick god type of voice
that convinced millions of people that
the real Jimmy Rodgers was real.
All the way through his performance
you are held back a little by his seeming
shyness. His apparent discomfort makes a
tension that comes out in the song. Yet
you are aware of the fact that you are
hearing one of the most adept instrumentalists in his field.
Darling is magnificently versatile in
Mf "Tianner of making odd sounds come
out of that guitar, but his music nearly
always has at its base a driving rhythm
that leaves lots of room for exploration
with the voice.
He is best, th-jgh, in the unabashed
naivete of traditional American songs.
In a maneuver he described as his capitulation to ethnicism, he finished his short
stint by lambasting "Bill Bailey," capping
the little dig at the folksies by whipping
out a kazoo and accompanying himself
with a riff that could have come from
one of Paul Whiteman's ail-American
sidemen.
Bud and Travis are one of the most
popular duos ever heard in the medium.
They are of the personable and spirited
genre that never fails to appeal to the
real folk and cause great hurt to the
cultists. In addition to singing better than
any of the top forty platterists on the
barefoot hit parade, they fill every conceivable nonmusical gap with a charming
smartaleck patter that anyway seems
spontaneous.
Bud Dashiell looks and sounds uncannily like Aldo Ray, which is really not
as bad as it would seem. Travis is a
linguist (he wrote a dictionary for the
Yaqui Indians as his college thesis) and
a songwriter, and a damn good singer.
Also he has a good Spanish accent, which
is refreshing to hear from a folksinger.
•      *      •
Together they make  a bigger  sound
than two singing men with guitars should
be expected to. Sometimes they counterpoint a song from a Broadway show,
sometimes they convert an old ballad into
what they call "modern folk music" with
the emphasis on modern. This part of the
audience doesn't mind at all. If it's fun
to listen to I don't care if they sing
Wagner.
Bud and Travis, needless to-say, are
fun to listen to. Even the burlap shirt
crowd would do well to scooter down to
the Inquisition this weekend and learn
a lesson in communication.
comfort's able reading
Last Wednesday Alex Comfort read his most recent book
of poems, Haste lo the Wedding.
They were about love and,
in the words of his publisher,
"are in celebration of the
pleasure which men and women can have in each other—
of love as play—and up in
arms against that ponderous,
public, destructive world
which threatens the private delight.
And though, as Dr. Comfort
suggests, they were written
more for private than public
reading, they did, in their own
quiet way, express the feeling they were written to express—the feeling of love,
both  specific  and   general.
*      •      •
In this age of specialists Dr.
Comfort is indeed unique. He
makes his living as a London
University biologist but he refuses to set this above his
literary work. Art and science,
he says, are two sides of the
same coin—the study of human
biology.
The Vancouver Poetry
Center is to be congratulated
for making such readings
available to us. With two such
different poets as Irving Lay-
ton and Alex Comfort reading
for us on two consecutive days
we should all expect to strike
thirteen for some time to
come.
professor sonlhoff
lance Harrison
concert friday
Lance Harrison is coming to
campus Friday noon.
Sponsored by Jazz Soc. Har.
rison and his Dixieland sextet
will appear in the Auditorium
at 12:30.
Harrison plays tenor and
alto sax, clarinet. English
horn, oboe and banjo.
He is presently working on
a radio show, "The 20's Roar,"
and has just completed a TV
series for CBC, "Some of
those days."
He arranges for radio and
TV as well.
In 1959 he represented B.C.
at the "All Canadian Jazz
Show." In this appearance he
worked with the Chris Gage
Trio, Dave Robbins and May-
nard Ferguson.
[NO - we don't have every paperback in
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THE     U BYSS E Y
Thursday, November 8, 1962
Cuban crisis roundup
Red plot forced U.S. hand
TORONTO (CUP)—The Cuban crisis has been the result
of careful planning by Moscow
and may have been intended to
bring a summit conference
closer, a University of Toronto
Professor says.
Prof. Leslie, Dewart said
the Russians' first step was to
reveal the presence in Cuba of
the bombers and missiles. This
was done, the professor says, in
the hope the U.S. would discover
them before the end of October.
Moscow hoped to leave Kennedy with only one course of
action.—intervention-
When the U.S. set up the
Cuban blockade it set itself outside the borders of international
law, Dewart said.
"Resorting to violence does
not tend to improve the position
of an indicted party."
There was little likelihood of
the United States attacking
Cuba, the professor said.
"The U.S. policy was dangerous and illegal.. Russian policy
, was dangerous but legal. The
Russian diplomats do not take
foolish chances," Dewart said.
, "Kennedy had committed
himself to a course of action
and the.limits of the American
patience was. clearly defined..
There was never any real
gamble in Russian diplomatic
policy."
Dewart said the world may
now be closer to a successful
summit meeting now than at
any time since the U-2 incident.
•      *      •
WINNIPEG (CUP)—A Manitoba political science professor
has condemned President Kennedy's blockade of Cuba s.s a
violation of the United Nations.
Charter.
Prof. Joseph  P.  Morray said
"There is nothing in international law or the UN charter
that makes it an offence to possess weapons. Yet the U.S. states
it is justified by the UN charter
in using force against Cuba."
Morray is the author of a
forthcoming book, The October
Revolution in Cuba. For the past
two years he has been. a guest
lecturer in political science at
Havana University.
He said that after the revolution there was a split between
those supporting the reforms
and those who did not, and between those who favoured freedom of speech for the communists, in Cuba and those who did
not.
Those who were against freedom of speech also tended to be
against the reforms. Thus the
Communists became associated
with the more popular facets
of the revolution.
The revolutionaires had promised the criminals would be
brought to justice the professor
said. The systems of- tribunals
in which the people trusted
prevented the occurrence of the
kind of blood bath that has
marked virtually all Latin
American revolutions.
However, these same tribunals were greeted in the U.S. by
a storm of uninformed and un
warrented condemnation, he
said.
*      •      •
PHILADELPHIA (CUP-CPS)
—The International commission
of the U.S. National Student
Association has received reports
of violent student reaction to
President Kennedy's Cuban
policy in many parts of Latin
America.
Students in Brazil, Argentina,
Chile, Mexico and many other
countries have expressed opposition to the American blockade
of Cuba.
Although NSA International
Commission personnel had no
comments on the effects of Ken
nedy's move, it is feared that
years of effort spent in Latin
America, cementing American
relations, may be in jeopardy.
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Saturday 8:30 - 12:00
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THE     U BYSSEY
£age 7
China pots
full, says
Formosan
The chicken is still missing'
from China's communal pot but.
there is plenty of rice in the
bowl. !
This was the verdict UBC
math graduate Tim Lee, now in
Asian studies, gave in a noon
lecture Tuesday. It is based on
his experiences in China before'
1950 and reports by other visitors.
ENOUGH TO EAT
The people are given enough
to eat. educated, and looked after in old age.
He cautioned that to judge
their way of life by Canadian
standards is folly.
Even reports by refugees, who
are by definition malcontents,
indicate things are "not too bad,"
he said.
To say the people are starving
is "utter nonsense," he said.
INO METRECAL
"They don't need Metrecal,
obviously, but they don't
Starve."
On the whole, promises made
when the communes were instituted have been kept, he said.
The commune is not only a
regulating of people's lives but
also of building them better
houses, he said.
Lee said the belief that people
are trodden down by bureaucrats is false. Everyone receives
equal treatment and the party
is there to guide and advise
rather than coerce.
DBS survey reveals
Average vanaaian
spends more than $1 200
Teacup game
goes Nov. 15
Nurses will do battle against
Home Ec Nov. 15 in this year's
annual Teacup  Football Game.
The Homewreckers scored one
touchdown in last year's grid
spectacular to win the coveted
cup.
Engineers will be cheerleaders for the game.
Half-time entertainment features a chariot race between Engineers and Aggies and a boat
race between Engineers, Aggies,
Foresters and Ubyssey pubsters.
Defending champions in the
beer guzzling contest are The
Ubyssey and Engineers.
Other half-time activities, include a cross-country relay race
and lots of confusion.
Proceeds from the game go
"to the Crippled Children's Hospital.
Board to hear
theology awards
A faculty committee will
interview applicants for Rockefeller Brothers Theological
Fellowships this Friday.
The fellowships provide a
year of study at any accredited
theological college in the United States or Canada for male
Protestant students.
Applicants must have obtained or be in the process of
obtaining in this academic
year, a bachelor's degree in
any faculty with at least a
second-class average.
Information about the program may be obtained from
Dr. Robert Clark, Bu. 276
between 3 and 4 p.m. Thurs-
day, or at AM 1-2588 evenings.
STUDENT UNION Building
planning chairman Dean
Feltham held meeting with
University of Alberta SUB
planners on weekend. Feltham hopes to have a building in operation within two
years.
JUDO CLUB
Meeting to discuss tournament expenditures Wednesday,
Nov. 14 at 6:30 in Apparatus
gym.
OTTAWA (CUP) — Median
expenditure by university students during 1961-62 ranged
from $1,204 in education to
$2,063 in dentistry.
A dominion bureau of statistics survey shows average
costs in arts, science and commerce was $1,256.
The report shows pharmacy
students paid $1,402, engineers
$1,438, lawyers $1,719 and
medical. students $1,916.
• • •
More than 8,000 undergraduates in seven selected faculties at 40 Canadian universities and colleges were involved
in the survey.
The median student expenditure in all seven faculties increased   17.9   per   cent   over
1956-57.
Law increased 4.8 per cent
while education students spent
26.9 per cent more than they
did five years ago.
The survey found that, with
a few minor exceptions, total
student expenditure was lowest in the Atlantic region and
highest in Ontario and Quebec.
Home residence for almost
45 per cent of all undergraduates was in cities of more than
100,000 population.
Law had the highest proportion of students from such centres at 58.8 per cent, followed
by medicine at 55.8 per cent
and dentistry at 53.8 per cent.
Lowest proportion was in education at 30.8  per cent.
Slightly more than eight per
cent of all undergrads came
from farms. The percentage
ranged from 4.4 per cent in
law, to 10.3 per cent in education and 10.7 in engineering
and applied science.
Close to 40 per cent of the
students polled lived at home
while more than 15 per cent
lived in university-operated
residences.
The report shows 25 per cent
of the students in law and medicine came from professional
families whereas education
drew only 12.5 per cent from
the same background.
Highest percentage of females were found in educatioft
at 43 per cent; Arts, science and
commerce contained 24.5 per
cent females while pharmacy
showed 25.8 per cent female.
Engineering at 0.2 per cent
was the least blessed with feminine company.
•      •      •
Median age of the univef sity
student ranged from 20 years,
one month for the commerce
undergrad to 23 years, nine
months for law students.
More than 52 per cent ot
students in pharmacy held jobs
during the academic year. Next
highest faculty holding jobs
during the year was law, with
30.4 per cent.
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Our markets are worfd-wtde. Throiagh our
affiliates, we are strongly allied with leading
companies in the textile, chemical and plasties
industries. And our raw materials are basic
Canadian natural resources—petroleum byproducts from Alberta and cellulose from
British Columbia forests.
the details: Probably you will want to know a
great deal more about our. policies, methods
and operations before discussing yoiir future
with us. We shall "be glad to send you booklets
and detailed information. Just write to Department A, 1155 Dorchester Blvd. West, Montreal
—or to The Personnel Department, Canadian
Chemical Company, Limited, P.O. Box 99,
Edmonton, Alberta.
6*
ytgjjttg//
®
SERVES THE CHEMICAL WORLD!
ANADIAN   CHEMICAL   COMPANY,   LIMITED
Montreal • Toronto • Edmonton • Vancouver Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, November 8,  1962
Suspected smallpox carrier
returns home to Fort Camp
The quiet stranger has returned to Fort Camp.
Kaneung   Watanachai,   Vancouver's   recently   suspected
smallpox carrier, moved inconspicuously back into his Fort
j    Camp  room.
The 23-year-old graduate Commerce student from Thailand was the  innocent cause  of a scare  resulting in mass
"   vaccination of UBC students and a furor of publicity.
But instead of smallpox, doctors diagnosed his sickness
as a fairly common skin disorder found in East Asian countries.
Watanachai,   a   stranger   to   his   Fort   Camp  hutmates,
'    spent almost a month in Shaughnessy Hospital while doctors
diagnosed his ailment and treated him.
CLASSIFIED
LOST: Silver keepsake ring left in
ladies' washroom, University stadium, Sat.'s game. YU 8-7771 after
5  p.m.   Reward.
LOST: Gold bracelet, %" wide, engraved, Thurs., Oct. 25, a.m. Finder
please    phone    Margaret    Graham,
v AM  1-6466.	
'L©ST: A" black patent leather purse.
r -Best-in- ©fterie .botfth outside Cam-
" iros Cupboard on Oct. 26. Would
t- appreciate return, of contents. AM
6-0686. after 7.
LOST: Please! Finder of fawn purse
lost, in Buchanan Oct. 31 — give
.". ..purse, to Lost and Found by book-
... Store, Keep money but I badly need
■   purse  eontents.
LOST:' Girl's   gold   wristwatch,   vicin-
; ,'OJK' of. Old education building; sentimental    value-inscription    on   back.
Reward   $10.   Phone   Sharon   RE  -8-
- -2583.
LOST.:. Clip board with last week's
notes. Possibly taken by mistake
by two students I picked up Sat.
at 12:30 in a white Morris Mini-
minor.  Phone Uoug CA 4-7821.
LOST: Anyone knowing whereabouts
of two orange garbage cans, stable
broom and shdvel used in Engineers' Homecoming parade contact
H. Frout n EU^j. office.
POUND: A set of keys for an English
car. They were found in front of
Brock pool during the dunking on
Oct. 31. Can be picked up at the
Lost and Found office.
FOUND: Slide rule, between Cypress
and Arbutus on 10th Ave. Phone
Jeannette  at  733-5801.
.FOUND: An expanion rhinestone
bracelet at Homecoming dance in
Armory.   Phone   Don,   RE   8-228S.
WANTED: Two riders. Can take any
route from 21st and Dunbar to
gates. Time for 8:30 lectures. Leave
5:30, Sat. 12:30. Phone Gordon, CA
4-3649.
WANTED: Another girl to share
small house, '26th and Alma. 736-
4632,   after   Iff p.m.,   Toni.
WANTED: Girl wishes to share
apartment with two others. Phone
RE 1-5147 after 6 p.m.
URGENT: Transportation needed to
and from New Westminster, Monday to Friday. Vicinity 1st St. and
6th Ave., or Woodward's, 6th Ave.
and 6th St. Phone Jean McKean,
Sat.   or Sun.  LA   2-5909.
DESPERATE: Two girls in search of
a oarnool. Area Arbutus-Granville
and 16th-35th. Please phone RE 8-
ROSit   or  RE   3-6134.
RIDE NEEDED: For two, 8:30 Monday-Saturday, 54th and Heather
(vie. Oakridge). Please phone AM
6-7008.
WANTED: Ride from. 4th and Macdonald and back, 8:30 and 5:30 each
day. Phone Brian . MacKenzie, BE
3-1481.
FOR SALE: '47 Pontiac. Good motor
and rubber. Trade or sell. fSO
RE   8-4:93.
FOR SALE: One complete diving outfit: volt doubles (140 cu. ft.), A.L.
Mistral regulator, wet suit, mask,
fins, weight belt, two spearguns.
$200   or  offers.   Jerky,   RE   3-8360.
FOR   SALE:   Franka,   35mm   camera.
Perfect   condition,   f28   lens,   speeds
from    1-1/300    sec.    Phone    Wayne,
- LA   1-8038.
FOR SALB2: Fleetwood table stereo—
excellent condition, low mileage.
Extra speaker included. Phone CA
4-1878.
FOR SALE: 1959 B.N 6 Healey, metallic blue and white, hardtop RS5
tires, two spare triple lace wheels,
shop manual plus extras. Evenings
or  weekends,   HE  3-0030.
ROOM AND BOARD:  Single room on
campus,   $70  per  month'.   CA   4-9073.
ROOM AND BOARD: For $56. Four
girls want a fifth lo share a house.
1895   W.   15  or  phone  733-5801.
FREE ROOM AND BOARD: Offered
girl in exchange for' light duties.
RE   1-1740.
ROOM AND BOARD: For males at
Delta Upsilon frat house. Good
food. Transportation. Call Jack,
AM   1-5611.
ROOM AND BOARD: Single room on
campus.  $70 per month.  CA 4-9073.
CURLING CLUB DANCE: Nov. 17,
at Pacific Curling Club. Tickets on
sale Wed., Thury., and Fri. In front
of AMS office. Tickets limited. $1
per  couple.
SKIERS!: Tickets on sale now at
Athletic office for Rossland ski-
weekend, Dec. 26 to Jan. 1.
WORLD TRAVELLERS UNITE!:
Round trip to Europe, Israel! Mav
.10-Sept. 10! $425 from Montreal!
Unlimited time in Europe but return via Tel Aviv. Call Patsy, CA
4-4244.
UNITED AIR LINES
Accepting Applications For:
STEWARDESSES
For Spring and Summer Training Classes
Qualifications   Include:
Single, age 20-26, height 5' 2" to 5' 8". Weight in
proportion. University or Registered Nurse Training
Desirable. Must be personable and attractive. A
cheerful disposition, tact, maturity and good judgement  are  essential.
Starting   salary $325   per month   with  periodic   in-
AN   EQUAL   OPPORTUNITY   EMPLOYES.
Stewardess Bmpioyment Office
for further Information, please
Seattle-Taeoma Airport, Seattle 88,
write to United Air Lines
Washington.
Hta
'tween classes
Is disarmament realistic?
Dr. Kalevi Holsti will speak
on "Disarmament—Is it Realistic?" noon today in International
House.
•P       *r       *T*
SPORTS CAR  CLUB   >
Technical Clinic, noon today,
Chem. 250. Bring your problems.
}{.    }{•    ^
UBC  SOCREDS
Herb Bruch, MLA, speaks on
B.C. Finances, noon today, Bu.
104. All welcome.
•*• *T* •!•
FINE ARTS CLUB
Films: "Correlieu" and "Emily
Carr," Friday, 12:30, Room 107,
Fine Arts Building. Non-members welcome.
3p       ■!•       <•
VCF
Education   students:   Rev.  W.
Buckingham    speaks    on    "The
Demands of Jesus Christ on
the Student," Friday 12:30,
Educ. 209.
Rev. Murdo Nicholson speaks-
on "The Demands of Jesus
Christ on the Student," Friday
12:30, Bu. 106.
^ 3£ 3£
NDUG   ALUMNI
Meetings—subject — reunion,
noon today, Bu. 215.
MODELLING THE NEW "JACKIE PARKER" CARDIGAN
Have Miss Janlzen Assist You!
Friday, November 9 and Saturday, November 10
At
RICHARDS AND FARISH MENSWEAR
802 Granville Street
See Miss Jantzen on Buddy Clydje Dance Party, Channel 8, Nov. 10

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