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The Ubyssey Nov 29, 1962

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 West claims rowers underestimated Kiwis
By RON KYDD
Ubyssey Sports Editor
UBC's rowing coach Laurie West
says his eight-oared crew might have
won the British Empire Games gold
medal if they had worried a little more
about their first race with New Zealand.
"We didn't take that New Zealand
team seriously enough," he said today
in a telephone interview with The
Ubyssey from Perth;
"Because we lost we had to meet
Australia in the repechage.
"That meant that the two pre-race
favorites were in the repechage. We
were sure that whoever won the repechage would win the final.
"We were very pleased with the performance of the four-oared crew," he
went on. "They rowed their best two
races of the year. We had high hopes
for them winning.
"They were the favorites, because
they had the best time in the heats.
"The other crews were not that
much better — if the conditions had
been different we might have won. The
course was a little rough for the four-
oared final.
"The treatment we have received
down here has been terrific," West
continued, "but the weather has bothered us a little. It's been very warm and
windy, and the flies have also given
us some trouble.
"We're going to have to become
more versatile for international competition in the future," he said. "We
need to be able to handle these varying
conditions better.
"We were disappointed with the
overall results, Of course/' West said.
"Now we are looking forward to returning to Vancouver and getting a bit
of a rest. It's been a long season."
7W£ UBYSSEY
goon
tomorrow
Vol. XLV
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 29, 1962
No.  34
Arena finally started
Ice palace from
old cow pasture
Ubyssey forum
goes noon   today
Point Grey candidates Will
wage war on the hustings at
noon today in Brock Lounge.
All four candidates in the
Dec. 17 byelection will speak
, at The Ubyssey-sponsored forum.
Each candidate has 10 to 15
minutes. Students get their
chance in a question period
afterwards.
lence
Arts may
be split
The Ails and Science honeymoon is coming to an end.
A faculty committee is preparing ' a report which will
recommend to the University
fenate that the two faculties be
split up.
At present 7,000 students are
enrolled in the joint faculties.
• Undergraduate societies of
the two faculties split up two
years ago.
• •     *
, Dr. Malcolm McGregor, assistant to the Dean of Arts and
Science, said the joint faculties
are becoming unwieldy because
they are so large.
:_ He said, however, he personally does not want to see the
Split.
"I realize that there are
problems arising from the size,
but I don't like fragmentation,"
he said.
"Two faculties would be more
compact. There would be more
specialization and centraliza- i
tion of libraries and staff, but
both arts and science have a
common interest."
It is also rumored that the
arts faculty may be split into
Social Science and Humanities.
• *     •
Many department heads interviewed said they were leary of
the effect of the split.
; Only Dr. C. A. McDowell,
head of the department of
Chemistry was wholly in favor
qf the arts-science split.
"The division is long overdue.
It has come to a point that administration is interfering with
academic pursuits," he said.
winners McGregor and eliot
.  .  . qualitative quantity victorious
Two profs win with
ance
"Quantity is better than Quality" was the topic.
But the quality of faculty debaters outstripped the quantity
of students in the Arts-Faculty debate Wednesday noon, defeating the students' own stand.
Dr.   Malcolm   McGregor  and
Dr. William Eliot of the department of Classics received overwhelming support for their
cause.
Quality supporters were
Chris Thompson and Merry Mc-
Coll, representing the Arts
Undergraduate Society.
LACK   OF   CONTEXT
Dr. Eliot criticized the original topic for "utter lack of context. It does not say for whom
quantity is better than quality."
"To the alcoholic, quantity is
obviously better than quality,"
he  said.
Thompson asked the ladies in
the audience if they would prefer the girdle "shaping the form
of the femme fatale" or "to protruding from a pulpy paunch."
Dr. McGregor said he was
an historian of ancient Greece
and an admirer of Athens,
which    had   thought,   "Govern-
superior lo government by a
ment by many amateurs was
few professionals."
Referring to iood on campus,
he said it was quantity which
has kept students alive.
Turning to The Ubyssey he
referred to a quantity of words,
"written in no intelligible language. But quality? I ask you."
It doesn'v matter whether
your money is fresh from the
mint or crumpled and torn, he
said, it is the number of bills
you have that  concerns you.
LIKE   A   POTATO
Miss McColl concluded for
Arts by asking the if audience
would prefer a six-foot two-
inch, 260-pound woman shaped
like a potato to a five-foot two-
inch, 120-pound woman shaped
like  "wow."
Eliot interrupted her speech
to say, "What if the large one
was my mother."
By TIM PADMORE
Construction on UBC's long-awaited Winter Sports Arena
will begin next, week.
Bulldozers are already clearing the topsoil away for the site
of the $500,000 building on
Woolfson field behind C-lot.
Final go-ahead for the long-
debated project came Monday
night when student council approved final plans and the signing of the contract with Farmer
Construction Co. of Victoria.
And the board of governors
Tuesday night confirmed their
intention to grant the; Alma Mater Society a 25-year lease for
the land.
WINTER WORKS AID
The lease will enable the
AMS to obtain $75,000 in winter
works assistance for the building.
"I can't believe we're finally
under way," said AMS treasurer
Malcolm Scott.
"After all the setbacks," he
said, "getting started is an anticlimax." >
The arena has been plagued
with problems since it was first
considered in 1960.
The site has been changed,
architects' plans proved too expensive and had to be scrapped,
and negotiations often looked
black for the winter works
grant.
PATTERN IN ESQUIMALT
The present arena is patterned
after one in Esquimalt.
But it's not a carbon copy,
said Scott.
* "We've  expanded  and  modified to suit our own needs."
The arena will have six curling sheets and an Olympic-sized
hockey rink.
The final contract price is
$419,500.
"Architects' fees, furnishings
and equipment will bring the
total to $500,000—exactly what
was planned," said Scott. ■
$250,000 EACH
The AMS and the administration are each paying half of the
$500,000.
Scott said further substantial
donations might be forthcoming.
"We can always find improvements and we should have two
extra curling sheets."
He said the arena will be finished by June 1, next year.
Car thief
gets a bit
of culture
A thief in a stolen car could
be courting death.
In the back seat of a red 1949
Ford could be spores that agricultural student Mark Fung used
to kill a rat.
The same organisms could kill
or paralyze a human, say UBC
agricultural scientists.
Fung's car, containing the lab
coat he wore when working with
the spores, was stolen Sunday
from the parking lot at St. Joseph's Hospital, where Fung
worked part-time as an orderly.
POLICE INFORMED
Fung reported the theft to
Vancouver police but checked
with scientists at the UBC animal pathology laboratory before
reporting the organisms.
Fung had taken tissue from a
house fly and cultured it in a
hen's egg. When there was
enough of the culture he fed it
to a rat he kept in a bottle.
The rat died after showing
signs of paralysis. Fung burned
the corpse and sterilized the bottle.
EVERY   PRECAUTION
"I took every precaution. You
needn't worry," Fung told The
Ubyssey. He said he reported
the possibility of dangerous
spores," "just in case."
He said his work, which was
done on his own time, and entirely independent of the university, was done ''about four weeks
ago."
He said he did not know what
sort of organism killed the rat.
UBC information officer Jim
Banham said Fung, in third-year
agriculture, wasn't involved in
any work of this type, but, being
a zoology graduate, he would
"know the technique." Page 2
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, November 29,  1962
Guest editorial
-
Group - identiy fine; for conformists
The Students' Councils of Canada are presently considering a document that theoretically will turn us into a nation of sheep. The
"Charter" was designed in good faith by a
group of dreamers within our National Federation. Dreamers are essential to society—but
can undermine its basis if they run wild.
The avowed purpose of the twelve-page
brief is to proclaim a Bill of Rights and Responsibilities which will be a "solemn agreement among us and a moral guide for all other
persons." Whether the charter is workable or
not is immaterial. What must be considered is
the advisability of limiting our rights by defending them; of designating our responsibilities to the detriment of our freedom.
The essence of the student lies in his opportunity to be different. He is allowed—even
expected—-to be a rebel. A Birchist or a Ban-
the-Bomber, an anarchist or a bureaucrat—
or all four! The student is what he is, and not
•what Canada tells him to be.   ,
Why must we "observe the highest moral
standards and maintain the principles of democracy?" Because the Student Council thinks
it is a good idea?
■ t Must we commit ourselves to a group-identity because the Charter .says that this is the
way "the student may most effectually uphold
and enrich the value of society?" Come, come,
gentlemen: you must have absorbed enough
^history to realize that it is the individual who
molds society, not the conformist.
And whence comes the responsibility to
support the "Student Association and the national and international students' movements
in which it represents us?" Surely one of the
most basic rights of the individual is to be
apathetic. Surely it is not intended that he be
responsible for leading a cheer everytime he
sees Student Council.
. The section of the Charter dealing with the
rights and responsibilities of the student are as
unnecessary as they are inadequate. Even if it
were possible to enumerate these, is it going
to make an significant change in our status?
Rights have to be fought for and responsibilities must be freely accepted.
No one can bring a right such as the freedom of speech into existence by including it
in a charter. It must be an integral part of
the tradition of a society; it cannot be imposed
by an external force. And if it is accepted as
a social form there is no need to write it down.
The Students' Councils of Canada are perfectly justified in prqclaiming the rights and
duties of established organizations such as the
Students' Union and NFCUS. But they must;
exercise great discretion in extending their
authority to the formulation of little rules governing he personal life of the student.
By all means, gentlemen—investigate and
define our relations with the administration
and determine the responsibilities you have to
the students who elected you. But please, don't
tell us how to think!
eyrfe Teally good —at losing
\     There are losers.
And there are poor losers.
You find them everywhere.
Czihadiain University Press is no exception.
Take the Ryersonian.
(That's the really undergraduate paper at
the Riyerson Institute.)
(That's in Toronto. Toronto, Ontario.)
The Ryersonian lost last year.
It came only second in the Southam Trophy
Competition.
Pity poor Ryerson.
We know who won.
The Ubyssey won.
So   did  the  Varsity   (the   undergraduate
Grave question asked
THE UBYSSEY
Winner of the Southam Trophy
•i
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. Kditorial opinions expressed
are those of the Editor-in-Chief of The Ubyssev and not necewsarily those
of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242.
Locals:  Editor—25;  News—2'?,;  Photography—24.
Member Canadian University Press >-
Editor-in-chief:   Keith   Bradbury
Managing Editor Denis Stanley
Associate Editor  ._ Fred Fletcher
News Editor      Mike Hunter s*
City Editor M. G. Valpy
Picture Editor _.   __.. Don Hume
Layout Editor  Bob McDonald
Sports Editor    Ron Kydd.
Features Editor   Mike Grenby
CUP Editor _.  Maureen Covell v
Editorial Assistant :   Joyce Holding
Critics  Editor   . .    William  Littler
Layout: Bob McDona-hunt
REPORTERS:   Graeme  Matheson,  Heather  Virtue,  Lorraine
Shore, Karen McConnachie, Tim Padmore, Ann Burge, Mike  *
Horsey, Krishna O'Sahay, Derek Allen, Emily Gooch, Linda
Light, Donnsr und Blitzen, Shannon Pigoct.
TECHNICAL: Mike Atchison.
Letters to the editor *
newspaper at University of Toronto.)
We tied.
The judges said:
"The Ubyssey and Varsity tie for first."
So the Ryersonian complained.
No member papers listened.
Everybody said The Ubyssey and Varsity
were winners.
Now The Ryersonian says it was a winner.
It says in its masthead:
"1961 award winner for general excellence."
The Ryersonian deserves it.
General excellence at poor losing.
Accentuate negation
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Yes, Phyliss Webb, the Philistines are always 300 years be-
hind the times when it comes
to appreciating art. Why, even
as I sit here (on my mattress
on the floor) listening to
electronic music (whirrr . . .
whizzz . . . fittt . . . etc.) and
gazing at my latest painting,
"Rear view of Nude Boarding
Bus," I can visualize the works
of art so misunderstood by the
ignorant students at UBC.
What they (the masses that
is) don't realize is that modern
art must be non-''realistic" . . .
it has been decreed that art
must not look like anything
one finds in nature . . . and
anyone who disobeys this decree is fit to be burned (or
painted  by a  REAL  artist).
Perhaps the following extract from that modern bible
of art, "The Decentralization
of the Abstract Absolute" by
Hervey Schnetz (formerly of
Greenwich Village, now residing   quietly   in   his   ward   at
students do who flunk?
By BARRIE COOK
A friend whom we'll call
Charlie (as all columnists do)
•asked an intriguing question a
few days ago: What happens
to the university students who
fail?
The question, we hasten to
add, was intriguing to Charlie
alone.
Others in the party, which
actually included one university student, were immersing
themselves in a thick, dark
fluid with a high alcoholic
content.
They   couldn't   have   cared
less.
Charlie persevered.
"What about those 2,000 university students who are going to fail this year? What will
they do?"
(Again we hasten to add the
figures are those of Charlie,
not necessarily of the registrar.)
"Well," he demanded again.
"What about them?"
Charlie had adopted that
what-a r e-we-going-to-do-about-
it-and-we'd-better-do-something
attitude.   He  was  normally  a
completely inoffensive, normal
and quiet young man.
•      •      •
With enough cups of coffee
under his belt, however, he
becomes a raging lion, an angry
bull, a leaping lizard and other
aggressive animals. He periodically becomes twice as dangerous, when he is beside himself
with anger. <
This night he had demolished
enough cups of coffee, spiked
with a particularly vile—but
cheap—brand of rum, to feel
sorry for the failing university
student and to demand action
to save this pitiful creature
from the harsh treatment he
might expect from the world
outside the university gates.
Charlie's dogged action began to worry us.
"Have another cup of coffee, old son," we said hopefully.
Charlie beat his breast.
"Care for a trifle more
rum?"
Charlie tore his hair.
"Want a sure-fire phone number?""
Charlie wept.
"Well, what do you want us
to do about the university students who fail, Charlie?"
"Protect them," Charlie
blubbered. "They're young.
Don't let them taste the harshness, the cruelty, the intoxication and the addiction of t h e
world outside. For once they
taste it, they'll not go back."
"Go back? To university? Of
course they'll bo back, Charlie," we said. We were aghast.
Charlie was being heretical.
Charlie stared at the university student.
"What would you do if you
flunked?"
We lifted the student's head
and repeated the question several times." He finally spluttered: "Won't flunk. Can't
flunk. Parents wouldn't like."
"But what would you do if
you flunked?" Charlie repeated.
"Won't flunk. Can't flunk."
The student was definite.
Charlie stared hopelessly at
the rest of us. We shrugged.
"We're not university students,
Charlie. We don't have to wor
ry. We work. So do you. Remember?"
"Yeah," Charlie mumbled,
dejected again. "I 'member."
He drained his coffee cup and
stood up. "Don't know about
you guys, but I'm going home
to worry." He put on his jacket and stumbled out, a stooped
figure.
• •      •
We looked at each other,
afraid to be the first to mention
the downhill dance of a once-
fine mind. Other—and weaker
—men might worry about the
possible loss of a few thousand
university students, we knew,
but not Charlie.
Our student friend, whose
eyes had filled with tears as
Charlie left, looked at us imploringly.
• •      •
"It isn't true, is it fellows?
What he said? It isn't true that
university students flunk? All
the students come back, don't
they?"
"No," we told him. "No, it
isn't true." Who can be the
first to destroy a young man's
faith?
Bellvue or Bellview) will enlighten these damned ignorant
and  backward   students.
"The essence of modern art
is that it has none. It's existence precedes its essence, much
as in existentialism . . . anrl
having no essence it lacks
form. But to transcend form
and essence one must subordi-
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Blind Editorialist.
I see
POEMS
With my eyes
Yours   truly,
PHYLLIS WEBB
nate one's alter-ego and accen*
tuate the negation of the absolute—thus positing a forward
thrust into the freedom of
formlessness ... or throwing a*_
forward pass into left
field . . ." (I'm translating
from the German and I think
it loses something in the original) (thanks Thurber) ....
"After transcending the absolute, one must diffuse one's
colors profusely over one's^
visual schemata until the blurs
are indistinguishable from the
lack of essence and from which
is all-pervading. The message
will link up with the viewer^
sub-ego and his neural pattern
will be forever jarred into
meaninglessness and negation-
. . . thus rendering him ... a
true lover of modern (sigh)
art."
I think that this excellent
quotation from Herr Hervey*
should set things straight in
regard to the quantity (did I
mean quality?) of abstract
art.
"Modern art is non-natural
and thus most unnatural. If
you like colors in free play,
then you're all set . . . other-*
wise, you're stuck with such
incompetents as Michelangelo.
Rembrandt, Renoir and company.
Yours truly,
JACK   ORNSTEIN*^
Hervey's    alter-ego. Thursday, November 29, 1962
It's harder
to see the
President
Professors can no longer run
to the President with their
troubles.
Now all grievances must be
discussed first with department
heads and Deans.
President John Macdonald
has told joint faculties he
doesn't like to second-guess his
lieutenants.
THROUGH   DEAN
"Only when this fails can
the faculty member make an appointment (through the Dean)
to see the president," A. M.
Moore, secretary of the faculty
association,  said  Wednesday.
"This is a marked change
from the loose, informal manner in which President MacKenzie handled the administration,"  Moore said.
"And many people feel that
no one will go to the president
with  problems  now."
He said many people had
been distressed at MacKenzie's
informal administration!
* "Each administration must
make his own arrangements in
these matters, to suit his own
personality,"   Moore   added.
MORE  FORMAL
C. B. Bourne, president of the
Faculty Association, said he
wasn't sure that this is any real
change from MacKenzie's system.
"MacKenzie did keep a more
open door, but I think the new
system is a formality rather
than a change in procedure.
"I doubt that it would keep
"someone with a real grievance
from  seeing the  President."
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
Enrolment booms; high costs
trouble Canadian colleges
CARNEGIE INSTITUTE scholar
Dr. C. P. Haskins will give
two lectures at UBC. He
speaks to Vancouver Institute
Saturday at 8:30, and Monday at 12:30 noon in Bu. 106.
McGill council
asks fee hike
MONTREAL (CUP) — The
^Student Executive Council at
McGill University has voted
unanimously to put to referendum a recomenGation for a $10
per capita increase in the student   society   fee.
The increase, to go into effect
'in 1964-65, will cover anticipated increase in costs of operating the new student  centre.
Holland asks
penal reform,
medical plan
NDP candidate Antony Holland demanded reform in B.C.'s
penal  institutions  Tuesday.
"I know of one youth who
has awaited trial in Okalla for
over a year," he told about 50
students.
* •      •
Speaking   of   the   RCMP   in
interior areas of the province,
he said: "The man who arrests
is frequently the prosecutor too.
"Sometimes he is even the
defense. You call that justice?"
One student asked: "What do
you think of the violence during the strikes on Granville
Island?"
Holland repiied that while he
did not condone the violence of
the workers, the police were
wrong to use dogs in preventing it.
* *      *
Emphasizing   that   his   main
interest was sociology, he said
"I base my platform on two
things—penal reform and medi
care."
Holland, NDP candidate in
the Point Grey byelection, will
debate in Brock Lounge at noon
todey with the three other
candidates.
1
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OTTAWA (CUP) — Canada's
full-time student population
has jumped 11 per cent over
last year.
A cross-Canada survey of 27
universities by Canadian Press
has shown student enrolment
increased from 121,000 last
year to 134,000 in 1962.
The percentage increase is
the second largest since the
war influx of 1945. Record
high increase came between
1960 and 1961 when the increase was 13 per cent.
••      •      *
Applying the same percentage increase to the wider
range of degree-granting institutions surveyed by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics
would put full-time student enrolment in some 70 institutions
at about 143,000.
The University of Waterloo
showed the biggest percentage
increase, from 1,200 to 1,650
(37.5 per cent).
Waterloo has embarked on
an $11 million building program to deal with projected em
rolment increases. The university expects to have 6.500 students enroled by 1970.
Some universities are not in
the fortunate position of being
able to spend vast sums of
money on bjiilding program^
and have faced thp expansion
problem by restricting enrolment.
*      •      *
Mount Allison University in
Sackville, N,B., is in this category. It hafe restricted enrolment to 1,200, the same as last
year.
Canada's largest university,
the    French-speaking    Univer
sity of Montreal, jumped 15 per
cent to 20,000. McGill university is up 1,000 to about 10,000
while Laval University, in
Quebec City, has an estimated
enrolment of 3,000, up about
2,000 from last year.
The University of Toronto
is expected to exceed 13,000
when final figures are tallied.
Queen's University increased
only slightly over last year's
3,400.
Carleton University, a university for only five years,
jumped to 1,900 from 1,553.
The boom in university education, which now costs about
$220 million per year, has been
continuing for 10 years. The
influx of veterans following
World War II boosted enrolment to 83,150 in 1947-48 after
which it slid to a low of 65,174
in 1952-53.
*      •      *
Enrolment more than doubled in the following decade, and
is expected to double again
within seven years.
The last of the war babies
are entering university now
and the first of the big postwar baby boom will reach university age in 1964. Based on
birth rate alpne, the annual
percentage increase in university enrolment will grow, until
1976 and then taper off.
In Ontario, Laurentian University at Sudbury and York
University in Toronto were
both opened in 1960. Laurentian, with 277 students this
year, plans to enrol 1,200 when
its new campus is built in 1964.
York, with 310 students now,
is planning a new suburban
campus for 10,000 by 1970
when neighboring U of T ex
pects to reach its planned maximum of 23,500.
Assumption University and
Essex College in Windsor will
unite into a bigger, state-backed University of Windsor next
year and a new Trent University will be launched in Peterborough. The Niagara peninsula is making plans to build
Brock University.
•      •      •
In Western Canada, the four
provincial universities are expanding hometown facilities
and branch campodia amid discussion on opening new branches in other centres. The question of junior colleges is also
being considered.
But university leaders continue to wear anxious frowns
and call for more effort. They
point out that Canada spends
only four per cent of her gross
national product on all phases
of education while the Soviet
Union spends 12 per c?nt.;
UNIVERSITY HILL
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Services 11:00 a.m. Sundays
Evening Service 7 p.m
All Welcome!
The Ideal Place To
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Try Our Delicious T-Bone
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$1.35 - Ifs Really Good
Full Course Meals
within your income.
DO-NUT DINER
4556 West 10th Ave.
SHELL OIL COMPANY OF CANADA
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Will  Be On Campus
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GAS
MANUFACTURING
MARKETING
ACCOUNTING and FINANCE
on
January 7, 8, 9 and 10
For details see posters and obtain Company booklet
from the U.B.C. Placement Office Page 4
THE       UBYSSEY
Thursday, November J
 3te-
*   KINEO   *
WALTZ   OF  THE  TOREADORS
Jean Anouilh's play, Walla,,
of the Toreadors, has suffered
two distinct transitions. One
was' from France to London
and the other was from the
stage to the screen. Thanks to
Wolf Mankowitz's screen-play,
the satiric irony of Jean Anouilh's attitudes toward marriage are not lost in the film.
The characters of the retired
General and his wife are almost identical to the characters
presented in the orginal play,
although the rest of the players have not enjoyed this cinematic preservation of character from stage to screen.
From beginning to end, the
film version of Wallz of the
Toreadors belongs to Peter
Sellers. As the retired General
Leo Fitzjohn he runs the gamut of emotions, from lecherous
gaiety to pity with equal ease.
Almost every scene in this mo-
after - toot
The University Concert Band and Wind Ensembles presented
a program of compositions for band last Friday. The works were
of particular interest because they were written for band and
were not transcriptions of symphonic scores.
The band, under the direction of Samuel E. Davis, is composed of members of the faculty of music and other instrumentalists. The group displays a surprising homogeneity and degree of
skill for its size and diverse resources.
controlled and accurate
From the noon-hour concert the brass and percussion
ensemble rendering of Finale from Lynden be Young's Divertissement showed generally precise thematic playing w|}ich
maintained a fine balance vfith a controlled arid accurate i accompaniment.
Overture in C by Charles Simon Catel provided a brilliant
opening work, of force and color, which was only equalled by
the program's finale.
The Finale of the Jacob's "Music for Festival'! was grandiose
in character and displayed an excellent dynamic rknge and!don-
trol. The opening Intrada, _ however, jfas marred' by a sloppy
fanfare. The Overture began: and landed very exactly ancfjthe
trombones and -French horns; ^eri^ineljwell. SeM$i Part R^M
for brass ensemble seemed ii) fuhfaway with >|He performers
although they tried valiantly to catch up with it. The natuf^ of
the Scherzo was captured excellently, although a more taut performance could have been desired from the trumpets and woodwinds.
Variations on a Shaker Melody from "Appalachian Spring"
by Copland was given a very sloppy treatment. The French horns
and trombones did their best to salvage what they could of it,
however.,
'Although the rhythmic control and dynamics were good in
the Creston Legend, inaccurate playing, especially by the woodwinds, marred the performance. The build-up to the finale was
well executed*
rounded at edges
Marcfc-front Dvorak's "Serenade", Opus 44 had a fairly exact
opening which tjfas, however, rounded at the edges instead of
being: sharply sheered. This work, as. the whole program, showed
the band working as a coherent unit marred by individual errors.
In this performance, and seemingly in any performance
which they give, much credit must be given to the trombone and
French horn sections. Last Friday laurels also went to the tubas
and baritone horns. The trumpets, although usually good, did not
do themselves justice in this performance.
Realizing the difficulty of the material presented to the
woodwind section.they must still be criticized for a great deal of
inaccurate playing which marred the general high standard of
the program.   bob mcdonald.
WESTINGHOUSE
Will Be On Campus January 7, 8, 9, and
10 To Interview 1963 U.B.C. Graduates
A well-defined training program is offered to prepare
candidates for positions of responsibility in:
DESIGN   ENGINEERING
RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT
MANUFACTURING   ENGINEERING
INDUSTRIAL   ENGINEERING
APPARATUS   MARKETING
CONSUMER MARKETING
FINANCIAL   ADMINISTRATION
ACCOUNTING  SYSTEMS
COMPUTER  PROGRAMMING
INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS
OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT
These positions will afford opportunity for career development to graduates with potential.
Professional salary scale and increases based on performance as well as excellent employee fringe benefit plans.
Contact the Placement Office for detailed information,
brochures, and-interview appointment.
vie includes Peter Sellers and
the ones that do not, tend to
drag. The domination of Sellers over this film is important
since the character of the lecherous old General dominates
the story.
The character of the General is an extremely difficult
one to analyze. First he is presented as a gay old lecher; next
we see him as a bitter man
hounded by a shrewish wife.
Then an old love enters and we
see the real romantic side of
him. There are many other
facets to his character including hypocrisy and honor, and
it would probably, take the rest
of this review to list them.
Sellers has outdone himself in
this film as he delineates the
character of the General so
aptly, doddering around as if
he really was the aged 50-year-
old man that he portrays.
The acting of the subordinate players is only average (except for Margaret Leighton,
who plays the General's wife),
and it seems to foe even less
when they play beside Mr.
Sellers. The General's aide,
Ghislaine, Doctor Grogan, and
the rest do not j convey to the
audience! Iheir respective characters. This weakens the film
since Waifs of the Toreadors
is, itself, a study of character
and human relationships. Margaret Leighton is the one exception since she does a good
job as a shrew.
The photography in Waltz
of the Toreadors is competent
and the camera executes the
required pans iri the close-ups
with little imagination. The
Only innovation is in the dance
sequences when the camera
whirls around the couple creating an almost rhythmic movement. The real weak spot in
this film is the staged comedy
scenes.
In one the General's aide
lies under the bed and a cat
starts to lick his bare foot. The
other is in the chase for the
General's wife, Emily. As she
passes the hunters one of their
caps "falls" on her head. These
sequences smack of crude burlesque which is a completely
different level of comedy than
the rest of the film.
If you're a Peter Seller's
fan, as I am, you will enjoy
this film as much as I did. It
contains rich characterization
and an entertaining story. Although it is quite a "commercial" film it is well worth seeing. John Guillermin directs.
—graham olney
PICTURED ABOVE is Peter Sellers as General Leo Fitzjohn in
THE    UN QUI
No period of art history has
been so free of restrictive conventions as our own. The artist has been able to explore his
personal conception of truth
and beauty with comparative
freedom. Undoubtedly th'i s
freedom has led to occasional
excesses of subjectivity, but it
has also broadened our con-
concept of the beautiful and
jur acceptance of the personal
expressions of others. Yet a
lenaency remains to praise tnc
the conscious expression of a
unconscious- development of a
chimpanzee; to admire the
bronzed contours of a Rodin
statue and pass by a fire bell
of equal finish. Such are our
ingrained standards that we
recoil from coagulated eggs
and pieces of rusty metal, even
though their shapes and colors
within themselves are pleasing.
•ft -ft -k
While one of the canvases
presently included in the main
display at UBC Art Gallery
could he attributed to our
hairy  relative,  many  share   a
Books are ideal Christmas gifts.
If you buy them soon enough you can
read them first.
They are easy to wrap.
We have lots of them.
DIME BOOKS 1TD.
I
University store - 4560 West 10th Ave., CA 4-7012
similar fresh, untrammeled es
ploitation of materials at hanc
Cynthia Gardner's panels cr<
ate sophistication out of ruste
metal and melted glass. B 61
bie Creeley's melanges of wha
have-you elevate and recreat
the things of everyday •_ whic
we are not likely to notice
Likewise R y g a 1 o?s eOhstrui
tions base themselves - o
chance suggestions which d<
velop from a new use of th
commonplace. Beach drift coi
stitutes some of the work.*:
Takao Tanabe. Like linseed d
paints, the materials of th
"Unquiet" canvas divor*
themselves from conventions
associations, and demand evali
ation on their own merits.
■ft      &      "ft
The works of Glen Topping:
Robert Steele, and Roy Kiyoc
ka stand on their own merit
outside the "Unquiet" classif
cation. Topping's electric con
binations of color, dimension
and texture in his "J" serie
are so finely finished, lumir
escent and carefully controlle
as to suggest nothing but glor
ous repose. Kiyooka's first fou
panels contain deep rumbling
of primitive force, but erup
only once in a loud yelkn
panel quieted by the circle
characteristic of the perio
from which these works a r
taken. Each panel springs fror
the same material in a uniqu
way, solidifying the feeling c
a moment. Robert Steele's rlj<
plex collages have the col
grandeur of the prairie winte
from which they draw thei
subject matter. A View Frfti
Above and Grey Landscap
are exceptionally successful i
their use of the medium.
Trail of a Kewpie Doll ati
Cloud exemplify the broad!
humored and freely execute 1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 5
iltz of the Toreadors." The film is reviewed in today's Kineo.
CA-NVA.
painted panels of Takao Tana-
be. Delight in life, form, and
color overflows his canvases,
in their variety of shapes and
materials.
, Only James Johnston's works
Jail below the challenging level
pf this generally impressive
collection. Such feeble attempts at dadaist originality as
The Studio and' The Breakfast
jieserye no place beside the
Other canvases exhibited. The
Beach can be admired as a
technical lour de force, but
fpnveys little personality or
vigor.
As outstanding representatives of the exhibition, Gardner's Number 3, Rygalo's Bai-
:Ie&hip and Standing Figure,
Greeley's Self Portrait, and Ta-
labe's Cloud might be selected.
Ciyooka's untitled pentatych,
Topping's O-J-J and Steele's
jSrey Landscape deserve spe-
:ial mention.
i?     -k     •&
StLEXAI VON JAWLENSKY
The retrospective exhibit of
he founder and second mem-
«r of the Blue Four shown in
he Little Gallery is undeserv-
dly overshadowed by the col-
2ction adjacent to it. Here
re can study the development
f a recognized master of ex-
ressionist technique, a precursor of the "unquiet" canvas.
Early canvases such as White
!loud and Orient show a clear
elationship to the impression-
its, but also reveal the struc-
iral use of color so important
l his later period. His Varia-
:on series is closest to the stage
t which he produced the first
urely abstract painting—still
aliant upon figurative inspira-
on, but placing renewed em-
ha^is upon colorative value
ar se. No. 27 1936-VI and
b. 15 1936-XI continue the
sploration in luminescent col
or, now refined and closely controlled.
Elements of portraiture take
their own path in this exhibition. Blumenedes Madchen and
the "cavalier" portrait make
powerful use of raw, glorious
color, built upon a subtle formal balance. Linear elements
predominate in Kleiner Kopf
auf Holz; the same elements
are re-analyzed in Winter and
Winter Silence. Astonishment
provides a link between impressionist portrait and expressionist landscape.
Fauve characteristics tend to
predominate in this collection
of Jawlensky, giving a revealing if rather unbalanced view
of the bases of his later refinements. The small 1936 panels
are the only examples of a
style which has prompted so
much later emulation.
—dave nordstrom
In the seasonal round of
concert going, the average
patron probably encounters
few concerts which leave him
with a feeling of complete
satisfaction, while the supposedly jaded critic is expected   to   encounter   none.
And then comes a concert
which strikes the critics's
fancy. It may not involve a
great or even outstanding
performance, but it catches
the critic in a good mood and
appeals to his conception of
the way the program should
be played.
Lo' and behold this event
happened to this humble reviewer on Friday night at
the  Queen Elizabeth Theatre.
On said blissful occasion
the American-born violinist
Ruggiero Ricci gave a. rectial
which neither stormed the
heavens with its virtuosity
nor. penetrated the depths of
artistic perception (cliches,
anyone?). Yet a just-right balance of technical facility and
style emerged from this concert.
Consider for example the
opening work of the evening,
Niccola Porpora's Sonata in
G Major, a work which exemplifies baroque expression
with its intricate decorative
effects resting on a simple
basic foundation. Ricci's interpretation combined a vig-
gour and clarity which revealed the basic structure of
the sonata, with a subtleness
and delicacy which brought
out the surface filigree in
sharp  relief.
Mr. Ricci's cool, rather
dispassionate performance of
the Kreutzer Sonata of Beethoven probably^ failed to
please those looking for obvious signs of personal involvement. But they should not
overlook that flawless intonation, expressive tone, and
smooth bowing which char
acterized this and all his
readings. The Andante movement especially enabled the
soloist to demonstrate his
ability to carry a pure tone
even in the highest  registers.
True, these are matters of
technique, but when technique becomes so refined, artist and listener can concentrate  on  its  ability  to  probe
1962-63 Evening Class Program
Efficient Reading For
University Students
The Department of University Extension offers an eight-
week, non-credit evening course designed to improve
reading efficiency with emphasis on reading comprehension.
Sixteen sessions will be conducted Mondays and Thursdays of each week at 8:00 p.m. in Hut M-3 commencing
Monday, January 7.Registration is limited to 40 students.
Fee: $25.00.
For further information contact the UBC Extension Department, CA 4-1111, local 525 or CA 4-5220.
RUGGIERO  RICCI
subtle phrasing that a lesser
technician might distort, calling the result the expression
of  feeling.
The high point of the concert came in Prokoffief's
Sonata in F Major, a work of
freshness, clear design, vitality, and diverse rhythms. It
gave the violinist an excellent
opportunity to demonstrate
his adaptability to contrasting
styles. The feats of hard driven bowing in the Allegro, the
whispery hushed passages of
the Andante, the percussive
pizzicatto of the finale; all
emerged successfully. An
ethereal hum the violinist
produced from muted strings
was delicately shaded to give
forth a warmth and sweetness
that had a haunting quality.
Though not always an equal
collaborator, Carlo Busotti
matched Mr. Ricci's view of
the Prokoffief sonata in his
piano  accompaniment.
For those who admire virtuosity per se Ricci complied"
with  Ravel's  Tzigane,  a bril
liant rhapsody filled with
Hungarian gypsy melodies
and rhythms. Beginning with
an effortless solo cadenza the
violinist plunged into a display of glissandos, trills, and
harmonics which strained his
Guarnerius to its expressive
limits.
*
What,    one    may    ask,    did
this concert provide beyond
virtuosity? This listener for
one did not find mere exhibitionism but a technique so
polished and a manner so objective that superficial observation might lead one to think
Ricci's performances cold. Is
his quality not rather an absence of mannerisms and a desire to convey objectively the
spirit of the music he plays?
He may lack that elusive
quality called greatness but
in his performances one can
concentrate on the music without the intrusion of a temperament which seeks to mould
Works to its own glorification.
william littler
shakespeare in orbit
A sparse audience saw Holiday Theatre do "Shakespeare ;.."
in the round, or as you like it, ". . . in Orbit", or both, at UBC
last Thursday. <> ,
The program was billed'"to give high school students . . .
an insight into Shake&pe&re's genius as a dramatist." Possibly
this accounted in part for the small audience.
As John Glenn's space flight was a breakthrough in scientific
achievement so Shakespeare was a breakthrough in dramatic
achievement. This was the point they tried to make come alive
and they did very strikingly.
Using a script prepared by Ian Thome and under the direction of Joy Coghill, the seven actors did scenes from Romeo and
Juliet, The Tempest, Macbeth, and two classical dramas, Oedipus
(Sophocles)  and The Frogs (Aristophanes).
The 'high school;' billing was evident in the heavy dependence on action in interpretation of the scenes. A minimum pf
non-physcial value was left with the words.
HnWever, the energy which was put into this strongly physical production added to it in such a way that it did not. seem
overplayed.
Strikingly displayed throughout was the mobility of their
miniature, quasi-Elizabethan Stage.
There seemed a commitment, a drive, a progressive movement, and a sense of timing which carried the performance forcefully forward.
The culminating "Macbeth" scene seemed to derive the full
benefits of what went before as the actors became totally their
character and remained there; though far from it being a static
remaining.
Though not as sensitive Shakespeare as Shakespeare can be,
it was a robust Shakespeare; a Shakespeare con anima which left
behind a thoroughly satisfied bunch of 'rounders'.—serry koer
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
COMPLETE  OPTICAL  SERVICE
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
All  Prescriptions Filled
VANCOUVER BLOCK
MU 5-0928 - MU 3-2948
Main Floor
734 GRANVILLE ST.
Immediate Appointment
NEW WESTMINSTER - 675 COLUMBIA STREET
LA 6-8665 Page 6
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, November 29,  1962
Critics' continued
BRIAN MOORE: QuM man
Brian Moore, a writer introduced as.recently acquiring respectability through awards made by Canada's Governor General and tne American Academy of Arts, spoke Monday noon
on the subject of "TAie 'Writer's Point of View."
Looking very  Irish  with  his   7   7
twinkling eyes and dark-suited, ;
roundish    figure,     Mr.     Moore
read  his   paper with   entertaining     accuracy.     When     'aceidi'
I    chrislmas music-union style    |
jams a writer's creative flow,
the hack writer will resort to
•contrived plotting and watery
characterization; the good
writer waits, goes back into
his mind to find out why he has
been stopped. In such moments,
resembling despair, the work
emerges from solitude—and
like Proust—the thoughtful
writer is a  child of silence.
Reading from his own work,
The Lonely Passion of Miss
Judith Hearne, The Feast of the
LupercaL The Luck ot Ginger
• Coffee, and his latest, An
Answer from " Lfinbo, Mr.
Moore delighted his audience
of four hundred with the ease
of those, fabled BeM&st actor'
He imitated perfectly'the voices
of old ladies and anxious
young men, weaving into their
Belfast accents something resembling  Canadian   verve.
Mary   McCarthy's   suggestion
'today's writer knows
only other writers, and writes,
therefore, like a human typewriter,"  iritated  Mr.   Moore.
"True," he said, "that too
many of us are concentrating
on style and forgetting plot;
but that does not mean a writer
concentrating on a particular
thing, an emotion or character,
is not writing well." What the
latter attempts to do is not to
enforce an idea to fit a 'style,'
rather, to write so that both
style   and   substance   'fits.'
"What I attempt to do," Mr.
Moore said, "is to examine
particulars, and by unrelenting scrutiny, trace its relationship to the universal."
Displaying none of the malicious showmanship of certain
writers in the literary scene,
Brian Moore proved to be a
genial, modest man. A Gentleman, and one which all our
campus writers might read with
both  profit and  respect.
wayson s. chov
The new University Choral Union will give its first
■ public performance Dec. 6.
The group of about 80 members has recently been organized under the direction of Mr. D. E. Talney.
They will present a program of Christmas music in
Brock Lounge at 12:30 next Thursday.
Principal works will be those of Victoria and Bruckner.
?:.$a5r&3ia*.3^»*&*:S'fS;-S3i2*-S>3*^
For one male student, room
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& smoker. Terms to be arranged.
4453 W. 12th Ave.
Phone CA 4-3391
ROOM   &   BOARD
49th Ave. & Granville
lovely home, excellent food, private transportation, available,
.male, non-smoker, available Dec.
I.  With lunches,  $70.  AM  6-4675.
"Are You Trying
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Have you tried, over and over
again, to conquer some personal
problem — and failed? In
December Reader's Digest a
psychiatrist advises "Don't try
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tested methods to tap the tremendous reservoir of power
locked inside you. Here is good
advice to help you overcome
problems that seem insurmountable. Get your copy of
Reader's Digest and read "The
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and 39 articles of lasting interest.
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EDMONTON  $ 33.50
CALGARY         $ 28.25
WINNIPEG   $ 49.45
Signed    student    vacation    certificate
necessary
For full information call the Greyhound  Bus  Depot,  150   Dunsmuir  St.,
phone MU 3-2421 in Vancouver
m
"£.   g»
Employment   Opportunities
with
Soeony  Mobil  Oil  of Canada, LfdL
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COMPANY   REPRESENTATIVES   WILL   HOLD   CAREER   INTERVIEWS   ON   THE   CAMPUS-   WITH
GRADUATES, SENIOR AND JUNIOR YEAR STUDENTS INTERESTED  IN
Geology
"Seopny sies
Petroleum and Production Engineering
January  10,  11,  12
There    are    openings    for    regular    and    summer    employment.
Company literature is available at the campus placement office
where arrangements for interviews may be made.
^mftmmmmm Thursday, November. 29, 1962
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
Council Roundup
Dry council
refuses aid
for petition
By TIM  PADMORE
Ubyssey Council Reporter
Frosh won't get a chance to
booze legally this year.
Student council decided not
to support a petition from Victoria College to lower the
drinking age to 18.
The petition will have to
wait until after a student brief
asking for government financial
assistance expected  this spring.
"This frivolous petition could
weaken our appeal," said second vice-president Ed Lavalle.
• •      •
The Fartisan, an annonymous
Frosh "newspaper" - distributed
two weeks ago, came under fire.
Co-ordinator of Activities.
Bernie Papke. said, "All ahoriy-
mous publiactions are cowardly. They should be confiscated
and placed on the nearest trash
heap."
Said Engineering president
John  Montgomery:   "We  did."
(Engineers confiscated and
disposed of a large number of
the pamphlets before they were
distributed).
• *     *
Physical   Education  president
Norman Olenick reported that
the student Men's Athletic As
sociation has recommended
that summer sports be reinstated in the Men's Athletic Committee (the faculty body) budget.
Baseball, cricket, cycling, and
tennis were affected by the
MAC ruling last fall that cut
off their  University subsidies.
Council demands
C-lot sidewalk
Student council has attacked the University's Traffic
Commission for endangering students' lives for the sake of
"dollars and cents."
Councillors  want   a  sidewalk
Puccini plays
in UBC Bohemia
Tbnight the strains of Puccini's La Boheme will flow
over the footlights and into
the audience seated in the University Auditorium. The Canadian Opera Company will be
on stage acting and singing
roles which a re familiar to
opera lovers throughout the
world. There is still time to be
able to enjoy this unique campus event by buying tickets at
the AMS office or at the door
'before the curtain rises at 8:30.
SIR   OUVRY   ROBERTS
.  .  . announces changes
Night parking
changes made
Changes have been made in
on-campus night parking.
Sir Ouvry Roberts, Director
of University Traffic, says that
the following changes will take
affect Friday:
• certain areas of parking
lots now used by the general
public will be reserved for
faculty and staff and will be
clearly marked,
• areas behind the Field
House, Brock Hall, and 'G'
Huts become pay lots. (In addition to the Memorial Gym,
Biological Sciences and Fraser
River Model pay lots),
• all other areas designated
for parking will be for use by
the public and students without
charge.
The new night regulations
will be in effect Monday
through Friday from 5:30 p.m.
to 7:30 a.m.
On weekends the regulations will be in effect from
12:30 p.m. Saturday until 7:30
a.m.  Monday.
Sir Ouvry said the new scheme
will make greater use of existing parking space.
for the East Mall.
Students walking in from C-j man life."
lot now have to share the East j	
Mall with cars trying to get to j
faculty parking lots. j
Commerce    president    Lloyd j
Martin   described   the   situation
as "extremely dangerous." |
"The traffic committee recommended a sidewalk for the
East Mall last summer," he said.
"Since then money has been
wasted on paved faculty parking lots and little outhouses for
the patrolmen."
But no sidewalk.
• Martin said Sir Ouvry Roberts promised that a sidewalk
would be put in on the west side
of the mall next year when the
new chemistry wing is completed,
"But w.e warn action immediately," he said.
Council moved a recommendation to the board of governors
that a sidewalk be put in immediately, and a patrol officer
posted to direct pedestrian traffic to the sidewalk.
Said    the    motion:     "Action
must be taken before the University has to account for a hu-
Will do typing in my home at
reasonable rates. Call Sylvia
at TR 6-6043 after 5:00 on
week days.
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Reversible raincoats. Our low price  __. $15.95
PEREL BROS.
108 WEST HASTINGS ST.
Opposite  Woodward's
MU 4-0810
An  additional 5%discount  given  students  before  Xmas
with this ad.
Survey says
library tops
UBC has one of the three
best libraries in Canada for
humanities and social sciences
University Library said UBC
research.
A report by the Harvard
was behind the University of
Toronto but slightly ahead of
McGill.
The study was made of 14
Canadian university libraries.
UBC, the report says, has
done a "remarkable job" in
building a collection of learned
journals adding considerably
more than nay other Canadian
university since 1941.
The report was conducted by
Edwin E. Williams, of Harvard,
for the National Conference of
Canadian Universities and Colleges.
Age limit should
be 18 - Strachan
VICTORIA (CUP) — The
leader of British Columbia's
New Demicratic Party, Robert
Strachan, says he feels a person should be legally allowed
to drink at the age of 18.
While the NDP has no official policy on lowering the
minimum age, Strachan said
he felt that if 18 was old
enough to go to war it was
old enough to have legal
rights, including drinking.
Strachan said lowering the
legal age wouldn't make much
difference "because if young
people are going to drink,
they'll  drink   anyway."
Present minimum age is 21.
PUBLIC FORUM
The Case for Unilateral
Disarmament
Speaker: Alan Child
Sponsored by The League for
Total Disarmament
8:15  p.m., Friday. Nov. 30
YWCA, SALON A
Burrard   &   Dunsrhuir       *
V'7.7!     Jp>
vt       )
& tf/
these GIFTS
are Winners
with every
»ayflj_toow
surprise to the man who
thinks he has everything is
awaiting the wise X'nias gift
shopper at Clinton's. No efforts have been spared to give
you the widest selection of the
newest in gift ideas.
Jewellery—Personalized initialed links, plain gold and
silver sets, hand tooled
links, etc. Widest selections
possible from $3.50 to $35.
Boutique — Fancy clothes
brushes and nic-nacs of
every description.
Dress Shirts — A complete
selection of newest sty lings,
from   $5.00 to $12.95
Ties — Slims and regular
shapes in panels, stripes,
underknot patterns and
plains, wools or silks.
$1.50 to $5.00
Sox—wools or nylons. Regular or longs.- $1.00 to $2.95
Belts—elastics and top grade
leather $1.50 to $5.00
Sweaters' — the widest selection   ever!   Pullovers,   zips
and   button   cardigans—all
in the high closure styling.
$9.95 to $35.00
Slacks — Popular hipsters or
regular    trim    stylings    in
'Daks' style or regular
looped  $9.95 to $32.50
Sports Coats—every conceivable fashion — blazers or
patterned goods.
$35.00 to  $69.95
Suits—popular ivy stylings or -
fine 'Dress-up' types. 33-46
sizes from $59.95 to $135.00
Coats—from the inexpensive
reversibles at $19.95 to the
finest in cashmere types at
$110.00 made by Aquascu-
t u m, Shiffer-Hillman or
Progress Brand.
Pyjamas—regulars and tails; •
short sleeve, short leg or \
regular stylings. Polo pyja- ;
mas or fine broadcloths.
$6.00 to $12.95   \
Slippers and Shoes—(if you
dare guess the size).
$4.95 to $29.95
Clinton's
|   742 Granville
friEns ujerp
MU 1-5625 Page 8
THE      U B Y S S £ Y
Thursday, November 29,  1962
Iween dasses
-i
Greenhere Monday
to blast opposition
Howard Green, minister for external affairs, speaks Monday
noon in Brock Lounge on opposition mistakes in the 25th Parliament, sponsored by the Conservative Club.
*-  : '■ '■  *P   .    *r        *t*
HOWARD GREEN
. speaks Monday
Pavis attacks
trade policy
By JEFF GARLICK
I QUEBEC (CUP)—The Liberal MP for Coast-Capilano has
attacked the government's recent foreign trade policy, condemning recent tariff raises on
British goods and the timing
of recent implementation of the
tariff  surcharge.
John Davis said these moves
are harmful to the UK and our
other overseas suppliers "and
they come at a time when we
are asking Britain to bargain
on our behalf with members of
the (European Economic Community.
"Canada, lacking an imaginative and forwardrlooking trade
policy, finds itself on the sidelines," the MP said. "We aie
little rnore than spectators."
•     •     •
Davis was addressing a session of the second Laval Congress  on  Canadian  Affairs.
"President Kennedy seems
to have seen the light," the
Liberal MP said. "His program
devotes much to measures
which will help the older and
weaker U.S. industries to
weather the impending industrial and economic storm.''
Bolero Party Lounge
Available   for   Parties
Weddings—Banquets—etc.
NIGHT   CLUB  ATMOSPHERE
CATERING OPTIONAL
Re 8-7910
Rental Service
TUXEDOS
Black Suits, Foimals,
Costumes, Make-up
Special Student Rates
New York
Costume Salon
4397 W. 10th Ave.
CA 4-0034
Near UBC Gates
PHILOSOPHY  ASS'N
Prof, Rasi-Landi, on a three-
day visit from Italy, will
speak on "Modern Italian
Philosophy," Friday, 12:30,
Bu.   100.
Bruce Henderson speaks on
"Peace, War, and the Philosophic Life," Monday, 12:30,
Rm.  204.
**• **• T*
SAILING   CLUB
Meeting, noon today, Bu.
204. CBC films will be shown.
SPORTS   CAR   CLUB     .
Meeting, noon today, Chem.
250. Constitutional changes in
clvib. Also films to be ~$hjixyni;.
AIESEC
Meeting, Friday, 12:30, Bu.
2225.
***       •**       *r
VCF
Dr. John Ross speaks on
"Why Did God Become Man?"
Friday,   12:30,   Bu.   106.
•j*       *x*       *r
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
Speaker: Jerry Buckner,
BSU director of Oregon Washington, on "Academic Pressure
and Chrstian Testimony," noon
today,   Bu.    2202.
•*• •*• **"
RAMBLER   INTRAMURAL
CLUB
Annual Throgg Glange. 8:30'
to 1 a.m. Sunday, Brock Extension.  $^  per couple.
v    %•    •?
JR CHEM CLUB
"Ionic Equilibrium"—Dr.
Butler. Friday, 12:30, Chem. 250.
Wanted
Student for light housekeeping, in return for desirable
room and board in quiet
home. Surroundings conducive  to   study.   Some  salary.
Beginning Spring Term.
References essential. Apply
by letter 4572 West Second
Ave.
Welcome Students to
Cafe Dan's
Come to the Club and meet
your friends. Good music and
entertainment.
Admission $1.50
With AMS card ____ $1.25
Every  Friday  and  Saturday.
Telephone MU 4-4034
Home FA   1-1923
Campus Barber
Shop
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday 8:30 - 12:00
LOCATED IN
BROCK EXTENSION
...y.—m "*"■*-««•* «^_#iw,   j^-m**"*v,_„   ..-",-i* *■«•"'
Casual   Elegance
For the Christmas
Season!
Try a Vest with
your Jacket and
Slax.
m
JUchandA & J<aJu&h
802 GRANVILLE ST.
DEDICATED EXCLUSIVELY TO YOUNG MEN
A
Career
in
Iron
Ore!
IRON ORE COMPANY OF CANADA
QUEBEC NORTH SHORE & LABRADOR
RAILWAY COMPANY
and Associates
SEPT-UES. P. 0. • SCHEFFEflVUlE. P. a. • LABRADOR CITY, NFUL
Career opportunities are offered in
GEOLOGY
ENGINEERING: Civil-
Electrical- Mechanical-
Mining-Metal I urgy-
•Chemica
For a satisfying career in the Iron Ore
Industry, address all inquiries to:
PERSONNEL  DEPARTMENT,
IRON  ORE  COMPANY OF CANADA,
SEPT-ILES,  P. Q.
or our representatives will be pleased to meet with
you when they visit your campus on
January 7 and 8

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