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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 4, 1963

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Array We  also
lots   of
VANCOUVER,   B.C.,   FRIDAY,   OCTOBER   4,   1963
No.  10
Frosh killed
in hazing stunt
WATERLOO (CUP)—Initiations at Waterloo Univer-
sity led to the death of a
freshman  student.
Daniel Nash, 19, died of a
fractured skull when he fell
from the trunk of a moving
Nash was participating in
a mascot raid on the Univer;
sity of Waterloo.
skate by
Totems 3-1
The UBC-based Canadian
Olympic hockey team looked
impressive Thursday night in
scoring its maiden victory.
They defeated the professional Seattle Totems of the
Western Hockey League 3-1 before more than 1,200 fans at
the new Thunderbird Arena.
The Olympians lost their
opener 3-2 to the Vancouver
Canucks Tuesday in Chilliwack.
* •    •
Last night, they outskated
the Totems, scoring a goal in
each period to Seattle's first-
period marker.
Mickey McDowell gave UBC
a 1-0 lead half-way through
the first period on a pass from
Al McLean. Seattle's Jim Hay
tied it minutes later.
Then defenseman Terry
O'Malley, standout with last
year's Thunderbirds, got the
winner by slapping in Terry
Clancy's rebound.
Minutes earlier, O'Malley
had received a five-stitch gash
on his chin after blocking a
shot in front of the UBC goal.
• •    •
Marshall  Johnston   made   it
3-1 in the third period, assisted
by Gary Dineen. Seattle star,
Guyle Fielder, was in the penalty box at the time.
Bird goalie Ken Broderick
turned in another solid game,
stopping 22 shots.
Said smiling coach, Father
Bauer: "We played quite well.
But I don't think Seattle was
too used to international rules.
It was good of them to play
using different rules."
UBYSSEY:  Canada's  grand  champion
Ubyssey's the greatest -
but here's an udder champ
Ubyssey is the grand champion of Canada.
Grand milk-producing champion, that is. The champ
is Ubyssey Teressa's Princess, owned by the faculty of
agriculture, and named for you know who.
The two-year-old Ayrshire produced 17,289 pounds
of milk in one year to establish a record, 226 per cent
above breed average.
Another cow, Alderbrook Jill Generation G.P., produced 14,611 pounds of milk for another Canadian record.
The real Ubyssey produces about 300 tons of newsprint a year.    It is Canada's best college paper.
Report says
EDMONTON   (Staff)—  Memorial  University  of  Newfoundland has blasted the National Federation of Canadian
University Students' program  as being unrealistic and not
geared to the students it is trying to serve.
In a 13-page report present
ed to the national affairs commission of the NFCUS Congress here, the Memorial delegation slammed the federation
for instituting innumerable
useless projects of no general
student appeal.
"It is fruitless initiating projects that the consumers they
are planned for will not even
bother to taste.
"It_is useless to continue having committee members and
i chairmen defining for the student what will be done to enhance his welfare when the
student has an entirely different   concept   of  that   welfare.
"The federation, it must be
remembered, is composed of
university students and must
endeavour to enhance the welfare of the student as the
student himself conceives it, if,
indeed, they do have any such
"The continued attitude of
many NFCUS people of ■ 'the
sighted leading the blind' or
'the shepherd leading the
flock' will only lead the federation deeper and deeper into
the morass of its own creation,
until it becomes entangled in
the weeds of its own confusion and diffusion and chokes
itself to death.
"This is the prospect if we
continue at the present tempo
in this dance of self-destruction."
McMaster received the mandate to investigate the national program last year.
The week-long Congress
ends Saturday.
But engineers were laughing
Suddenly, everyone liked statues
A student council investigating committee was set
Students were disgusted.
Professors were shocked.
And the engineers were
All these things happened
after the engineers Wednesday smashed five statues on
the university  grounds.
They said they didn't like
Student Discipline committee chief, Paul Fraser,
Law III, said action was be
ing   considered   against   the
He said charges of activities unbecoming a student
might be laid.
And the engineers laughed
a little louder.
Students   who   watched   the
engineers  desecrate the statues expressed disgust.
One even hinted a reprisal
on the engineers would be
Professors interviewed
Thursday said the actions of
the engineers were unex-
A history professor said
the engineers were Philistines.
He added that people
must be educated to respect
the beauty of modern things.
A professor in the department of Economics said he
had encountered student hostilities before and was sympathetic with the artist who
had  his work destroyed.
A philosophy professor
said   he    didn't   think    any
group had a right to judge
what art was for any other
And the engineers laughed, and so did The Ubyssey,
because they knew, and
The Ubyssey knew, that the
statues were fakes.
Fakes put on the campus
by the engineers at the beginning of term to prove that
UBC didn't know art from
Engineers said they were
(Continued on page 6)
•    •    •
blasts two
nation idea
Ubyssey News Editor
EDMONTON (Staff) — The
dual nation concept of Confederation was shot down Wednesday night less than 24 hours
after it was embraced by Canadian   university   students.
Alberta Premier E. C. Manning told 150 delegates at the
congress of the National Federation of Canadian University
Students here the dual nation
idea is completely unrealistic.
"Two nations united under
one constitution violates the
fundamental concept of a nation," said Manning.
Delegates from 41 Canadian
universities who the night before had worked out a compromise between French and
English proposals for re-organization of NFCUS sat
through the speech in silence.
The French had demanded
two separate groups—one
French, one English — in
NFCUS. The English asked
separate caucuses on some matters and a combined congress
for others.
Both ideas embodied the
two-nation  concept.
French    delegates    thumped
their    desks    when    Manning
talked    about    scrapping    the
BNA Act.
But they sat in silence when
Manning said the act could
not be scrapped because French
and English could never agree
on how to scrap it or what to
substitute in its place.
He said the Act does not
provide for dual language in
Canada except in provinces
that have put it into their constitutions.
The French delegates here
consider Manning's proposal
in direct opposition to what
the Congress did the day before.
(Continued on  page  3)
See page 2 THE UBYSSEY
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the university
year by the Alma Mater Soeiety, University ot' li.C. Kditorial opinions
expressed are those of the editor and not necessarily those of the AMS
or the University. l-alitoria! office, CA 4-:j!Uti. Advertising office, <'A
4-3-IL,   hoc.   -Mi.    Member  Canadian   University  Press.
Winner  Canadian   University Press  trophies   for general
excellence, news  photography,  editorial  writing
FRIDAY,   OCTOBER  4,   1963
Day of decision
"... this is the way we get our SUB —
Not with a bang but a whimper."
Student council will be forced to make a decision next
It will be asked to approve the facility list and site for
the proposed $3 - $4 million student union building so
a concrete start can be made on Ihe project after five
years of planning.
The decision will not be an easy one to make — especially for a council famous for its waffling.
If council approves, and gives the go-ahead to the
architectural competition, yet another chunk will crumble
from the already battered image of student autonomy.
It will mean council has accepted a mediocre site and
half the ameliorating concessions the administration was
asked for — concessions meaning little or nothing to
those whose business it is to run the multi-million dollar
academic grist mill known as UBC.
If, however, council rejects once and for all the project on the grounds it is of questionable conception and
unfulfilled reality, this winter session will be remembered
as the year students were denied a building of their own.
Whichever way council waffles next Monday it will
surely be no victory.
You wuz hoaxed
You can put anything over on UBC students and
And the administration isn't much brighter.
The Ubyssey, being in on the statue thing from the
beginning, has been watching attitudes.
The students, of course, didn't like the statues. But
lone bothered to find out whether or not they were
The faculty were always reluctant to come one way
or the other. They felt that if the statues were up, they
had to be good.
And, of course, the administration just accepted the
garbage being dropped nightly on the campus for the
past month.
Only when the engineers went on their rampage and
the university officials made a few hurried checks did
they find out the engineers were smashing their own
Even Thursday after a tongue-in-cheek editorial,
students and faculty phoned to congratulate the paper
on its forthright stand.
Student councillors threatened disciplinary action.
So UBC was hoaxed.
And even though the statues that were smashed were
awful, you must admit the ones still up are not much
better. Maybe the fine arts committee is hoaxing everyone, too.
Won NFCUS pot
^~~      Ate *T <
"Chee, I'm sorry. I thot you was a  stachoo."
'Hold EUS legally responsible
for wrecking UBC's statues'
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Wednesday, the engineers
finally distinguished themselves as the rabble element
on campus.
Three sculptures, paid for
by the student body, not excluding the engineers, were
destroyed by said rabble
group in a pagan ceremony
on  Buchanan  quad.
Regardless of who instigated this rape-on-art, the
EUS is legally responsible.
May I suggest, although
some may think it silly, that
civil court proceedings be
instituted via a student
court, whereas appropriate
damages be sued for and
also punitive damages be assessed in the name of the
artists whose work was destroyed?
Arts II.
Book crooks
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I would like to voice my
complaint about the somewhat "out of line" goings on
with »-ponpr>t to the choosing of textbooks.
I cannot see why a student
should be assigned an expensive text which is going to
be worthless the following
year (he cannot sell it back
to the bookstore for even
half the original cost). I'm
referring to a Zoology 303
text, but I know there are
many similar cases.
I don't think human physiology is changing year to
year, and, as for new findings, what do we have lecturers for?
Arts II.
Good Socreds
Editor,  The  Ubyssey:
If a person's only source
of political information were
The Ubyssey and Vancouver's two daily newspapers,
that person would be sadly
misinformed. The Socreds
and their leader are continually being made to look
like crooks or fools or both.
Never is there anything good
By Dave Ablett
French held aces at Congress
to be said for the Socreds
in these three newspapers.
Now, before you laugh
and say there is no good to
be said for the Socreds, just
compare what we have now
with what we had when the
Liberals and Conservatives
were in power.
When   the   Socreds   came
in   things   began   to   move,
why stop now? Let's see the
truth in print for a change.
Arts III.
Ward again
Editor,  The   Ubyssey:
Boring as hell! Can't
speak. Not a patch on old
Dietrich. No one listens. So
what? Unusual as it is, a
student council member is at
least available. I'm not asking you to come; but I'll be
there in front of the library today. Frosh are particularly welcome. Expose
your virgin mom-papa coloured minds to something
other than socreds. What
the hell is going to happen
to the university? What
should student councillors be
doing anyway? What news?
For god's sake say something!
1st Vice-President
-EDMONTON   (Staff) —
The Congress of the National   Federation   of   Canadian
University Students here appears now to be pervaded by
an air of relief.
The   Congress   unanimously
passed a   series   of resolutions
re-arranging   the   structure   of
the     national     student     body.
The   delegates   may   even   get
rid of the name NFCUS.
But has the re-organization
of NFCUS really accomplished what it set out to do? It
is a question that should have
been asked by the English-
speaking delegates before thjy
passed the resolutions.
It wasn't.
In    fact,    NFCUS    delegates
are deluding themselves if they
think the proposal they have
come up with will solve the
problems caused by the revolution in Quebec.
The delegates have effectively destroyed the NFCUS
Congress and replaced it with
two equal caucuses — one
French and  one   English.
Each caucus elects three of
six members of a board of
directors. The Congress gets
to elect the president and two
And since one vice-president
is French and one English, you
can bet the caucus will, in effect, be the body which elects
the vice-president. That leaves
only the president to be elect
ed by the Congress.
It now appears he will become simply a tie-breaker. If
the Edmonton Congress is any
indication, the English-speaking Canadians are more willing to compromise than the
French, if only because the
French know 'what they want
and the English don't.
In other words, whether
French or English president is
elected by Congress, the executive is going to find itself
more and more in the control
of the French.
Further, the English-speaking delegates have agreed to
confine the duties of the caucus to what a commission decides. But the French will also
control   half   of   the    commission.
They are willing to compromise, of course, but it would be
like deciding to not raise the
bet when you're holding five
The key to the compromise
. that was reached was a number of guarantees to English
universities in Quebec that
they would not lose their
rights because of their minority  position.
NFCUS, it seems to me, has
put all English universities in
a minority position in the interest of preserving its own
Mike Hunter
Keith Bradbury
Dave Ablett
George Railton
Mike Horsey
Don   Hume
Denis Stanley
Bob   McDonald
Ass't News
Tim Padmore
Ass't City
Richard Simeon
Donna Morris
Maureen Covell
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nlulnk. I'.nrrie Brill,
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Mullen, Janet Currie, Friday, October  4,   1963
Page 3
don't like
SUB site
Engineers don't like the proposed student union building
Porter Butts, SUB planning
consultant, sent word to council earlier this week supporting a site selected by the administration near the stadium.
Peter Shepard, EUS president said: "We are doubtful
whether $3.5 million should be
spent at this site.
"We have two reasons.
"Engineers won't possibly
use the building at such a site,
and most of the rest of the
campus won't either."
Present plans call for a location near the stadium.
Robert Waldron, an EUS
councillor, said, "People will
just not walk that far.
"Have you ever seen the
corners of the lawns? People
don't even walk 10 yards out
of their way.
"The building will be too far
from most of the campus."
The engineers say they will
ask council to reduce the size
and diversity of the building,
or they will advise their society to vote against it at the
November referendum.
Waldron said, however, "We
will not act as a body but merely inform the EUS what the
results of this building, in this
location,  would be."
Shepard said the building
was planned as a facility for
the centre of campus.
"The Union should be at the
center, like the Hotel Vancouver or Georgia is in the city,"
he said. "This is the only way
we can justify such an expenditure."
Steve Whitelaw, vice-president of EUS, commented:
"The money should be spent
on common rooms.
"I don't think the building
will go  through  on  this  site."
Cameras ready
for AMS retakes
Polaroid cameras will be in
action again Tuesday and Wednesday for students who still
do not have their AMS cards.
The cards will be printed for
late registrants, and for those
who are dissatisfied with their
present cards, shooting starts
at 10 a.m. and will continue to
3 p.m. in the Men's Common
Room in the Brock.
There will be a charge of
$1.00 for retakes.
Profs anti-anti-calendar;
would undermine morale'
dr. McGregor
. . . worried
must  be  scientific
(Continued from page  1)
NFCUS associate secretary
for Quebec, Jean-Pierre Bourduas, said his ideas and the
ideas embodied in the compromise were completely at odds.
"What he wants is to preserve the status quo," said
Bourduas, "this idea is completely unacceptable to the
Jean-Charles Desjardins of
Ottawa university s aid Manning's speech had "shot down"
the NFCUS compromise completely.
Manning said that what is
needed in place of the two-
nation idea is that of a partnership, where both parties work
for the good of the partnership
—not each other .
Desjardins said: "His concept is that we have to lose
part of our identity to be in
this partnership. We cannot
accept that."
Manning told the delegates
that separatism is a completely unrealistic plan for Quebec.
"If Canada were split, the
province of Quebec could not
protect its interest. This
argument can be totally discredited."
Deadline closing in
for homecoming contest
Undergraduate societies had better start looking in campus nooks and crannies for good-looking dolls.
And fast—applications for candidates for homecoming
queen must be submitted to the homecoming committee by
Oct. 9.
After a pep meet in the Gym Oct. 24, students will be
able to vote for Queen candidates.
The student vote counts 40 per cent of the total score.
Candidates are later adjudged in the Graduate Student centre
by a panel of nine judges.
Mary-Lee Magee is chairman of the homecoming committee. .She is now in Edmonton sending The Ubyssey nasty
Harvard has one, now Victoria College has one, but
UBC professors don't want
one here.
Only one professor polled
by The Ubyssey Tuesday
thought an anti-calendar at
UBC would be a good idea.
The anti - calendar rates
courses and professors according to the opinion of
students who have taken the
courses before.
Faculty objected when the
first anti-calendar was produced at Victoria College
this year. Students loved it.
Some examples from the
anti-calendar was produced
at Victoria College this year.
Students loved it.
Some examples from the
anti - calendar shows how
students handled professors
at Victoria College:
English 426: . .. "Judgement on the course was
rather unfavorable, and most
of this seemed to be due to
Mr. Hayman's apparent
nervousness, mentioned by
almost all rating the course."
•    •     *
Classics 315: . .."Dr. Peter
Smith's criticisms on exams
and essays arc copious and
exceptionally    constructive."
Students preparing the
anti-calendar asked at least
four students in each course
what they thought of it. They
were asked about fairness in
marking papers, quality of
lectures, and personality of
the instructors.
Commenting on an anti-
calendar for UBC, assistant
English professor Ian Ross
told The Ubyssey, "I'm in
favor of any vehicle of satire."
"An anti-calendar might
hurt some sensibilities and
be subject to misrepresentations but any institution
afraid of good criticism isn't
Most professors preferred
to defend the feelings of
their more thin-skinned colleagues.
"It would undermine the
moral of the faculty," said
woried head of the Classics
department, Dr. Malcolm McGregor.
•    •     •
"I see no reason in trying
to stir things up,"  he said.
"Where are you going to
draw the line between satire
and defamation of character?"
Head of the psychology department, Dr. Edro Signori
wanted the anti-calendar to
be based on scientific study.
"An anti -calendar not
based on scientific study
wouldn't prove anything or
say anything,' 'he said.
"Where would you be
when you  were finished?"
A professor in the department of commerce agreed
with Signori.
"I don't know where you
expect to get with an anti-
calendar. The rumor-mill
operating right now is probably the most effective
means   of  warning   students
about    professors     and
"The Ubyssey is the watchdog of the students' money,"
said one professor. "Would
The Ubyssey suport student
council if they decided to
publish an anti-calendar?
What a shameful waste of
One fourth-year Arts student summed up student feelings.
"What? For the pride of
the hard-working profs?
Shatter their egos? How unkind. How spiteful. How delightful."
Excellent   condition,   $275,
or offer. Phone TR 6-8208
after 6 p.m.
Try Our Delicious T-Bone
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$1.35 -Ifs Really Good
Full Course Meals
within your income.
4556 West 10th Ave. Page    4
Friday, October 4, 1963
Preferably Male
On North Shore. Transportation    to     UBC     provided.
Share   household    facilities.
525  per mo.  987-4215 eves.
the bitter ash
Caught in action, Dick Bellamy photographer of Larry
Kent's new movie The Bitter
Ash which opens Monday
noon in UBC auditorium.
Noon hour showings 75
cents, while 8:30 shows go
at $1. Tickets AMS, Duthie's,
or the door.
Ever Heard of Rainy
Day Insurance
Each   7.95
Cowhide leather briefcases have lock,
drop bottom and three compartments
. . . for protection of everything you like
to carry: laundry, lab specimens, books, too,
if you happen to think of them.
Each  10.95
"I respect kindness to human beings first of all, and
kindness to animals. I don't respect the law; I have a total
irreverence for anything connected with society except that
which makes the roads safer,
the beer stronger, and the food
cheaper, and old men and old
women warmer in the winter
and happier in the summer."
Thus the credo of Brendan
Behan, author of The Hostage,
currently running at the Playhouse. Behan can write a play
if he wants to (The Quci.-e Fellow), but don't expect to see a
play at the Playhouse.
• • •
What you get is a riotous
evening of songs and dances,
biting parody (Daphne Gold-
rick's take-off on the Queen
would never be allowed in
England) and rich, unadulterated bawdy (three homosexuals bringing down the house
with their rendering of "We're
here because we're queer, because we're here because we're
Loosely running through the
jokes and the songs and the
vaudeville routines is a little
thread of a story, something
about a British soldier held as
hostage by some I.R.A. men,
but the story needn't detain us,"
certainly Behan pays it scant
• • •
Th,e Hostage is tagged as
"controversial" in the program notes, but there was nothing controversial about the
reaction of the audience on
opening night; applause was
loud, sustained, and fully-
Director Malcolm Black
must take most of the credit.
He had the difficult task of
creating an ensemble out of
actors who seldom have the
chance to work together. To
a large extent he succeeded.
Where he failed was in providing a smooth transition between the boisterously successful crowd scenes and the quiet
er, more intimate moments
which are scattered through
the play.
• • •
Holding the whole thing together, and doing it superbly,
was David Hughes, as Pat, the
caretaker of the euphemistically named "boarding house."
Stumping around the stage, he
was the part to the life. Supporting him was Paddy Croft
as Meg, euphemistically called
his "wife." If she was partially eclipsed by Hughes it was
not really her fault. It's
Hughes' show.
The entire cast of nineteen,
the whole bunch of them on
stage together most of the
time, cannot be faulted.
Professional theatre has
been proceeding in fits and
starts for years. This is one of
the "starts." Perhaps the
start. It's up to you. But don't
see Tb,e Hostage as a favor to
pro theatre. You'll be doing
yourself a favor by seeing it.
Some 500 $1 vouchers applicable to the purchase of a
ticket to The Hostage are available free until Sunday. They
may be obtained through the
AMS. —ken hodkinson.
jazz on JAZZ
greydon moore
This is supposed to be a new column, on jazz, motivated
this week by the appearance of Stan Getz in Gas-town. So
the obvious move is to discuss Getz; his place in the all-star
line-up, his innovations, his weak points and his current
However, others have tackled this aspect of Getz. (See
column below.—Ed.)
The arrival of Getz isn't exactly fortuitous. His agents
were originally approached by UBC's Special Events' Committee for one performance only, with Getz and his quartet.
But Special Events were discouraged by the price.
Then Howie Bateman stepped in at the right moment
with an offer to buy up the group for three nights at the
Inqmsition following their Thursday noon appearance at UBC.
You will remember that last winter Bateman featured one
of the biggest names in contemporary jazz, in the names of
Miles Davis.    Nobody came.    It stung.
"In the case of Miles Davis I bought the leader of the
gruop without his sidemen," Bateman told us last week. "I
made sure that Getz was going to appear with his own sidemen
before I signed any contracts this time."
The quartet consists of Getz on tenor sax, Al Harewood
on drums, Tommy Williams on bass, and Eddie Durak, guitare.
There seems to be some controversy over the relative
merits of Getz as a musician. For instance, the "Province's"
Music Man says: "Getz is good, but not that good." Yet Special
Events and Bateman expect to make a profit.
Today Getz is riding an incredible wave of popularity, as
three of his albums, epitomized by the Bosa Nova album,
Samba Jazz, have been best-sellers on the album hit parade
for over a year—a unique feat for a jazz group.
The bosa nova influence pervaded Getz's offering Thursday noon in the gym.
They stayed with melodies familiar to any radio listener.
Pieces from the incredibly successful Samba Jazz album
spiced the repetoire.
And, with the substitution of Mexican guitarist, Eddie
Durar,   for   a   piano,   Getz   reached   true   sophistication.
tony   hudz
Getz made his name in jazz   Philharmonic. These are worth
in 1948, at the age of 21, with
a Woody Herman composition
called Early Autumn. At this
time Getz' style was chacteris-
tic of the cool school: light
and lyrical; something of a
combination of Lester Young
and Charlie Parker.
Getz became dissatisfied
with his style, and changed to
a more driving, fiery technique. His sound now can be
cutting or not, but is basically
soft and warm, reflecting his
gift for melodic improvisation.
•    •    •
Getz has worked with just
about everybody. Before he
was twenty, he was playing
with the bands of Jack Tea-
garden, Benny Goodman, Jimmy Dorsey and Stan Kenton, to
name a few. He joined Woody
Herman in 1947, where, with
Zoot Sims, Serge Chaloff and
Herbie Steward, made up the
Herd's "Four Brothers" sound.
Getz left the Big Band circuit
in 1951, and has been leading
his own groups ever since.
In the early 1940s, a man
named Norman Granz, organized a series of annual concert
tours    known    as   Jazz   at   the
mentioning, because one of
Getz' best recordings came out
of the concert of 1957. Getz is
featured with J. J. Johnson,
and the two are backed by the
Oscar Peterson Trio (at this
time Oscar Peterson, Ray
Brown and Herb Ellis) with
Connie Kay on drums. This
album (Verve V6-8490) legitimately rates the title of a collector's item.
•    •    *
Rrom 1958 to 1961, Getz resided in Denmark When he
came back, in the Fall of 1961
he recorded an album called
Focus (Verve V/V6-8412). Eddie . Sauter (of the old Sauter-
Finegan orchestra) worker out
some arrangements, and left it
completely up to Getz to improvise solos for the whole
works. Getz came through. The
album is simply superb. Then,
in early 1962. Getz recorded
an album (Verve V6 78432)
wit hjazz guitarist Charlie
Byrd, called Jazz Samba. On
this album was a track called
Desafinado (Out of Tune). All
this did was kick off the Bosa
Nova craze that has swept
North America.
Unique   canvasses shown
at new Tempus Gallery
Art connoisseur or not, a trip to the new Tempus Gallery
on West Tenth is a must.
The nine Vancouver painters who opened the gallery
were: Geoff Rees, Ron Stonier, Gordon Adaskin, Bill Fox, John
Hunt, Lawrence Kristmanson, Dave Mayrs, Dennis Badgley
and Gordon Miller. The group, as a whole, has produced
some unique and refreshing work.
Their paintings derive vigor from the fact that the artists
are mature in their approach and have maintained the innovative sensitivity that gives a canvas power.
To any sceptic who feels thatMocal painting has become
either sloppy or sterile, this gallery will offer a welcome
challenge. —IAN WALLACE. Friday, OctobeV  4,   1963
Page  5
h I e m m i n s
by   John   mills
rands  silk  purse
Like the rest of you, I am not aware of very much, but
I have noticed a rash of drugstore pocketbooks bearing the
name Ayn Rand, plus extravagant claims made for her by
her publisher.
The titles are: The Fountainhead, Atlas Shrugged, Anthem
and  a couple  more  that  I've  forgotten.
I've read The Fountainhead. First, it is a novel with a
tremendous narrative drive, which proceeds along the lines
of a best-seller. A best-seller, by definition, strings together
a series of "must-cannot" situations, which, since they don't
basically exist in nature, their inventor must filigree out of
thin air and still keep the reader's eye open. Ayn Rand is
able to do this—her "must-cannots" are very nearly credible.
The main fault, I found, lies in her prose, which is mono-
lithically flat, stale and unprofitable. She writes with a curious joylessness at variance to the spiritual excitement she
wishes to provoke in her readers.
For the book has, indeed, a "message," and it runs, as
far as I can make out, as follows: Democracy has brought into
being a prevailing concept of collectivism whereby men receive their signals for action from their fellows, and in which,
therefore, the creative individual is about as welcome as a
chancrous buboe. Her protagonist is an architect who designs
buildings of a "startling originality" (though no example is
described and one suspects that they are glass and concrete
boxes in the Neo-Fink mode, filled with Scandinavian furniture), and is accordingly greeted with fear and hostility.
But he seems, at first sight, to have heeded Krishna's
sound advice to Arjuna: . . . you must act sacramentally and
be free from all attachment to results." So he is an odd-ball
because, under collectivism, one is supposed to act only for the
common good. Ayn's thesis is that this common-good doctrine
is leading us further and further on the road to c*m*u*i*m
and that man's only hope for freedom lies in a resurgence
of the Ego.
Obviously this begs a lot of philosophical questions. Is
one to suppose thai Ayn believes her creative individuals actually possess selves? That the can actually
make things happen? All right, suppose she does, in fact,
believe that someone, somewhere, can actually do things;
what about the rest of us? Well, we are the masses, the despised, the millstones around the neck of enlightened self-
interest. We form the base of a pyramid which at present
chooses to support an apex catering to our whims; an apex
Ayn wants to replace with a group of creative Egotists.
But in doing so she evades the central problem; what can
be done about these masses she would like to ignore? What
do you do about the man who does not see himself as John
Smith but as An Artsman; or as An Engineer; or as a trio of
Greek letters; as Hipster or Square; Negro or White; Christian
or Iconoclast? Mass man, in other words. You can't just
ignore him. What? He'll tear you limb from limb. Until we
get what Bernard Shaw wanted, a race of philosophers, I
don't see that it matters who rules us; a group of politicians
or an in-group of artists; a gaggle of Bennetts or a catamite
of interior decorators.
Ayn states the problem, but provides only an ostrich-head
of an answer. She did not convince me that her heroes and
heroines are even awake. They seem to have a more than nor-
may will to power—beyond that they seem just as mechanical,
just as accident-prone, as the rest of us.
Nevertheless, I think The Fountainhead is worth a quick
read if only as an example of skillful narration. As far as I
can see, its ideas are worthless. Anthem, a kind of gutless 1984,
ends with its hero setting himself up as a poor man's Thoreau;
but as a Thoreau who intends to grasp political power.
In fact, Jeffersonian Democracy, but with the optimism
gone out of it, seems to be Ayn's main bit. All in all, I congratulate her on achieving a difficult dialectical feat—she's
taken the silk purse of Jefferson's exalted vision and made of
it a neo-fascist pig's ear.
—last wk. the 1st critics
page (and in it a column by
John Mills). This writing
picking up .irom there to
make a plea for a year's
clear involvement. A criticism of the critic's page if
you    like.
John mills, I don't know you.
If you had been there, say, or
if you had talked to someone
who was there, or, as Creeley,
and with the same type of despair saying "there are records';
if you had happened at that
place and in that time and
were still happening in your
place, now, there might be
correspondences. I mean, you
might speak of that event in
some other guise than the
familiar. You could do more
than drop names. That
here & did give a course is by
now known. What is more important is that anyone who was
with it does not need confirmation. We do what we do and
those who were not there will
hardly benefit from even the
most unsubtle allusions. The
point being that if you are not
prepared to recognize that the
people you aim yr words at
dont know and at the same
time may wish to know (ie recognize their existence as human beings) you shd shut-up.
Poetical gossip serves noone,
especially when it isnt accurate. I mean, lets have an accurate account of what happened
here last summer prepared
to be read by those who are interested but not "in', if theres
the demand. And as for Milton
Acorn (who doesnt understand
Duncan either but at least has
the integrity of silence on the
subject) Go hear him! Go hear
every poet who wants to tell
you something. Go hear him
for his social involvement, if
you have any idea of what that
means. Go hear him for his
poetry; the words in his mouth
or the words in his mind aijsl
the ways those come together,
or fail to. Or go hear him for
the simple "reason" that he's
up there shouting. But the
point of this whole thing is
that we do supposedly have
an interest in the matter. I
mean we are cut off from the
sources most of the time. And
we are cut off from each other
most of the time. And if someone else, somewhere else (over
there) is making it, we should
be the first to know (logically,
even societally; the student as
frontier, etc.) A critic's page
to be that kind of transmission.
NOT judgment! How can we
afford such stoppage when
every clue may be crucial? I
for one read the critic's page
to find out what's happening,
to hear someone responding
(not just reacting) to something
he has touched, given to and
received from. If I want to be
amused by rhetoric etc., I read
the newspaper. If I want to
find out what the newspaper
is saying I use BURROUGH'S
cut-up method (and theres an
allusion that could even be
useful). But If I'm concerned
to find out whats going on (in
certain areas) I want to be able
to read something that has
enough responsibility to at
least reveal a valid critical
method, even if it is otherwise
unable to get near to the subject at hand. I call for Love,
but where it is not possible I
demand that you at least be
clear in  your  biases.
—dave cull
owl & goat
Wednesday    UBC   Folksong |
Society   featured   "folksinger"
Tom Drury.
True to the well established
form of recent folk artists,
Drury sang one folk song, and
a parody, amateurishly conceived, of "where have all the
flowers gone."
The remainder of the program was filled out with the
usual snide cracks at Paul
Anka and Johnny Cash, and
some numbers of doubtful origin which might have been
entertaining had they been
• • *
As it was, Drury's fine "gee-
tar thumping" and tonally
pleasing voice were nearly
ruined by the boost from the
Three young Vancouver
artists are slated for the
Jeunesses Musicales of Canada, Vancouver Branch, season opening concert this
Janet Thorn, pianist, John
Gomez, violinist and David
Dahlstrom, cellist will give
a program of solo and trio
The concert begins at 2:00
p.m. in the Queen Elizabeth
Playhouse.   Tickets are  $2.
Miss Thorn, with 14 years
of study behind her has recently won a $2,000 Canada
Council scholarship. This
Sunday's concert will be her
last before she leaves for
New York Tuesday to study
with Sascha Gorodnitzki.
She has just completed
three years of study at the
Toronto conservatory.
Mr. Gomez, in Music II at
UBC is a violinist with Vancouver Symphony. Mr. Dahlstrom, is apparently the odd
man out being in Science
III at UBC with a major in
Zoology. However, he has
recently been one of the featured performers in the
Canadian Young Artists series and has been with the
National Youth Orchestra
since it started five sessions
The program will include
classic, romantic and modern
works plus the Brahms Trio,
Op.. 87.
Full Name or  Initials
Percy Tutte
Engraving Systems
319 West Pender Street
near Victory Square
Vancouver, B.C.    MU 5-9614
Double Breasted Suits
Converted to
Single Breasted
Slacks Narrowed
549 Granville St.
Tom Northcott performed
lastweek, also in Brock and
under the auspices of Folksong
Soc. His brilliant contralto
showed the influence of folk-
singnig greats Gena Vincent
and Jimmy Rodgers. His
material was folksier than
Tom Drury's; his guitar picking more precise, if less pre-
In spite of my rude comments about the pitch of his
voice and stage mannerisms,
Tom Northcott ranks among
those I consider the six best
folk entertainers in Vancouver.
The other five: Stan Triggs,
Barry Hall, Tom Hawkin,
Barry Fraedman and Tom
• • •
There are now in Vancouver
two coffee-houses (in addition
to that coffee house) featuring
folk and other music. One is
the Crown Cafe on Granville
Street, the other the Italian
City, corner of Seymour and
Robson. The Crown, opposite
the Studio Theater, has the distinction of being this town's
one and only licensed Hoot-
hall. At the Crown Sundaynite
Negro folk-singer Al Johnson
made songs live, and his comfortable manner on stage
proved universally infectious,
i.e., everybody clapped out
rythym   and   sang   along.
—wayne lamb
The embarrassments
of "difficult days"
when you use Tampax
internal sanitary protection
No irritation. No chafing, no
odor. No belts, no pins, no pads.
Nothing to make you conscious
t's "that time of the month"—
and nothing to make you self-
;onscious about it. No wonder
millions use Tampax. It's the
oetter way, the nicer way, the
nodern way! Canadian Tampax
Corporation Limited, Barrie,
I nvented by a doctor-
now used by millions of women
Canadian  Tampax   Corporation   Limited,
Jarrie, Ontario.
Please send me in plain wrappei a trial pack-
ge of Tampax. I enclose 10^ to cover cost of
nailing. Size is checked below.
) Regular      (   ) Super      (   ) Junior
(Please print)
..Prov.. Page 6
Friday, October 4, 1963
UBC Liberal Club has passed
a motion of confidence in
provincial leader Ray Perrault.
74,720  now
Enrolment jumps
eight per cent
UBC's enrolment has gone up eight per cent this year,
but the big increase is expected next year.
The University enrolment is
(Continued from page 1)
pleased with their little
And the man responsible
for placing real statues on
the university grounds said
he wasn't disturbed at all.
Prof. Ian McNairn, head
of the Wardens' Committee
on UBC art, said he thought
the statues were placed there
by summer-session art students.
"I could have had them removed," he said. "But I
thought some of them were
quite ingenious, clever, and
. . . uh . . . amusing.
"I thought we'd leave
them there so we all could
have  some fun."
He said the original art
in the Buchanan quad was
left there after an outdoor
exhibition of B.C. art some
years ago.
presently 14,720 students, a record number.
Last year's enrolment was
The next few years are expected to show a sudden jump
in enrolment when the present
high school students hit university.
Every faculty, with the exception of applied science, increased its enrolment.
Applied science dropped 60
Arts  is the largest faculty on
campus, with 4,945 students.
Last year, the combined faculty of arts and science enrolled 6,731 students.
The faculties, which are now
spilt administratively, include
1,000 more students this year.
Science has 2,786 students;
applied science, 1,183; agriculture, 203; law, 253; pharmacy,
160; medicine, 277; forestry,
192; education, 3,001; commerce and business administration, 633; graduate studies,
835; unclassified, 252.
Scholarships open
Commonwealth scholarships
for study in Britain or Ceylon
have been  announced.
Applications must be in
by Oct. 31. Forms are available in the registrar's office
or at Dean Gage's office in
Buchanan building.
Rick  raw
at walkout
Rick McGraw is raw.
Rick, chairman of UBC's
special events committee, says
he would personally like to
throttle each student who
walked out on jazzman Stan
Getz' performance in the gym
"We tried our best to bring
to campus top flight entertainment and two-thirds of he
3,500 student crowd walked
out halfway through the show,"
he said.
"This was three-quarters of
an hour before 2:30 p.m. classes," McGraw said. "I just
can't figure it."
"It was the most ill-mannered, unexpected, unintelligent
display ever seen in a university group," McGraw said.
Getz himself seemed quite
unperturbed about the walkout.
At the time he asked McGraw if he should stop. McGraw told him to go ahead
with the show. And he did.
"I wasn't bothered a bit by
those kids leaving," Getz said
later. "I like playing a university group. Those kids who
stayed liked my music and I
played for them."
' ^^" ^^ ** ™ ■■ #AI% \J I I il \3k ing circumstances
plJT IJ DP ■ °f y°unS men interested in a career as a
■   ^ ■ " ■* ™      commissioned officer in the Canadian Army:
IL THE REGULAR OFFICER TRAINING PLAN -This is a tri-service plan under which
high school graduates receive advanced education and leadership training at one of the Canadian
Services Colleges or at a university to become officers in the Roya! Canadian Navy, the Canadian
Army or the Royal Canadian Air Force.
& THE CANADIAN OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS - University undergraduates may obtain a commission by training during their spare time and summer holidays. They are paid for
actual training time and, after graduation, may choose either full-time service in the Regular
Army or part-time service in the Canadian Army Militia.
& MEDICAL AND DENTAL SUBSIDIZATION PLANS -These are tri-service plans under
which university students in medicine or dentistry can be subsidized during their course and
become commissioned medical or dental officers in the- Canadian Armed Forces after graduating
and obtaining their licence to practise.
.JJL You may obtain full information on any of these plans from the
r*i local Army Recruiting Station listed in your telephone book.
NFCUS admits
two new members
Regina campus of the University of Saskatchewan and
the Eastern Ontario Institute
of Technology, Ottawa, have
been unanimously accepted
into the National Federation
of Canadian University Students.
Regina presently has an
enrolment of 931 students
and teaches only the faculty
of Arts.
Eastern Institute has an
enrolment of 625.
This brings the NFCUS
membership to 41 colleges,
universities,  and institutes
Your Formal
Clothing Rental Needs'
Can be Met Best at:
2046 W. 41st —Ph. 263-3610
Mon.-Sat.   9:30  to  5:30
Special Discount to Students
Repairs — Inspections
BA Service Stn.
Dunbar and 30th Avenue
CA 4-7644
On and off campus, DON PARKER TRADS fill
the bill. Slim and Trim - perfectly tailored for
the well-dressed young man. Look for the
authentic "TRAD" hang tag. Trads available
in fine worsteds and long-wearing blends.
Popularly priced at your favorite man's shop.
If your young man's shop does not stock DON PARKER SLACKS, write to:
10355 - 105 Street, EDMONTON, Alberta Friday, October  4,   1963
Page   7
For Bison game
Gnup alters
The UBC Thunderbirds will be after their second WCIAA
win when they clash with the University of Manitoba Bisons
in Winnipeg Saturday
Coach Frank Gnup expects
an interesting afternoon, as
Manitoba has essentially a vet-
The UBC Sports Car Club
is sponsoring the annual Totem
Rally Saturday.
It will be a CASC regional
championship rally, but there
is also a classification for novices.
Registration begins ati
Simpsons-Sears in Burnaby at
8 a.m. and starting time is 9:01.
Entry fees are $3 per car, $1
per student.
• •    •
Basketball coach Peter Mullins has announced tryouts for
the Freshman team.
Anyone interested should report to the Gym at 4:30 Monday.
• •    •
The UBC Jayvees, winless in
two starts, head south Saturday afternoon to battle Olympic Junior College in Bremerton, Washington.
eran team and showed up well
in their loss to Alberta last
"They wil be better than last
year, and we're going to have
to get our offense rolling," he
said. Gnup remembers the Bisons as "real tough boys," even
though the Birds hung 28-0 and
27-0 losses on them last year.
UBC will give their double-
wing formation a serious test in
an attempt to obtain some scoring punch.
Rey Wickland, who has seen
action on defense thus far, will
be switched to fullback, and
Bob McGavin will be tried at
halfback, as Gnup attempts to
put some juice in his attack.
Punter John McKenzie is
still out of action with a sprained ankle, and end Al Taylor
will be left at home to rest his
twisted knee.
Rugby managers
Rugby managers are needed.
Potential managers should
phone Bob Batty at RE 8-0063
or leave their names at the
Athletic office in War Memorial  Gym.
Important   meeting   Monday
noon Bu. 203.
Meeting on Oct. 9, 7:30 p.m.,
in Brock TV room.
. . new hockey coach
whiz kid
new coach
New coach of the Thunderbird hockey team is Dennis
A graduate student in physical education, Selder has previously played four years with
the Varsity team.
After a year and a half of
intensive studying under Father Bauer he has been carefully tutored in the Bauer
Father Bauer, impressed
with Selder's skills, personally
recommended the crew-cut 24-
year-old for the job.
There are several positions
open on the team. Thunder-
bird's first meeting will be
Oct. 10th, at noon, in room 214
of the War Memorial Gym.
Field hockey reps
get Olympic invite
Canada received an official invitation yesterday to send
a field hockey team to the Tokyo Olympics.
This will be the first time Canada has entered Olympic
Field Hockey competition.
Head coach at UBC, and one
of the men responsibe for
choosing the team, Dr. Malcolm McGregor said, "The
Canadians put on a particularly
good show.
"The University is proud of
the ability shown by the players from the Varsity team, Victor Warren, halfback; John
Young, forward; and Lee
Wright, back," he said.
Dr. McGregor hopes to
strengthen the team before the
Olympics by having the team
concentrate on "putting more
punch into the forward line,"
to enable them to score more
Their strong defensive play
held the most powerful teams
in the world to low scores.
Women's hockey
The Canadian W o m e n's
grasshockey team, composed of
seven UBC players won their
only game in World Grasshockey competition at Philadelphia, Wednesday.
They beat an all-college team
from the U.S., 2-0.
Barbara Hart, the Canadian
team captain, scored the first
Canadian goal and Alison
Gourly got the  second.
All girls interested in trying out for team attend first
practice Saturday, 1 p.m.,
UBC arena.
Olympians to Vic
Father Bauer's Olympic
Hockey team takes on the
Portland Buckaroo's tonight
in Victoria.
The Buckaroos placed first
in   the   southern   division  of
the   Western   Hockey   League
last season.
Game time at Victoria Memorial Arena is 8:30.
80 report
to rowers
The Olympic rowing program shifted smoothly into
first gear this week.
Eighty potential oarsmen
joined the program, for epoch
making interest.
Gold medal returnees are
captain Mark Lemieux, veterans Tom Stokes, Bruce Jacks
and coxswain Ashley Lucky.
At the opening meeting, manager Dave Gillanders declared
that a gold medal in the '64
Olympics is the eights' objective.
Winners of gold medals in
both the Pan American and
Empire games, the eights have
not yet captured an Olympic
gold medal.
A homespun fabric as old as the Vikings
a coat with a great flair,.. whether on or off
campus... in rain or shine -
so versatile with a detachable belt
Available in fashion's smartest shades
CA 4-5352
University District
4409 W.  10th Page 8
Friday, October 4, 1963
'tween classes
Izvestia man speaks
Ottawa correspondent for
Izvestia, official Russian government newspaper, I. Tara-
soff, will speak Friday at 12:30
in Bu. 212. The meeting is
sponsored by The Ubyssey.
Tr    *T    •!•
Frosh dance tonight, 9 p.m.-
1 a.m., Brock extension. Frosh
V     Tr     V
Professor G. J. Spencer,
"Food Chains in Dry Belt of
B.C.," 12:30 today, Biology
All   old  and   new  members
urged  to  attend  first  general
meeting   noon   today   at   I.H.
General    meeting    today —
noon—Bu. 203.
Important   meeting   Monday
noon, Bu. 317.
Organizational      meeting
Monday noon, Lasserre 301.
General meeting noon today
Bu. 104.
WANTED: Immediately—day care
for two-month-old infant. Thursday Only from IS a.m. Acadia
Camp preferred or university
area.  Call   YU   7-2S89.
WANTED: One carpool member to
drive one day for1 8:30s. Vicinity
of 4»th and Cambie. Call Dick,
AM  1-1411;.
WANTED: Carpool for S: nil's
M.W.F. from Edmonds Rollerway
district. Phone Rick Kerr, I,A 2-
RIDE  WANTED:  A ride to Nelson,
Thanksgiving     weekend.      Will
■share   expenses.   Marjorie,   CA    4-
RIDER WANTED: For N:30's Mon.-
Sat. Stay out three nights a week,
should be near 41st, west of Oak.
AM   1-180!).
LOST: Last Wednesday—black wallet. Keep the money but return
the wallet to Karen Rstad, L'174
York  Ave.
DOST: Anyone w*Fte> inadvertently
borrowed four pewter goblets
from the Gatehouse party please
give them back. Phone Hugh.
CA   4-0756.
LOST: Vast sums of money to the
Campus Bookstore. Why? Book-
buyers unite. (Watch this space
every   week).
FOR SALE,: Dual make stereo tape
recorder. $43f> machine. 3 mths.
old. Must sell to best olfer.
Sandy,   OA   4-11063.
RIDE WANTED: In time for 8:30s.
M'onday through Friday from
Boundary Road and Kingsway.
Call   George   at   HE   3-6035.
Burnabv, vicinity of Rumble and
Royal Oak for S:30s. Call Carol,
HE   3-6207.
RIDE WANTED: Home to vicinity
of 41st and Knight. Mondav to
Friday 5:30, phone Pat, FA 7-
303S. '
LOST: On Monday, black and silver
bracelet. Great personal value.
Finder phone MU 5-9075 eves.
LOST: Yellow, ladies watch on
Monday afternoon near, the library. Of great sentimental value.
$10.00 reward. Phone CA 4-SHK2,
room   219.
LOST: Taken accidentally from
lower women's washroom in Library Monday night, clipboard
and four folders Very important,
phone   Donna,   RE   1-4406.
FOR STALE: Desperate. Must sell
1952 Oldsmobile 88, 4-door, auto,
trans., every extra, excellent
throughout.   $250   or   best   offer.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford customline.
Excellent condition. Call Dob,
evenings,   CA   4-1117.
CBS film, "Crossroads Africa," noon, Bu. 100.
•T*     V      V
Tickets for Harvest Ball
Saturday at Ramada Inn still
available at AMS or Bu. 115.
•JU      J«      *jU
Election survey: interviewers meet noon today, Bu. 102.
*  *  *
Don Thompson Quartet noon
today, non-members 25c.
*  *  *
Representative of John
Howard Society speaks Monday noon, Bu.  202.
4*     ^U    «JU
Girls interested in trying
out for team come to Women's
Gym, Monday,  at 7:30.
*£•    ^U    •{•
General meeting to discuss
program Bu. 102 Monday noon.
La Taverna Cabaret-
Best Italian Food in Town
Open 11 a.m. to 4 a.m. every day
352 Water Street, bjshin^ Eatons
Top (Quartet) Orchestra. Phone 681-1718
0 Diamond Rings
# Fine Watches
0 Custom Jewelry
# Pearls
# Jewelry repairs
9 3 yrs. Insurance
on Diamond
Mel Battensby                                              University
Oakridge Place                                                 Students
Business Phone 266-2444. Suite 273—5655 Cambie
41st and Cambie — Evening FA 7-2589
FOR SALE: Sciencemen! Science
sweater for sale, complete with
crest, size 40-42. "Italian Knit,"
custom made, like new. Phone
Tim,   CA   4-6031 . before   10   p.m.
FOR SALE: Kastle Metal skis,
three pairs 1(10, 20(1, 205 cm.
With marker bindings. Excellent
condition.   $S5   each.   CY   X-II62X.
FOR SALIC: A new brown suede
leather- jacket, size 12. Onlv $23.
Call   Sue   at   CA    4-!l<)45.
FOR SALE: 1063 Honda 50. Perfect condition. See Jim I-ielsh im,
ill)A YTC, weeknights after 6:30.
Sat.   before   4:30.
GIRL TO SHARE small house with
two others. Own bedroom. Phone
WANTED: One or two girls to
3hare furnished, two-bedroom
apartment.   Phone   731-4326.
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• 225 miles per gallon
• Whisper-quiet 4-cycIe motor.
No need to mix oil and gas.
• 3-speed transmission.
• Automatic clutch.
• Electric starter.
• Turn signals, twin rear-view
• Dual seat.
Prices From
Small down payment and monthly terms
can be arranged.
For a colorful brochure on the fun-loving HONDA
fill in and mail the coupon.
1^ mm Western Canada HONDA Distributor u
606 East Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.
kI say, Commander Blackhead,
isn't that a bit Collegiate?"
•» "Oh, don't be a bloody ignoramus! Don't you know that this
shirt is the Bay's new British Button-down with the short point,
made by Lancer of California, common market or no common
market! It's just what one needs for that Ivy or Continental
look. It's got a tapered body, shirt tails, and a box pleat right
in the middle of the back . . . good show, what! . . . and it comes
in long sleeves, too . . . the best patterns and colours for sportswear or dress. You can't beat that Lancer quality!"
"But I say, Commander, I alweys thought you were frightfully keen on Scheppes."
makes me hiccup."
(The Commander always does his shopping in the Bay Career
and Campus shop, second floor, where this period piece costs
just 6.95)
INCORPORATED   2""    MAY    l«70


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