UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 16, 1956

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Volume XXXIV
Number 50
Thackray   Takes   Treasury
Stuart Keate, publisher of the
Victoria   Times,   will   give   an ;
analysis of the role of the press •)
in  present   day  society   in  his ,
* lecture,  "Press and Public"  ln j
Arts 100 Friday noon. (Feb. 17). j
Keate spoke on the same subject   in   the   Annual   Canadian \
Club Lecture, delivered Dec. 10, i
1955   at  the   University.   Local
papers  reported the  lecture as,
"an important diagnosis of the;
j  Press, and the public attitude to
the   newspapers"   (Herald)'
"Keate took apart the press of;
Canada    Saturday    night    and;
sounded a plea  for understanding  by  the  public   of   its  true
role  in society:  that of a  partner in the building of happier,
healthier    communities"   (Prov-
•'    ince.)
Barn in Vancouver. Keate
graduated from UBC with a
B.A. in 1935 He is now a member of the University Senate.
After graduation he was on the
reporting staff of the Vancouver Province and of the Toronto
Daily Star,
From 1942-45 he served with
the R.C.N., gaining the rank
of Lt. Commander. After leaving
i the R.C.N, he was Chief of the
Montreal Bureau of "Time" Inc.
until 1950 when he became publisher of the Victoria Times.
He was made a director of the
Archibald,   Toynbee,
Warren, Gates Elected
Al Thackray, commerce graduate this year and current
University Club's Committee Chairman on Student's Council,
Wednesday became Treasurer of the Alma Mater Society.
Thackray took all nine polls' ——■—■■—■«■—»^*»
in  the   running,   defeating   Bill
Esselmont   1507  to   1034  votes.
UBC students are not using NFCUS Exchange Scholarships, which in theory allow students to spend a fee-free year
at the Canadian university of their choice. And the few that
Canadian Press"in 1952" and has ; do apply practically never get what they want,
been a member of the National,    The   Interregional  Study   Ex- "
Film Board since 1951. change  Plan  was  instituted   21
In    having   Stuart   Keate   as;years   .,g0.   Under   NFCUS  aus-
one  of their  lecturers ihe Can-
(Coniinued   on   Page
Alabama Negroes
Avenge Student
pices, every  Canadian  Uuniver-
3) sity   agreed   to  take  a   number
of  students  from  other  universities equivalent to one percent
of their student  population.
A scholarship-holder can take
Home Ec.
Rift Denied
Home   Ec.   Department   head,
Miss  C.  Black, denied  Wednes-
only his next-to-last year at the day her students have any legit-
"foreign" university, and must imnto complaint when approach-
complete his last year at his or-' ed by a Ubyssey reporter.
„ „ ,     ,       , ,. .    .  iginal university. A second-class       "It's   just   the   usual   student
Two negroes beat and kicked   e ,        •  ♦       .  • j.;.,.,,,,,™, ••  8hp enjH
average,  and an interest  in s1u-  grievances,    sne saiu.
Home Ec. students refused to
confirm or deny earlier Ubyssey  stories.  Some  students said
Polk,. Chirl' W   C   Tomokim  hosl   Umwrsity.   a   yi-ar   away   tho>'   woro  a,r"id  th°l "nythng
, ™,    ,      ...   ,       ,       tho ciiidnnt  io«s tlrm  ■. vn-ir at   ln tne    personality reports   that
dent Samuel Taylor, Wednesday. ine *>uiaeni less man a year at
a white  University of Alabama
<%-• student Tuesday night to avenge ;
attacks upon negro girl student
Autherine Lucy
dent   affairs   are   the   only
Since his fees are paid by the
Taylor   escaped   with   bruises
re submitted to prospective em
after Arthur Washington, a sol-      Bllt  this v',a1'- onl-v tvvo UBC  p,oyers
riier. and his brother John, jump- |studcnts. Henry Johns and Maur-
— — icjAMiruiy    inn    wuu    mias   u,
Three   girl   liasion   committee
.n»n PminH   nr/>   ,u;a„ r,t pno|,,.n   reportedly met with Miss Black
ed him and tried to "get even"  cen i'our>d. are away at Eastern
'* ior mob attacks against the first universities   under
negro student to enter Universi- Pum
And   next
tv of Alabama
The   violence   was   the   latest   NFCUS   scholarship    winners
incident in a series of race riots I1'""11 UBC may be non-existent. !B,',CK
since U. of A. was forced to ad-   Deadline   for   applicants   is   to-
mit negro students by  the  U.S.
Supreme Court   ruling
the   NFCUS   Wednesday   afternoon   to
things   over."   Students   appar-
year's   batch   0f ently made suggestions "some of
which"   were  accepted   by   Miss
day, and on Wednesday not one HELP   WANTED
student   had   completed   an   ap-'     Whal do you mean by gtudy-
Autherine was forced off t|lf Plication form About ten stu- ing wht>n VCHI cm,id bt> snaking
campus February 6 after stu- donts nad Pk'ked up the forms . up knowledge of lasting bone-
dents   attacked   her   and   threw ' at   t,le   Registrar's   Office,   but ' fjt as a Ubyssey rvporter. Shame
rocks and eggs. She was suspended from classes by university board authirities in an effort   to  suppress   tiie   riots
none had been filled out and re, on yoll    Coilu,  ()11  down  U) the
turned. "Vile   Den,"   north   Brock   base-
(Coniinued   on   Page   3) ment at noon and find out what
See EXCHANGE college can teach you.
Kathy Archibald landslided on
the first count balloting for
First Member at Large, copping
1363 votes to Brad Crawford's
1014, and Morris Huberman's
In the closest running on the
second slate. Tom Toynbee
squeezed in 34 votes ahead of
Buzz Hudson to take the Directorate of the Men's Athletic Association. First count tallied 691
votes for Hudson, 703 for Toynbee, and 523 for Gordon Laurie.
Final count for MAA director
saw Toynbee take 946 votes to
Hudson's 912.
Defending her position as
Women's Athletic Association
Director, Charlotte Warren
claimed a decisive victory over
Berta Whittle. Miss Warren, winning six of the nine polls, totalled 429 votes to Miss Whittle's
Lynda Gates, now vice president of Women's Undergraduate
Society, moved up the scale to
the presidency by defeating
Sally Robertson 466 to 282. Miss
Gates took all but one polling
Thackray gained heavily in
the Engineering building, taking
235 votes to Esselmont's 1(14; in
the Library, 355 to 259, and in
the Quad, 319 ot 175. His total
was   473   above  Esselmont's.
Miss Archibald, who recently
won the World University Scholarship to Europe for the Summer
Study Seminar, lost on only two
. polls, the Library and the General Hospital. Elsewhere she
made   her  gains   in   the   Engin-
■ eering poll, 237 to 139; the
Quad, 258 to 180; and the Brock,
I 254 to 198.
On   the   first   three   elections,
the Engineering vote was largely   one-sided.   But  only   on   the
; Men's  Athletic  Directorate  poll
did   it  decide  the  outcome.
Laurie swept the Redshirt's
poll, winning 216 to Toynbee's
i 136 and Hudson's 43. On the
first count, Hudson won six of
the other seven polls. Laurie's
votes were re-alloted for a second count.
Toynbee took the Engineering
vote on the second count 123 to
77. Hudson won three of the
other seven polls on the second
Cloudy   today.   Some  snow
in evening. High 25.
'tween dosses
West's Effect on
Israel Aired Today
HILLEL presents Leo Marcus
speaking on; "The Effects of
The Western Policies on Israel
and the Middle East" today at
noon. Everyone welcome.
* *       *
present films on Cezanne and
Rousseau today at noon in Physics 202. There will also be a
presentation of a film on the
French sculptor Rodin at noon
* *       *
VISUAL ARTS CLUB meeting today in Physics 202. Excellent films on Rosseau, Cezzeau,
and Baroque will be shown.
* *       *
CAMERA CLUB wll hold a
meeting at 12:30 in Arts 204
* *       *
FRENCH CLUB holds an important   meeting  at   noon  today
in Arts 206. All members please
* * *
members are asked to meet for
the regular Friday noon meeting
in Physics 200, instead of the
North Brock. The program there
will consist of tape recordings
of Italian late Renaissance and
early Baroque music in connection with the series of lectures
on the Italian Renaissance.
* *       *
will hold a club meeting on Friday, Feb. 17, at 12:30. All members   please   attend.
* *       *
Club holds a meeting n o o n
Thursday in Hut L-l for all interested in Salmon Derby at
Horseshoe Bay.
(Continued   on   Page   3)
Thursday, February 16, 1956
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail
■ubscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
ln Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
City Editor ... Jean Whiteside Feature Editor-.- Mike Ames
Photo Editor -.John Robertson Sports Editor..-Mike 01 aspie
Managing Editor Sandy Rots Business Mgr. -- ftarrr Yiilll
•Reporters and Desk: Dave Robertson, Al Forrest, Cliff Mill-
ward, Carol Gregory, Ralph Knight, Ed Parker.
Sports    Reporters:   Bruce   Allardyce,    Lord   Trevor-Smith,
Dwayne Erickson.
Ha,   Ha,   Ha!
Mention the word circus and the legendary name Barnum
ahd Bailey comes automatically to mind. However, the two
immortal giants of the entertainment world are in danger of
being supplanted here in British Columbia. Mention the word
circus in B.C. and the Legislature comes automatically to
P. T. Barnum's bankroll could never have bought the
sideshow now in progress in Victoria. Gaglardi, Sommers,
Laing, Bennett, Gargrave and Bonner have all taken turns
as the star attraction of the day. But the true star of the whole
show, the clown emeritus, tepped into the spotlight last Tues->
Mrs. Lydia Arsens, the Social Credit member for Victoria, gave a never-to-be-forgotten performance that would have
n>ade funnyman Charlie Chaplin weep in humility.
The piece-de-resistance came right at the beginning. Lydia,
who, as the Socreds medical expert, has already opposed
fluoridation, vaccination and vivisection, announced there "is
a cure for cancer." This world-shaking announcement brought
the singularly unimpressed comment of "Oh, come now," from
Dr. Larry Giovandi (Ind-Nanaimo-the-Islands).
But like all true performers Lydia was undeterred and
plunged on. She said nutritional deficiencies cause cancer,
arthritis, polio, multiple sclerosis and other ailments. "By
feeding a cancer patient more potassium and eliminating all
forms of sodium, the body heals and the cancer disappears,"
Mrs. Arsens told the House.
Lydia then turned to the pressing needs of the province.
She urged the government to distribute free earwig bait in an
attempt to control the pest. Apparently B. C. has an earwig
problem. From earwigs the lady Socred turned to rats and
demanded a province-wide drive on them.
.   Then in a grand finale Lydia questioned the "moral good"
of- nudist camps and sat down.
It had taken a lot of doing but Lydia had replaced Gaglardi as the .star of the show. Gaglardi had reached the top
by declaring that his Fraser River tunnel idea was "a triumph
of imagination over engineering."
However, our Legislature did conduct some business last
week. Its single piece of legislation last week made the dogwood the official flower of B. C.
'For a sideshow the acts of Arsens, Gaglardi and Co. are
topnotch — for the government of this province they are
£tuH4iHf Sean/
Last week The Ubyssey presented an article dealing with the religious revival on North
American campii. Below, in the first of two articles, a UBC student presents his opinion of
this revival.—Ed.
„ Second Commerce
(PART 1)
The human race finds itself in a position where, either it solves its problems, or it exterminates itself.
What are the solutions advanced to solve our problems? Here in the Western World, ec-
pecially, many believe to solve our problems is to "return to Church." We should go back
to the faith of our fathers, back to old ways of thinking. We are to retrogress, not progress.
In order than mankind pro
The Editor, The Ubyssey
Dear Sir:
There are a considerable
number of students who are
taking by for the majority
of their courses in 3rd year or
higher, but because they lack
the three units required to
give them a conditional third
year standing, do not have access to the stocks. Then students find themselves at a
definite disadvantage compared to other students in their
classes   who   do   have   passes.
Not only is time wasted waiting
at the desk to obtain books,
but due 1 othe insufficient
information of the card catalogues, the books obtained are
often of little use. It is therefore far better for a student if
he has access to the many
books available and can examine them himself. This
would simplify the duties of
the librarian while also reducing the number of books in
With this problem in mind-
Bob Aitken,
Janos Adier
gress we must use reason, must
temper the old orthodoxies,
whose thinking seems to be
buried in, and derived from
the hoary ancients. The past is
gone! Instead of turning only
to the wisdom gained by our
fathers, let us allow the fresh
air of "new thought" to help
us out of our crisis.
Orthodox religion is not adequately grappling with the
truly vital problems of today.
They ace disappating their energies in fruitless controversies
over trivialities. The churches
of the world appear indifferent
to the cries of two-thirds of
its people suffering every day
from malnutrition.
The World Health Organization, grappling with the problem of "over-population," believed that one solution to this
vital world problem would be
birth control. All the world's
religions, in the name of God
and Humanity, fiercely objected to the plan. And after
all, are not the World Religions the sole possessors of the
"Eternal Truths"? The World's
Religions, we know, are not
worried about men's bodies—
the "souls" of men are their
concern. A few more births,
a few more "potential" souls
to save—even if 66Vft of these
new births are to suffer in the
agony of pain and hunger.
Let us consider the other
"vital" problem facing mankind, namely the "Hydrogen
In the Vancouver Sun of
February 2nd, 1956, the air
secretary of United States is
quoted as saying—
"Today a single bomber, or
a missile, or even a fighter
bomber can deliver on a target as much explosive force
as all the Second World War
bombers combined."
Then he concluded with a
statement, typical of 20th century  mentality—
"It is only common sense
that whatever weapons our air
force uses must be readily available" because "instant readiness means survival" in the
atomic age.
Mind you—it's only common
sense to drop these bombs
around. It is difficult to understand how the noun "survival"
got in that statement. Survival of what? With a few
bombs of the magnitude of
the H-bomb, can we expect the
human race to survive? 1 was
about to say only God would
be left—but then the God of
our imagination can hardly
outlive the human beinjs's
ability to imagine.
What are the "vital" problems the theologians are worried about? I said I thought
they are wasting their energy
in trivialities.
Recently the hierarchy of the
church in Spain—the Cardinal
Primate himself issued a "pastoral letter" warning Spaniards
against the moral danger of
mixed bathing at beaches,
swimming pools and rivers.
Let's look at another vital
problem theologians are worried about. Every now and
then the Roman Hierarchy feels
it expedient to elevate certain
people to Sainthood. Unless
the odd person now and then
is considered a Saint, many a
poor soul may go lost. It can
not help but believe that God,
like the Hydrogen Bomb, is no
respector of persons.
Out most recent theologian
of any eminence is Billy Graham. Dear old Billy—hasn't
he been burning himself out—
running all over the country
side "saving men's souls." I.
haven't heard Mr. Graham propose any solutions to the state
of our bodies.
We have reached the preposterous position that, in this
day and age, the matter which
most exercises the Christian
churches of this country is not
the hydrogen bomb, or any
other desparate social and
moral problems which continue
to afflict this sorry world, but
the rights of certain men to
a magically transmitted authority, the historic origins of which
to say the least, are extremely
We are told to return to religion. But I ask you, what has
the old religion done and what
can it give us that we should
desire to go back to the old
Only yesterday Giordano
Bruna had been burned by the
"inquisition' for holding that
the solar system is only one of
many similar systems of suns
and planets.
Only yesterday, in 1808 Great
Britain abolished the slave
trade. Only yesterday, as an
excuse for tyranny, as a justification of slavery, the church
taught that man is totally depraved.
Only yesterday, in the lifetime of our parents, the church
fiercely opposed the discussion
of evolution in our schools.
What is mankind to do? Our
only hope, it is said by many,
lies in a  return to religion.
So religion is to help us out
of the terrible dilemma facing
mankind. Let us turn to the
church page of that same issue
of the Vancouver Sun, Feb-
riK"-"  ?nd.  1956.
What do we find on the
churcn page (remember this is
A.D. 1956). Ah—here's a sermon on one of the pulpits—
"The Sign of thy Coming"
and the end of the world (Math:
54:3) Wm. Booth's prophecy!
Amasing signs of the times,
What is the wonderful inspiration and truth the church
instills in our hearts to have
courage. "THE SIGN OF THY
COMING" and the END OF
We've  turned   to   religion—
what are we told? Relax, look
at the "word" of God, Mathew
24, verse 3—"the end is at
hand." The Almighty Creator
really planned for the time
mankind would exterminate itself.
The Archbishop of Canterbury, as is well known, has
stated that the hydrogen bomb
raises  no  new  problems.
"At it's worst," he has said,
"all that it could do would be
■weep a vast number of persons at one moment from this
world into the other and more
vital world, into which, anyhow, they must all pass at
tome time."
One may presumably conclude from this that the Archbishop would view the extermination of the human race
from this planet with comparative equanamity. Most theologians today seem to assume
that God made a blunder when
he created man. It really is
much easier to hold God responsible for our plight—
which in reality most of the
world religions are doing.
We have two God given attributes, emotion and reason.
Religion had pandered itself to
sensationalism and charged
emotionalism, that is, to
God has given us reason,
yet many ignore this gift. What
is your opinion of a man who
would deride the gift of God,
who would "spit" on divine
We regard highly a religious
experience which is actually
emotional in content, and from
which we get emotional satisfaction. Is not an intellectual
experience from which we get
intellectual satisfaction just as
If we all paused to think,
we would no doubt realize
that in its present form, Christianity demands the crucifix-
tion  of  the soul!
The whole dilemma the
world is faced with is due to
man's insistence on hanging
onto comforting philosophies of
life instead of facing reality on
our own two feet. What I
would like to say has been
aptly expressed by Edgar W.
Johnson in an editorial of November 8th, 1954, entitled "Self
Help  Needed"—
Experience of the ages shows
that if the social order which
man hopes to enjoy is to be
brought into being it mils! be
built by man, with man, for
man. The only knowledge,
kindliness and courage the
world knows is that which we
ourselves create and sustain.
Apart from us they do not
Let us stop this nonsense of
shelving the blame by such
terms as "God's Will" or "Work
of the Devil."
If only by a "Back to
Church" campaign man hopes
to solve his problems, then
man is fostering a "dangerous
illusion"   indeed. WUS   Treasures-
Bubbles,   Bangles
The mysterious contents of 28 suitcases, six trunks, and ten
huge boxes were revealed yesterday when World University
Service held its third annual "Treasures of the World" show
 ______ -4> in Brock Hau
I?I A^F^ J     The   three-day   display   was
(Continued from Pag. 1) !°Pened officially by Mrs. Sherwood Lett at 2:15 after Dean
RADSOC GENERAL MEET-1 Geoffrey Andrew introduced fifing concerning constitutional j tee^ committee members,
changes and other important is- Chairman Randle Jones ex-
sues at 12:30 today in HL-1. All !pressed his pleasure at the huge
members, both active and in- j turnout Wednesday of "over
active, are urged to attend. ■ 700 downtown patrons . . . more
* *      * i than three-quarters of last year's
PLAYERS   CLUB    requests ; gross ^j ..
that all members please attend |    The fund.rajsing project was
the   general   meeting   at   noon , &tarted foyr years ag0 by Mrs.
today in the Green Room. , H Mulvaney of Toronto, a form-
* *      * I er prisoner of war in Eeurope.
CAMERA CLUB will hold  a she hflg financed the show en.
Portrait Session in International i tjpely ,_ the interest of the
House today at 8 p.m .Lighting. jWorld University program.
Food and models suplpied. This , Tne ghow win travel t0 Cal.
notice is the real thing and is gary Edmont0n, and Saskatoon
not to be confused with other j before returning to its home
notices submitted at the wrong jbase Toronto. Mr Patrick Win-
times by the blundering Ubyssey I sor of McGi„ has travelled a„
staff- (across  Canada  with  the show,
 __ _ and   will  stay with  the goods
EVrUAkirC j until they return to Toronto.
EAvMANtjfc j    The  show has added a  new
(Continued from Page 1)      i aura   0f  incense  to  old  Brock
In the 1954-55 term, only six I Hall, providing a suitable at-
students applied, and only two!mosPhere for the oriental goods
went j from'places such as India, Egypt,
i Jordan, Greece, Japan and Mai-
Agmn fthky
Out-spoken Trades and Labour Congress president, Tom
Alsbury, appears on the campus again Friday evening, to
talk on the Canadian labour
movement and Industrial Management.
Sponsored by International
House, Alsbury will speak at
8 p.m. in Physics 201. A dance
in International House follows
the meeting.
.Thur-d*y, February 16, 1956
«   M
Ec. Girls
What's wrong?
The greatest cause is the old
Everyone   can   afford   to   go
UBC   bugaboo,   student   apathy.  fadmission free) and makc some
Few   know   about   the   scholar-   plirchases,   be   it   the   fivc   cent
ships,  and  fewer care. bangles  or   the  most  expensive
Anne   Skelton,   NFCUS   com-  item, a  lace table cloth  at   130
mittee-member in charge of pro- dollars.
moting   the   exchange   plan   at '. .	
UBC says, "It's just another example of general student apathy towards scholarships."
Another cause is a lack of
publicity given to the scheme
by NFCUS- committeemen. This
year, five large posters, 30 small
ones, a notice in the Ubyssey
and a note n the UBC Calendar Unionist Tom Alsbury has de-
comprised all the publicity giv- n'pd making a statement at-
en to the scheme. tributed to him in the Ubyssey
A scholarship plan is admit- of February 14.
tedly a hard item to "sell," but ! In reference to a speech he
a quick survey taken Wednes-' made at the weekly meeting
day showed that only five stu-, of the Civil Liberties Union
dents out of twenty questioned last Friday, The Ubyssey quoted
knew anything at all about the Alsbury as saying that 60,000
NFCUS plan °*  tne  llmcm  members  in  B.C.
The third cause lies with the'are communists,
various   University   administra-      In an interview Tuesday, Als-
By  Alsbury
NFCUS scholarships at University of Toronto aren't being
used either, and the University
Senate there has threatened to
discontinue participation in the
scholarship plan in 1957, unless
students take advantage of the
The Senate's motion said Toronto's participation in the
scheme would end in 1957 if
"no progress was .made" in encouraging students to avail themselves of the exchange plan,
Not one U of T student is
making use of the scholarships.
Only two students from other
Universities are registered at
Toronto under the NFCUS plan.
Student NFCUS officials at
Toronto admitted their committee had not "pushed'' the ex-,
change  plan  sufficiently.
"The charge that NFCUS has
paid little attention to the scholarships is probably jusified,"
NFCUS co-chairman Bill Smythe
said, "but I think the situation
can be remedied."
Your old Double Breasted
Suit to be made into a .
Single Breasted  Model
549 Granville        PA. 4640
UBC students living by their lonesome and existing on
canned beans can take heart. Three Home Ec students are just
dying to come to their rescue.
Anyone having cooking difficulties and needing menus, budget or diet advice should telephone Maureen Twa at AL. 3883
after six p.m.
Maureen will then mail out
a questionaire to all interested
asking such pertinent questions
as the type of cooking equipment available, experience in
food preparation and the amount
of money you have to spend
each week.
She, together with Alice Husband, Home Ec. 4, and Norma
Lapworth, Home Ec. 3. are doing
this "rescue UBC bachelor"
project as part of their nutir-
tion course under the supervision of Miss Elizabeth Smith
of the Department.
The minute the questionaires
are returned the girls will start
preparing planned budgets,
menus, special diets when necessary and all geared to meet
the need of the individual bachelors concerned.
So why subside on canned
beans when you could eat "Stew
a la mode." Rush to your phone
and call Maureen tonight. She,
backed up by the resources of
the Home Ec. department is just
waiting to help you.
J. J. Abramion
I. F. Hollenbarg
Vancouver Block
MA.  0928 MA.  2948
There  are   now   3,432  silver-
fish   eating  their   way  through
the valuable tapestries in Brock
| Hall,    a    Ubyssey    survey    revealed.
tions themselves, and the preferences of UBC students for
particular  universities.
Although in theory all universities will accept a number of
exchange students equivalent to
one percent of their student
population, it never works out
that way in practise.
bury said that in actuality he had
stated that four major B.C. unions, the Shipyard Workers, the
Mine Mill and Smelter Workers,
the Fisherman's union and the
Vancouver Civic Outside Workers, are under the direct control
of communist officers, and a
number   of   others   are   subject
Men's and Women's Casuals
4550 West 10th Ave.
Opp. Safeway Parking Lot
AL. 2340
Today — 12:30 — Auditorium
A Motion Picture Attack on
University Sororities   ,
Jeanne Craine — Mitzi Gaynor — Jean Peters
Brought to You by FILMSOC
"There are not 60,000 communists in B.C." he added.
Under the NFCUS terms, for-'0 a measure of communist in-
instance, UBC would accept 63 thience.
♦ students from other unviversi- "J agrce wMh Mr- Jenki»s that
ties. This is completely out of lhe statcmon» attributed to me
the question, administration of- is_ "diculous.1' Alsbury said,
l'icials say. The loss of fee revenue would be too great.
UBC   will   only   accept   three ~~ "    ~~
or   four   NFCUS   scholars   each KEATE
year. University of Toronto, an- (Continued from  Page   1)
other "popular" university, will adian Club is fulfilling both of
only accept two or three, al- ' :he Clubs p'urposes: to foster
(hough theoretically, with a po- (throughout Canada) an interest
pulation of 11,000 they should in public affairs and to cultivate
take about 110 students. ;n   attachment  to  Canadian   in-
And since the the majority stitutions. There are 100 Cana-
of students apply for scholar- dian Clubs located in the larger
ships at large Eastern univer- cities, with a total membership
sities,   smaller   institutions   like | of 40,000.
Sir George Williams College, or      The University Lectures Com-
-|Assumplion   College   sometimes • mittee   are   sponsoring   Keate's
attract no comers at all. lecture  and the United  Nations
Administration    officials    say!Club,  who have given up their
th,e    deadline   for   applications J regular   Friday   noon    meeting
(    will   probably  not   be extended ' for   this   lecture,    will    act    as
»beyond today. 'hosts.
I. IMM i^hmi m
Shudder at those April mark.s?
Well toss those blues out to the sharks-
Proper reading, have no fear
Makes better marks at the end of the year
Come on foot, by bus or cab
To The Western Reading Lab!
Have you stacks of books to cover?
Well then take it easy, lover . . .
939 on Hornby where
You get expert reading care-
Come on foot, by bus or cab
To The Western Reading Lab!
Find out how to read much faster
To avoid year end disaster
Do not despiar, man
You'll learn plenty
Just phone TAtlow  thirty-seven  twenty.
Come on foot, by bus or cab
To The Western Reading Lab!
As Sung By
(Three's a Crowd) Boxers Will
Battle At
Noon Today
The biggest event in the
spring intramural program is
scheduled for noon today in the
Memorial Gym when the boxing finals will be held. There;
will be nine bouts and two hours
ei massacre all for the nominalj
charge of 10 cents.
The defending champions Phi 1
Delts have begun to make their j
move in intramurals, edging into I
second place behind front-run-;
ning Betas. '
Phi Delts picked up most of
their points by sweeping the 18
hole golf ourney last week. They
posted the four lowest scores |
in the competition, led by J.
Douglas and Glen Lochart with j
79 and 81 respectively. j
The defending champs also J
picked up fourth spot in the ski'
tournament, finishing behind
VOC, Phys. Ed., and Betas. Hut-1
chison and MacKey copped the
first two places to spark the i
VOC Win }
The most popular sport of the
intramural oason began Tues- j
•day when ihe forty touch football teams started play on the
field behind the law building.
Both tug-ol war and soccer have
resumed after having been
hampered :or weeks by the weather.
The &■'■■ 'lies champions in
both badminton and ping pong
will soon be determined.
Ping pong is now is the midst
of the draw, while the big badminton tournament is scheduled
for next Wednesday evening in
the Memorial Gym.
Bob Hindmarch announced
the deadline for track and field
entries as March 1, and entry
forms are now available in the
Thursday,  Feb.  16,   12:30 —
P. E. vs. Med. "A"; Ramblers
vs. Civil Eng.; 1:30—S.A.M. vs.
Zeta Beta Tau; Phi Delta Theta
vs. Sigma Chi.
Friday, Feb. 17, 12«30— Eng.
1 vs. B.U.S.; Law vs. Mech Eng.:
Monday, Feb. 20. 12i30— Alpha Delt vs. Arts II; Mining
Eng. vs. Acadia; 4:30 — Fort
Camp vs. Sigma Phi Delta.
Tuesday, Feb. 21, 12i30—Forestry vs. Delta Upsilon: Phi Kappa Pi vs. Lamda Chi Alpha; 4:30
—Newman vs. Chem. Eng.
Wednesday.  Feb. 22.   12:30—
A.O.T. vs. Fiji; Zeta Psi vs. Commerce;   4:30—Aggie   vs.    Elec-.
Thursday,  Feb.   23,   12;30 —
Kappa Sigma vs. Psi U; Beta vs.
Eng. "B"; 1:30— Ex-South vs.
Union College; P.E. vs. Ramblers.
Friday, Feb. 24,  12:30—Med.
i "A" vs. S.A.M.; Civil Ing. vf.
Zeta Beta Tau.
'    Monday,   Feb.  20,  noon—
jV.O.C. vs. Sigma Chi "A"; Beta
| "A" vs. R.U.S.; Acadia "A" vs.
Pre. Med.
Tuesday, Feb. 21, noon— Zeta
I Psi   vs.   Z.B.T.;   D.U.   "A"   vs.
i Lambda Chi  Alpha; Commerce
"A" vs. Union College.
Wednesday, Feb. 22, noon —
: Phi Kappa Pi vs. Fiji "C"; New-
jmen "A" vs. Eng. 1; Med. "B"
vs. Commerce "B".
!     Friday,   Feb.   24   noon—P.E.
! "B" vs. Pharmacy "A"; Eng "A"
vs. Sigma Phi Delta; Teacher
Training  vs.  Psi U.
Friday, Feb. 24, 4:30—Eng. 2
ivs. P.E. "A"; Law vs. Beta "B";
Ex-Surrey vs. Fiji "B".
Friday,   Feb.   24,   5:30—Med.
j "A" vs. Eng. "D"; Newman "B"
'vs. Phi Kappa Sigma; P.E. "C"
ivs. Phi Delt "C".
Camp, 87; 5, D.U., 14; f, Forestry  82; 7,  Engineers, 79;  8,
1, Betas, ,145;   2, Phi  Delts, Zetes, 65; 0, Fijis, 58; 10, Aggies,
109; t, Phys. Ed.,  109; 4, Fort 85; 11, VOC, 54.
Thursday, February 16, 1956
Today - Friday - Saturday
337 West Pender (near Victory Square)
Wide Selection of Fine Bargains in New Books
Sale Hours Daily 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Braves Meet
Y'  To-night
UBC Braves will open their
best-of-fivo final series against
Y.M.C.A. at 7:30 to-night in
Lord Byng Gymnasium instead
of Friday night as previously
announced because Y coach
Lance Hudson will be taking his
C-Fun team to Alberni for a B.C.
Olympic contest on Friday . Second and third games will be
played at King Ed Gym on Monday and Tuesday.
Brave co ich Peter Mullins
said his boys will be hustling
like hell to hand the league
champion Y.M.C.A. squad the it-
first defeat  of  the  season,
The freshman varsity team
polished off West Van Ex Hi's
70-56 last Monday night to take
(he semi-finals in two straight
games. Braves star centre Lance
Stephens, led the scoring with
21 points while teammates Dave
Horton, John McKnee, aim Stan
Gust in entered the double figures with 14. 15, and 12 points
Last Monday night, proved
that the Braves have scoring potential there so now all they
have to do is use it against the
"ever  lucky"   Y.M.C.A.   quintet
If tin- Drives win the finals,
they will u<> on to meet Alberto Junior Men for the B.C. finals.
The winer of tlie B.C. final will
< utev   into   Ihe   Canadian   Juuor
Men's   Finals   to   be   held   in   Yiill-
i Oliver
,'                            \       /      Here's the best \
/       You've certainly      \   i      of the lot... and one ot \
/       made a lot of             \ •         the cheapest, too. J
«     improvements in your   ! •      Should have gotten that j
\          home, John.        /    \     automatic ivater heater /
years ago ! /   .
i\ka—.\  ..<*.       ■ '■
• "
\ ]/
y'\\    Heating water in an  automatic
storage water heater, for kitchen, laundn
and bathroom, uses about $1 worth of electricity
per person per month in the average family of
four. Few things are as cheap as electricity. Why not
make the most of it—and have plenty of hot water
whenever you want, merely at the turn of a tap.


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