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The Ubyssey Oct 25, 1956

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 THE UBYSSEY
Volume XXXIX
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1956
No. 14
I KNOW I'LL MAKE IT
UBC's darling, daring swimmer, Carol Gregory,
expresses her determination before plunging into the
treacherous waters of the campus lilypond at noon today.
She clutched her good-luck charm and smiled at photographers, "Golly, I just know I'll make it."
— Photo by Schrack
Hunybun Attempts
Big Swim Today
"Canada's Honeybun" swims
today.
Shy, 14-year-old Carol Gregory will enter the icy, storm-
iwept waters of UBC Lilypond
at   1   p.m.  this  afternoon,  in  a
Council Can
Pass Budget
Jabour Says
There is nothing in the con-!
slitution which says a General1
Meeting has to pass the proposed)
'.reset, according to AMS Presi-|
dent Don Jabour. ;
After  an  extensive  review of ■
the constitution there was nothing   found   explicit   or   implicit:
thrt states the budget has to goi
bt fore   the  students. |
A   i;cneral   meeting   lias   been j
<m'kci   November   1,   to   discuss:
the  budget  and  a committee to;
investigate revision oi the structure of t.ie General Meeting and
t   t-   Alma   Mater   Soc:ei\.
h'-y-iiiW 3. section ?..:tes that
c    i,.,'    ■!■".'   sturient   council   need
>....-;     l-.v   Jai'OpC-jCCl   LUC.0tt.
heroic  attempt  to conquer the
treacherous channel.
The plucky co-ed and her bull-
throated swimming Coach Frank
T. Gnup are confident of victory. "Carol's never been in better shape," Gnup croaked Wednesday. "If she's ever going to
make it, she'll make it Thursday."
Carol's heartwarming reaction
to today's ordeal can be read in
the Ubyssey's exclusive "Carol
Gregory: Her Own Story" installment on this page.
The monumental swim, sponsored  by  the Ubyssey  and the
See HUNYBUN ATTEMPTS
(Continued on Page 3)
Applications Due
Applications for local NFCUS chairman will be received in the AMS office up to
4:30 p.m. Monday. October 29.
Applications should be in
the form of a letter stating
experience and qualifications.
Applicants will be expected
to appear before the students'
council meeting Monday
nighi.
Students May Have
To Provide Housing
Facilities Themselves
UBC students may have to provide new housing facilities themselves, Dr. Gordon
M.  Shrum, housing administrator, indicated Wednesday.
"Unless the students really put on a drive" there is little chance of getting new dormitories soon.
Politicians
Pout,Punch
Tonight
Heated words are expected to
fly across Brock Lounge tonight at 8:30 when UBC's United
Nations Club holds a Mock Gen-
eral Assembly.
Suez Crisis is the issue at
stake.
"English imperialism is gone,
gone, gone" said Gamal Jabour,
representing the Egyptian Block.
"We are going to fight to the
death to preserve our national
integrity. We will fight to the
death,"  he added.
"Isreal has had a raw deal
from everybody" contends Larry Rotenburg, Israeli representative.
Seventy-six delegates representing every country now in
the UN will participate in the
model assembly.
UBC Geology professor Harry Warren, president of the Vancouver branch of the United Nations Association will preside
over the meeting.
Other student speakers include Derek Fraser and John
Green, McGoun Cup debators
for the university, and a number
of foreign students.
It was on the same occasion
two years ago that the Brock
burned down. Officials of the
UN club have expressed the
hope that tonights meeting will
be "Just as lively" but not
"quite so fiery."
Dean Shrum urged immediate
action when it became apparent
Tuesday that a new medical science building is next on the priority list after completion of the
new Arts and Sciences building.
"Although definite priority for
the next building has not been
settled, work on the plans for
the new medical building is going ahead while plans for the
new dorms are being held in
abeyance."
"Students should press their
claims very hard," he said, because housing is "getting worse
every year."
SQUEEZE PLAY
The squeeze play between the
desperate lack of money, classrooms and housing has forced
faculty heads and housing administrators into the position of
vicing with each other for a
share of the yearly $1,000,000
grant.
Acording to Dr. Shrum "it
doesn't matter how we get the
money." He suggested interest
free loans from the provincial
government, outright gifts from
the same source and gifts from
industry.
"We must get out of competition with classrooms," he said.
When it becomes a choice between classrooms and housing
for a specific grant, classrooms
usually get preference.
Dr. Shrum pointed out that
once $2,000,000* was found for
the first 400 unit housing structure that the revenue from it and
other existing housing would
provide enough capital to finance any further housing construction.
WAITING LIST
Six to seven hundred students
were turned away by the hous-
(Continued on Page 4)
'tween dosses
Mclnnis to Speak.
On Pipeline Debate
Deadline for 'Tween Classes
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
publication.
TODAY
PARLIAMENTARY    FORUM
presents Angus Maclnnis, CCF
Member of Parliament for Vancouver East, speaking on Parliamentary Procedure and the
Pipeline Debate, Thurs.
* * *
INDIAN STUDENTS ASS'N.
Invites you to attend the first
social meeting on Thursday, October 25th at 7:00 p.m. at International House. The meeting
is open to all. Refreshments served.
*)r V •*•
TENNIS PLAYERS interested
in continuing playing through
the winter please attend a meeting Thursday in Brock Board
Room at 12:30. First important
meeting of the Tennis Club.
*r V V
VARSITY ROD and GUN Club
will meet today Thursday noon,
in Hut LI to discuss plans for
the week-end.
V V V
IMPORTANT PRACTICE OF
the Pep Band Thurs., noon in
N o r th Brock. Homecoming
events will be discussed. Pos«
sible playing at "Channel Swim."
See  'TWEEN   CLASSES
(Continued on Page 4)
HER OWN STORY
By Carol Gregory
\
I Know I'll Make It
f
YE OLDE CHARMING
PUBBE-C-DAY1
Holy smokes, the day has
come. All that waiting and
wondering is over now, and today I'll know whether or not I
have what it takes.
You know, now that the time
has come, I feel as if nothing
will stop me. Before, I was
worried about the temperature
and my health, but those things
arc no longer important.
The only important thing now
is to make it across the lilypond.
I've just got to do it, and I know
I'll make it.
Golly, I have to thank everybody who's been so nice to me.
And it's not because I feel I
have to, but because I want to.
Everyone from President Mac
Kenzie down to Mr. Shrum have
been just terrific. You know,
it really makes you feel swell to
know that everybody is standing
behind you, hoping and praying
you'll make it.
I wish each and everyone cf
you could join me today in the
pool. Golly, wouldn't it be swell
if we could all achieve our life
purposes together? Jeepers.
But I guess all of you don't
even want to swim. And golly,
to each his own, I always say.
Frankie, Sandy and Mike will
all be in the pilot boat urging
me on, and I just hope they
don't have to do too much urging. I hope I have it inside me
to get me across.
I went to the medical service yesierday. and thev told  <v.t
my cold (golly, I got it Tuesday,
and I've really been scared to
tell anybody) wasn't too bad,
and they didn't think I'd get
pneumonia or anything, but that
I'd  better be  careful.
Gosh I'm surprised. I didn't
think my little swim (but not
little to me) would attract any
attention, but, do you know,
that wonderful national institution. CBC, is going to take
pictures  of  ME and MY swim.
And golly, you'll just die
when I tell you it's going to be
broadcasted. Do you really
think it's worth all that?
Anyway, somebody does, and
it makes me feel just super, and
you all enough, not now or
ever.
Jeepers, I might even see you
in tne pond  today, eh? THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 25, 1956
2 How Muck Cm Wt Stand}
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department,
Ottawa.
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included ln AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of tho 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
received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  _      SANDY  ROSS
Managing Editor Pat Russell     City Editor Jerry Brown
Business Manager. Harry Yuill   Sports Editor, Dwayne Erickson
CUP Editor Carol Gregory     Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Photo Editor        Dave Wilder
SENIOR EDITOR THIS ISSUE SYLVIA SHORTHOUSE
Reporters and Desk: Marilyn Smith, Art Jackson, John Matters, Peggy Ebbs-Conavan. Carol Gregory, Betsy Blethen and
Dwayne Erickson.
Please, Please
Before we begin citing facts and figures on the needs
of this university we will continue to point out the acute-
ness of the general situation here at UBC. We follow this
policy for two reasons. First, because we are checking our
facts to be sure they are accurate before we present them
to the student body. Secondly, because we hope the gentlemen in Victoria will shake themselves out of their lethargy
and vote a sizeable grant to the University's Board of Governor's before drastic student action becomes necessary. We
believe, perhaps idealistically, that a government should lead
its electorate, not be pushed by it. We still have hopes that
the government's apparent blindness to UBC's requirements
i.s only temporary.
Ordinarily, we are immediately suspicious of the word
"temporary." It's such a vague and meaningless word. For
example, we have over one hundred "temporary" buildings
on our campus that have been "temoprary" for at least
ten years. All our male students are housed in '^temporary"
huts that are drafty, damp, noisy, unsanitary, and a constant
fire hazard. Most of our women students live under the same
conditions. The huts we use as "temporary" classrooms are
"temporarily" overcrowded. Even the new building housing
the Faculty of Education is a "temporary" one. This is false
economy and duplication of effort of the worst kind.
Unfortunately, these complaints are only the beginning.
If this university is to maintain its high academic rating,
it must increase its departments, staff, and facilities to keep
pace with the increasing demands of our social and economic
society. It also needs a greatly increased capital grant for
the facilities necessary for a complete program. We hope,
for example, that the next Cabinet Minister who visits the
campus takes due notice of the visual, acoustical, and functional monstrosity we must call an "Auditorium." We hope
Mr. Eric Martin, when he visited the campus recently, was
invited to our cafeteria. We doubt that he was, though, because he's probably seen brighter, cheerier, more efficient
dispensaries of food in Oakalla and the Boy's Industrial
School.
The problems universities throughout the continent are
now facing are a direct result of the long-followed policy of
priming the economic pump with one handle, while the other
hand neglects' the educational and technological demands
placed upon universities because the pump-priming itself has
created new jobs and new skills. The present government
could earn itself a reputation as an enlightened one if it
faces the problem squarely and grants UBC a large sum for
capital expenditure.
Radiation Level Mounts:
Lets Stop A-Tests Now
THE NEW REPUBLIC
"Fragments of bomb debris
from the Pacific tests are now
turning up in the bones of people all over the world," writes
Dr. Ralph Lapp, atomic physicist, In the October issue of the
Bulletin of Atomic Scientists.
He asserts that the world is 40
times nearer disastrous atmospheric poisoning than the Atomic Energy Commission admits
in its latest report to the Congress.
Dr. Lapp is not here referring to the genetic effects of
radiation on unborn generations, but to the effects of
Strontium-90, which can cause
bone cancer in persons now
living.
STRONTIUM
Strontium-90, or Sr90 in phy-
sicist's shorthand, is one of the
most plentiful elements in the
fireball of a fission bomb burst.
Because of its initial gaseous
state, it is carried into the stratosphere as high as 100,000
feet. It then circles the globe
5-10 years, falling out at the
rate of 10-20 percent a year. It
is flushed to earth by rain and
snow, deposited on pastures,
eaten by dairy cows, passed to
people through milk, and
comes to rest in human bones.
Using British data it is now
possible. Dr. Lapp writes, to
establish the Maximum Permissible Concentration of Sr90
for the human race and to figure how many bomb bursts
will take us beyond the threshold of safety. Bombs totalling 260 megatons (a megaton
equals a million tons of TNT)
Come And (Set It
would precipitate this critical
stage. So far the Americans
and Russians have exploded 40
megatons, or 15 percent of the
limit. And the testing rate is
rising, with British tests commencing next spring. Air force
officers now regard 20 megatons as a "normal bomb" and
have discussed testing a 50 megaton explosive. Only 13 of
the "normal" bombs or five
of the largest bombs would
push the world to the brink.
MAXIMUM RISK
The above maximum risk is
calculated for peacetime, having in mind fhat children are
far more susceptible than
adults to bone cancer. But in
wartime, wheri the calculated
risks must be higher, Dr. Lapp
estimates the government
would set a maximum safety
level 50-times higher than in
peace, thus accepting the certainty that millions of non-
combatants would contract
bone cancer.
These facts cannot be unknown to the AEC. But the
AEC philosophy is so keyed
to continued testing that Dr.
Gordon Dunning, health physicist in the AEC headquarters,
stated in a recent report to
Congress:
"Since continuation of our
nuclear testing program is
mandatory to the defense of
the country, the problem
then becomes one of defining these risks and evaluating them in the light of
what is best for the peoples
of the free world."
In plain English this means
that the AEC will decide what
is best for the human race.
RADIATION
Dr. Gioacchini Failla, a top
radiation advisor to the AEC,
was even more frank when he
told LIFE magazine: "The question of how many H-bombs can
be safely exploded is irrelevant. To remain free we must
develop      powerful      nuclear
bombs. We must continue the
testing program." We are not
told how long we can do so
without liberating more radioactive material than the human
race can endure.
EISENHOWER
Yet in the face of all this
President Eisenhower declares
that continued testing of large
scale nuclear weapons is not
a proper subject for debate. He
has rebuked Adlai Stevenson
for even raising the question,
and in his statement in reply
completely ignores the health
hazard involed in testing.
Discussion of the matter,
Eisenhower says, "can lead
only to confusion at home,"
revealing his ignorance of the
part such temporary "confusion" customarily plays in the
working of the democratic process.
The only hope for an early
end to this strontium recklessness lies in the sort of bold US
leadership Adlai Stevenson has
proposed: cessation of tests as
a first step to putting the malevolent genie back in its bottle.
By Tony Gombrffl
Why Not A Campus Pub?
You've just finished a grueling two-hour lab in Creature
Convenience Construction —
(bird bath building), — your
latest girl friend has thrown
you over in favour of Kierkegaard (who you assume to be
President of the Slavonic Circle) and the bottom has just
fallen out of the asparagus futures on the stock market,
which means that your old man
can't afford to buy you a '56
Jag this month. What, in conclusion, would be more satisfying than to be. able to walk
a mere fifty steps across campus to the varsity pub?
Sitting philosophically over
a few beer (the beginning and
the end of all things in some
estimations) the problems of
your life become matters for
laughter, or even hysteria. Just
consider how stimulating the
lectures would be if student
and professor were able to
quaff genially prior to the
eleven-thirty class on "Intravenous Feeding?" Or the gusto
with which the AMS Elections
would be held after the audience had partaken of a couple
all round?
SPIRIT
If spirit is lacking on the
UBC campus, the carefree at
mosphere and spirit of brotherhood that always prevails in
a pub could be the inspiration
for greater things. Imagine,
even Engineers sitting in reverent respect while Alade Akesode  directs   the  ASUS.
Need I go on? (No, not you
Fotheringham, sit down). Well,
just look at the advantages. No
parking problems, road blocks
can be set up with ease, and
what is more the RCMP would
be able to catch more minors in
one pub than anywhere else in
British Columbia.
ATTRACTION
And what a tourist attraction. Beside the campus pub,
the Polynesian Room would
have as much atmosphere as
the Aggie Ball without liquor.
From all across North America and Europe, in fact from
all over the world students
would flock to UBC for an education on the friendliest, most
well-equipped campus in Canada.
What is more, here is the
answer to our American football problem. With the fantastic revenue that such a campus institution would bring in,
the AMS could offer lucrative
scholarships to those grotesque
heroes that give Mr. Gnup violent delight. With more victories in the football season so
campus athletic enthusiasm
would increase.
PROFITS
Of course the profits could
be plowed back into the business until UBC boasted a pub
(commonly known as a beer
parlour', a cocktail bar, restu-
rant, cabaret and even, after
further consideration of course,
a couple of bowling alleys.
"I AM SO HAPPY . . .
So now I take you to the
"Thunderbird" (a good UBC
name, according to tradition).
As we enter the building —
constructed on the site of the
old Fraser River project—we
see two anthropology professors chuckling over two large
glasses of tomato juice. In the
far corner, beneath a totem
pole designed from the profiles ot the Students Council
of 1933, the Civil Liberties
Union is meeting. From the
annex ninety-five yards down
tiie room the strains of — "I
am so happy that I am ..."
come roaring through the air.
"Waiter, twenty-four here."
The two of us sit down for
a quiet evening.
"What'll we discuss tonight,
Myron?    Getting a job?" Classes Off For
regation
All afternoon classes will be
cancelled Friday for the annual Fall Congregation.
Degrees will be awarded to
students who completed their
credit at UBC's summer session this  year and honorary
LLD's will be conferred on
outstanding citizens of Canada
and other Commonwealth
countries,
The convocation address will
be given by Dr. Stephen Roberts, president of the University of Australia.
Honorary LLD's will also be
awarded to Dr. Sydney Smith,
REV. HENRY CARR
A. MacADAM
President of the University
of Toronto: A. W. MacAdam,
Agent-General for British Columbia, in London; Reverend
Fr. Henry Carr, principal of
St. Mark's College; Sir Hugh
Linstead, president of the British Pharmaceutical committee
and Angus MacGinnis, MP for
Vancouver-Kingsway.
To be presided over by
President N. A. M. MacKenzie,
the Fall Congregation is an annual event. Most of UBC's
faculty members will also be
present at the event.
STEPHEN H. ROBERTS
Homecoming Parade
Gets Council Okay
Hunybun Attempts .  .  .
(Continued from Page 1)
CLASSIFIED
■ Copy typing for students.
Reasonable prices. Phone CH.
1428.
For Sale—1954 Austin Hea-j
ley   sports  car.   Phone   ALma
2640-M after 6 p.m.    3611 W.
18th Avenue. I
LOST—One pair men's brown j
I horn-rimmed    glasses,    without;
case. Reward. CH. 1214.
NOTICES
Expert Typing — Theses, Re-
Iports, Essays,, etc. Mrs. P. Down-
ling, 3175 E. 20th, phone DE.
13573-L.
Typing and mimeographing—
ex Typing  Service.  Mrs.  F.
Gow.    Moderate rates. Ac-
ate   work.   4456   West   10th
Avenue.    Phone AL. 3682.
Lost—Silver locket on Tues.,
)ct. 23. Phone AL 0596-L. 2912
)iscovery.
Tom Tothill Billiards, at Dun-
and Broadway.    The finest
)f equipment.
Lost — Brown brief case at
Irock  Hall,   Tuesday,   between
.30   and   1.30.'Phone   ALma
2-R, J. Singer.
Essays, etc. typed neatly and
liccurately at 4574 W. 14th.
teasonable rates. Phone ALma
I527R.
Lost — Small plaid change
Hirse containing $12 and key
|ing with 5 kevs. Phone J. Hay-
jrd, AL. 0019.
FOR SALE
For Sale—1942 Dodee Coach
beater, runs o.k., $50. Phone D.
Jtone, TA 3433, afternoons.
For  Salc-^-1941   Ford   Sedan,
),000   miles.    Excellent   condi-
lion.   Phone   AL   1786-R  or  WI.
For Sale—500 ce '51 Sunbeam, ■
fxcellcnt   condition.   Must   sell,
)5.    Phone  John   Low,  even-
igs, ALma 0050.
For Sale—House trailer, fac-
)ry built, 19 ft., insulated, sink,
mgetle. Duotherm oil heat,
lrnishecl, in good condition.
^nl.v $850 or will rent or swap
>r good ear. Phono AL 0135
fter 4.30 p.m.
Would boy in '5fi dark green
mtiac or Chevrolet, who hit
?d and white Plvmouth on Main
(all, Saturday at 11.30 a.m. oily witnesses, please call KE.
198-Y. 	
Lost — Waterman's black and
ild  cartridge-filled   pen   in   the
•inity of Hut 31. Friday. Phn.
)hn Low, evenings. AL 0050.
Vancouver city council Tuesday afternoon gave the green
light to U.B.C. to proceed with
plans for next month's Homecoming parade.
Board of Administration held
the issue in abeyance for some
time in spite of appeals from
representatives of the Homecoming committee to approve
the affair.
Kathy Archibald and Graham Mosely met with the Board
Tuesday afternoon.
Miss Archibald and Mosely
assured the officials that the
students would be well behaved, that no drinking would
take place on the floats and
that no student would ride
back to the campus on floats
following the parade.
CAUTION
Above all, the coroner's recommendations made at an inquest into a fatality which occurred last year, will be carried out.
Ralph R. Brown, parade mar-
shall, will be charged with carrying out the details of the
homecoming ceremonies. Council has advised that police will
be tougher this year in order
to prevent a recurrence of last
year's fatality.
Clubs, faculties, fraternities,
sororities, the Armed Services
and all organizations interested
in entering floats are asked
to attend a meeting in Arts
104 on Friday at 12:30.
PROGRAM
Homecoming 1956 will start
Friday, Nov. 2 at 7:30 p.m. with
a basketball game in Memorial
Gym between the Thunderbirds
and U.B.C. Alumni. This will
be followed by a dance in the
Gym foyer at 9 p.m. sponsored
by the Women's Undergraduate Society. Proceeds will go to
the Development Fund.
Saturday at 7:45 a competition for the D. Hamilton Memorial Trophy starts at the University Golf Course. A swim
meet between U.B.C. and five
Vancouver clubs starts at 11:00
at Empire Pool. The Alumni
AssociatioYi will hold a Homecoming Luncheon in the Brock
on Saturday at noon. All members of the Faculty, Alumni
and Senior Class are urged to
attend even (hough they may
not have received a personal
invitation.
The Great Trekker Award
will be presented in the stadium
Saturday afternoon at 1:45. A
football game between the
Thunderbirds and Central
Washington College is scheduled to follow the presentation.
Parade of Homecoming Queen
Candidates will take place at
half-time.
DANCE W,^"WW"''%
The Homecoming Ball will be
the climax of the 1956 Homecoming events. It will be held
in the Armouries and is scheduled to get underway at 9:00
p.m. Saturday. Honored patron
will be the Honourable Frank
M. Ross, Lt. Governor of British  Columbia.
Music will be supplied by
the Ken Hole Orchestra with
Eleanor Collins as feature vocalist. At 11:45 that evening
the Homecoming Queen will be
crowned. The crowning will be
followed by entertainment featuring the Four Knights from
the Cave. Admission price is
$3.50 per couple with tickets
bv advance sale only.
Pep Club to sponsor UBC's
Home-coming weekend November 3, will be a halycon spectator event, Pep Club Manager
Mike Jeffery promised.
The UBC Pep Band will be
on hand to enliven the occasion.
Swimming coach Frank Gnup
will urge Carol to greater efforts
from the vantage point of a
sumptiously appointed rowboat.
CBUT television cameramen and
photographers from all three
downtown newspapers will be
on hand.
Spectators by the thousand
are expected to gather in front
of the L;brary to witness Carol's
heroic attempt.
Dominion Weather Bureau officials predict a chill, raw day
for the all-impoftant swim. But
tide conditions could not be
better.
The pond will be specially
heated by courtesy of the L. T.
Brown Steam Cleaning Company, 1057 West Georgia.
Ubyssey Editor-in-Chief Sandy
Ross, flushed and excited over
the impending event, commented: "She may drown in the attempt, but by God, she'll make
it."
Double Breasted
Tuxedos
Converted into New
SINGLE BREASTED
MODELS
New Silk Facing
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville PA. 6449
DR. JOHN B. R0BEB0ROUGH
DENTIST
2130 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank
of Commerce
University Boulevard
Phone  ALma  3980
EYES
EXAMINED
J. J. Abromson
I. F. Hollenberg
Optometrists
Immediate Appointment
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
When you've exciting things to do
...wear your
I Lost — Broun
ring purse near
jesdny. Contact
»32-R
leather  draw-
HM  Huts on
Gwjnda,   AL.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs. ft a.m. - 5 p.m.
Sat. 9 a.m. to Noon
Loose-Leal' Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphich Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loo.se-Loai'
Refills, Fountain Pons and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University of B.C. Fame, Fortune, Fun for
Aspiring Cartoonists
UBC amateur cartoonists have a chance to become "Campus Cartoonist of the Year" with subsequent fame, fortune
and a free Parisian holiday, it was announced this week.
How?   By  entering  the  Box
"Campui Carteeniit of th« Y»or" ton-
tttt judg* Oreuche Marx, toft, and Bex
Cardt prttlttont Bill K«nn«dy leak a««r
company'! humorewi greeting card* while
ditcviiiag nation-wide college worth for
the number 1 campus cartoenitt. Winner'! lint price ie m 7-day all exeente
holiday in fori! via TWA. Other judgei
are Steve Allen and Al Capp. Centtit
■tart* Oct. IS, and* Dec. 1.
UCC    GENERAL    MEETING
will be held Friday noon in the
double committee room. All the
clubs are urged to attend.
Cards cartoon competition with
judges Groucho Marx, Steve Allen and Al Capp selecting the
best entreant from U.S., Canadian and Hawaiian campi.
Winning student will receive a
free all-expense paid seven day
holiday in Paris via T.W.A. Plus
a royalty contract with Box
Cards plus international recognition and publicity in newspapers,
TV and radio.
UBC bookstore has further information and entry blanks. Contest closes December 1st.
Elvis Again
You just lay off of Elvis
Pressly. He's the greatest thing
ever happend to show business.
You just a bunch of sqares.
If you don't lay off of Elvis
Pressly see what happens to
you. You lotta sqares.
MORA NICK
(Secktary—UBC Elvis
UBC Elvis Pressly Fan Club.
Secktary—
STUDENTS MAY
(Continued From Page 1)
ing  department this year and
400 are still on the waiting list.
Buildings and Grounds head
Tom Hughes and the university
architect have been commissioned by President N. A. M. MacKenzie to make a tour of US
colleges to get more information
on dorm design.
However, twenty thousand dollars has already been spent on
plans for the dorms. Dr. Shrum
made a trip last year and inspection of the dorm set-up at Harvard among others was investigated.
President MacKensie will be
pressing the case for a faster
distribution of tha announced
$10,000,000 10 year grant when
he makes his annual trip to Victoria next month.
NEEDS $30,000,000
Former Minister of Education
Ray Williston has stated that
the university needs $30,000,000
to meet present and future needs.
Dean Walter H. Gage has indicated any appeals students make
should not be for specific facilities such as housing. Any student action, he feels, should be
voiced in cooperation with the
adminstration and directed towards acquisition of a government grant which would serve
the university's overall needs.
l^aVo!*!^ (Jumjmim
INCORPORATED 2<»   MAY 1670.
Perinbam Visits,
Speaks On Asia
Lewis Perinbam, Executive Secretary for the World University Service of Canada will address a campus audience
Friday.
Mr. Perinbam comes to Vanvouver as part of his annual
cross-Canada tour to co-ordinate and publicize W.U.S. activities. In addition to its widely-known student exchange service, W.U.S. performs other functions vital to students throughout the non-Soviet world. Lately, it has launched a program of
building hostels on Egyptian, Israeli and Pakastani campi.
U.B.C.
35^   So Many Colors -
Top Campus
Styling -
with a  Grandmere
"Featherweight"  Sweater
These 100%, high bulk or-
lon* sweaters will lead the
campus fashion parade this
year. Because they won't
stretch or sag on you they'll
always be tops in appearance. They're warm, too, but
without the weight of ordinary sweaters. Launder it
yourself—it won't shrink. 20
shades, conservative and
bright; sizes 36 to 44. Low-
priced at :
7.95
UBC   Men's   Hosiery
and Underwear,
Main  Floor.
*Du Font's Acrylic Fibre.
Of interest to every
student is W.U.S.'s student aid
program, as everyone on Campus
has contributed a dollar towards
it in his A.M.S. fees. Of the
$7,600 thus accumulated, 75 percent goes to a scholarship fund—
the largest such fund in any
Canadian university.
AT UBC FRIDAY
On Friday at noon, Mr. Perinbam will address the campus
United Nations Club on Asian
problems. In the evening, hi8
speech to the Canadian Institute
of International Affairs will be
about the Asian Revolution in
the West.
Malay-born and Glasgow-educated, Mr. Perinbam has travelled extensively in Asia, Europe,
the Middle East and the West
Indies. He is therefore a keen
and understanding observer of
world problems.
While in Vancouver, he will
be the guest of Paul Romeril,
W.U.S. scholarship student to
Turkey last year. On Sunday,
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Hull will
entertain Mr. Perinbam for dinner.
Mr. Perinbam flies to Victoria
to meet the Student Council of
Victoria College for a short while
on Saturday.
Tuxedo Rentals
WHITE COATS — TAILS
MORNING COATS
DIRECTOR8 COATS
SHIRTS- -  ACCESSORIES
EA    I EC MS Howe St.
. A. LCC   MX,. 2437
Driving Lessons
• Qualified Instructors
• Dual Control
• Fully Insured
9 a.m. — 9 p.m.
Century Driving
SCHOOL LTD.
4882 W. 10th Ave. ALma 3244
Phones: ALma 3244-3554
4582 W. 10th Ave.   Van.. B.C.
Pitman Optical Ltd.
Complete   Optical  Service
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY  OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA. '
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THEM'S A REASON
HIM   '11
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING CO. LTD
TEtEPHOWE     PACIFIC  OI7I
1035 Seymour St.
VANCOUVER   2,  B.C.
'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued From Page 1)
VISUAL ARTS CLUB meet!
Physics 202.
*r *P *r
NEWMAN  CLUB GENERAL
important meeting will be held
in Double Committee in Brock.
Thurs., noon. Everyone invited.
* *      *
LIBERAL CLUB discussion
group, tonight 8:00 p.m. at Murray Ritchie's, 2650 West 2nd.
Topic for discussion will be "Effects of the B.C. Election on the
Liberal Party." All members are
urged to attend.
* *      *
REVIEW    OF   CATECHISM.
Classes begin today at 1:30 in
the Newman Club House. All are
Invited to attend.
* *      *
NEWMAN CLUB DISCUSSION group on Christian Education begins today at 4:30 in
Physics 304.
* * *
FROSH UNDERGRAD SOCIETY Council will meet in
Physics 301 on Fri., Oct. 26 at
12:30. All English classes representatives please take note
and attend.
* *      *
CARRIBEAN STUDENTS'
ASS'N. will hold a calypso dance
at International House on Oct.
27 at 9:00 p.m.
* *       *
ARCHAEOLOGY  CLUB.  Dr.
Borden will give a talk and
demonstration of stone chipping
in the Archaeology Lab, Arts
(Basement) 7, at noon today.
* *      *
STEERING   COMMITTEE
meeting, emergency meeting at
3.30 p.m. on Thursday, in the
board room of the Brock. All
parties must be represented.
* *      *
CAMERA   CLUB   SPEAKER,
Fred Burlin, to speak on Portrait Photography. Mr. Berlin is I
an expert in this field and he is
President of the Prof. Photog's|
Association of B. C.
* *       *
DANCE CLUB general meet-l
ing to be held in Physics 200 on|
Thursday, October 25, at noon.
All  members please   attend   asl
' this meeting is imperative to thel
clubroom in the Brock extension!
which is now being constructed.!
I *       *      *
! ALPHA OMEGA SOCIETY]
meeting will be held on Thurs-I
day, October 25, in Arts 102 at|
noon.    All  members  please  at-
! tend.
j *       *       *
I     COMPETITIVE     SWIMMING]
for girls only at the Empire Pool I
Thursday noon.    All  girls who|
arc interested in either synchronized or competitive swimming|
arc urged to take part.
* *       *
INDIAN   STUDENT   ASSOC.j
invites members and others whol
are interested in this club to al
Social Evening at 8 p.m. onl
Thursday, October 25, in the|
International House. Refresh-)
incuts will be served.
* *       *
|      BIG   BLOCK    CLUB   MEETJ
j ING Fra;'; y. October 26 at nconj
j Ramn 21 J. Mens' gym.

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