UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 2, 1956

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0124469.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124469.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124469-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124469-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124469-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124469-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124469-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124469-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0124469-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0124469.ris

Full Text

 THE UBYSSEY
Volume XXXIV
Israel
Security
Needed
By BARB  SCHWENK
A status quo guaranteeing the
sovereignty and integrity of the
State of Israel was the solution
prescribed for the middle-east
crisis by Morris Siddleman in
a Hillel-sponsored talk. Wednesday noon.
A realistic approach must be
taken toward the problem of
the Middle East, Mr. Siddleman
said. Israel is the outstanding
democracy of the world today.
Her tiny population neither de-;
sires nor has the resources to
wage an offensive war. She
wants and needs peace desperately in order to build the state
and to absorb the continual inflow of refugees.
But she values her rights and
is prepared to defend them
should they he encroached upon.
Since the armistice there have
been !J40 recorded I nice violations, Mr. Siddleman declared,
and there are continual skirmishes and murderings along
the Syrian border and the Sea
of Galilee. :
Not all the trouble stems from
the Middle East itself, however.
Mr. Siddleman pointed out the
dangers caused by the current
shipping of arms and equipment
to Arab nations by many western countries, including Canada. Other provocations include
the oil question, Russia's bid for
a voice in the Middle East and
factions within the Arab League
itself.
The only solution is for Israel
to attain a strong defensive position, Mr. Siddleman said. This
could be achieved both through
the United Nations and through
a system of treaties and alliances  with  Western  nations.
CLU Agrees
To Jenkins
Invitation
Civil Liberties Union has accepted the invitation of Sam
Jenkins. Boilermakers Union
president, to attend closed meetings of his group.
Jenkins made the otter during
his talk Friday answering
charges made by Myron Kuzych
tiiat outsiders were never admitted  to  the sessions.
Jenkins said executive members of the CLU were free to
come to any meeting at nny
time without telling the union
in advance.
Making the tour of union sessions will be CLU president Al
Forrest, and executive members
Clive  Lytic and  A.-lie  Davis.
At executive meeting Tuesday
the CLU also decided to bold
elections for next year's execu.
tic- al a general meeting Febru-
an   17
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1956
Number 44
ALL STUDENTS get tired of looking at Ubyssey pictures
of bucking bronco contests, Myron Kuzych, dumpy Ploa-
tereans, and the like. Same old thing, clay after day. So
here's a picture of a pig. That's right a fat, dirty ugly old
pig. A bit (iff the beaten track, eh? Why not clip it out
and mail it to John Bossons. His hobby is collecting oie- i
lures of pigs, we hear. —Brian Thomas Photo    -i
Grits Sponsor New Bill
In   Mock   Parliament
First   Slate
Deadline  Up
By PAT RUSSELL
Ubyssey Elections Reporter
Campaigns for the AMS presidential contest went into
full swing Wednesday as posters and banners for all three
candidates appeared throughout the campus.
Advertising4s hitting a newt- •     ■
high this  year for the coveted ; 'tW66n  daSSGS <
position,   and   interest   in   cam-  ■""■"■""■■^~^~^~
paigns     appears     considerably1    UjIIaI  DfACOnic
stronger  than   it   did  last  year j    Mlllvl  riCMrlllj
when only two candidates ran. j    ft    LL*   P    IJ       L
Cmpaigners to date are Don K9DDI 1701(1611 DCFQ
Jabour, pep club president; Stan HILLEL SPECIAL EVENT*
Beck, Ubyssey editor; and Ron week Rabbi Goidenberg wiU
Longstaffe, AMS vice president. speak on ..Why l believe in
Tonight is the deadline for post- God„ todav ,n HiHel House>
ing of nominations on the first Everybody welcome,
slate. j *       *       *
WUS ATTRACTS TWO !     CAMERA CLUB will meet in
Meanwhile   four   new   names ! Arts 204 at jioon today,
have been added to the candi- ; *      *      *
dates' list. Lynda Gates Wednes- NFCUS and U.N. present Dr.
day filed her nomination papers Malherbe, President of Natal
for president of the Women's University, South Africa, speak-
Undergraduate Society and Sally ''■« on "Current Problems in
Robertson, president of Phra- , South Africa" at noon today in
teres, announced her decision Physics 200.
to   contest   the   WUS   post  cur- *       *       *
rently held bv Maureen Sanky. ,     FILMSOC presents the hilari-
Cheerleader Maureen McNeil'ous    "Sit,ing    Pretly"    starrin*
has started to collect seconders
names to oppose Rod Dobell in
the campaign for Second Member   at   Large   and  is  expected
A   bill   to   eliminate  multi-
be introduced by Liberal Club
Jim   Crowism
Hits U. of T.
TORONTO (CUP) — Magistrate J. C. Dunlap reserved
judgment on Wednesday in the
case involving two Negro U. of
T. students and Dresden restaurant  owner Morley McKay.
McKay hud been charged under the Ontario Fair Accommodation Practices Act with refusing service to the two students  because of their color.
The two Trinidad students,
Jacob Allvyne (graduate student
in Anthropology') and Percy
Bruce (III UC) laid the complaint against the rosfauranteur
in November. They alleged they
had been ignored while other
customers  were served.
Judgment was reserved until
Fcbruarv lilt.
member ridings in B.C. will
Mock Parliament Government
at noon today in Arts  100.
"Prime Minister'' Ron Bas-'
ford, last years president of
the Liberal Club will present
Ihe bill. Club president Darrell
Anderson will not be able to
attend the two hours session.
Official opposition will be Jim
MacFarlan's LPP. Minority opposition will be Bill Marchak's
CCF with Phil Oovan's Conser- .
vatives, and Mel Smith's Social
Creditors  filling out  the house. '
Speaker of the house for the
Parliamentary Forum-sponsored
session will be Terrv O'Brien.
, j Clifton Webb, today noon in the
Auditorium.
• *       *
PSYCHOLOGY    CLUB    pre-
to   file  her  papers   within   the |sents John Borthwick- Psychol-
next few clavs ' °8isU Crease cl,nic- sPeaMng in
At  least   one  candidate   was', ^ Ps>'ch Club Room in HM 3'
Friday noon.
* *      *
EXHIBITION     BADMINTON
match   by   Jean   Warin|,   Cana-
assured in the second-slate run-.
ning for First Member at Large)
Wednesday w.hen Brad Craw-:
ford announced his intention to j
campaign. To publication time,'
no other candidate had commit-!
ted himself to opposing Craw- j
ford. j
SECRETARIES  SHY i
dian junior champ, against a
member of UBC team will be
held today, at noon in Women's
Gvm.
*       *       *
PARLIAMENTARY    FORUM
Nomination papers have not! debating trials for McGoun Cup
as yet been filed for any of the ; coaching group. Today at noon
three candidates expected to run   in   Arts   204.  Topic,   "That   the
for secretary, However, all have
art of living has fallen into re-
restated their intention to con- j grettable   decay."   Open   to   all
test the post, and tonight should   interested in public speaking,
see  the   first  slate list  swelled
by the names of Peggy Andreen,
Betty   Ann   (Buggs)   Thompson,
and   Val   Haig-Brown.
(Continued on Page 4)
See ELECTIONS
*       *       *
GYM    PARTY    in    women's
gym,   7:30   p.m.   next   Saturday.
Everybody  welcome.
(Continued on  Page 4)
See CLASSES
Conservative    Hits    Bennett
For   Calling   Snap   Election
Thin clouds.  A  little warmer.   High   today,   35.
By   MURRAY   RITCHIE
Douglas Jung. Conservative
candidate in the January 9
Vancouver Center Provincial
byeleetion, charged Wednesday that the speed with which
Premier W. A. C. Bennett
called for the vote was a
major factor in his loss to
Social  Creditor  Les  Peler.-ion.
Jung   ran    second.
Shortage of party workers
also hampered his campaign
the   young   lawyer   said.
Oilier fetors mentioned by
Jung, a UBC graduate were
the radio blurbs by the Social
Credit parly, and the split
between   the   Federal   and   'he
Provincial Conservative organizations.
However. Jung showed optimism Cor his party's future
politically, declaring, "if we
can make such a good showing with so little time and
just a few young people, what
could we have done with another week's time and another   15   people'.'"
Out of lrtl) polling divisions,
only 59 were covered by Jung
and his volunteers. Jung emphasized that it was from
those areas not covered that
Conservative support fell
down "People will vote for
\ on only i| yon yourself ask
them,"    be    staled.
Jung    showed    great    opti
mism for hi.s parly's chances
in the next Inderal election.
He stated that their study of
the Gallup Poll results have
shown that if ten per cent
more people in B.C. vole Conservative, they will have 10ft
seats  and  ihe   Liberals 119,
lie emphasized that what
we need is more politicl education and young people's organizations. Nowhere is it
more important for people to
take part in elections. "Canada is a great country, he concluded, "that is a platitude,
but   I   believe   in   it."
Jung spoke on the campus
under the sponsorship oj' the
Conservative   Club. THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 2, 1956
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department,
Ottawa.
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
ACTING EDITOR-IN-CHIEF    SANDY ROSS
City Editor ... Jean Whitetid*       Feature Editor... Mike Ames
Photo Editor...John Robertson       Sports Editor...Mike Glaipie
Buslnois Mgr. .. Harry Yulll
8ENIOR EDITOR      ROSEMARY KENT-BARBER
Reporters and Desk: Dave Robertson, Marie Gallagher, Murray Ritchie, Pat Russell, Olie Wurm, Marilyn Smith, Al Forrest,
Barb Schwenk, Bruce Taylor, Carol Gregory, Porky Pig.
Sports Reporters: Lord Trevor-Smith, Dwayne Erickson, Joan
Crocker.
Religion Returns To Campus,
But Iconoclasts Still With Us
Reprinted From
"THE NATION"
Stanley Rowland Jr.
A five-day conference at Princeton University in December had the theme, "The Relevance of the Christian Faith to the Individual in a^orld of Power." Twenty years ago, such
a conference would have been improbable. Instead, chances are it would have been attended
by the little group of campus "Christers" and by some who would have come to heckle and
say that the Christian faith is not relevant to anything.
Hallelujah
North American campi, as the article reprinted elsewhere
on this page points out, seem to be experiencing what amounts
to a religious revival. The old religion skepticism has not wholly
disappeared, but the average university student in 1956 is
concerned, if not deeply concerned, with the relationship between God and himself. The search for scientific truth is as
earnest as it ever was, but today's student is beginning to look
upwards to find the answers that no textbook or testube contains.
Those of us who might fear that a religious upsurge in
the universities would impair the spirit of free enquiry which
is so essential to a university can rest easy; as the accompany-
iny article points out, the battle lines between science and
rehgion are becoming less and less clearly defined.
Here at UBC, the situation parallels that at most other
North American universities. The religious clubs, such as the
Varsity Fellowship and the Student Christian Movement,
have never had it so good. And besides these interdenominational organizations, undergraduate cells of the various denominations are moving in. The most recent addition at UBC is
the Southern Baptists' Students' Union. Others, such as Hillel,
Newman Club, and the Christian Science Organization, are
doing better than ever at the same old stand.
The Student Christian Movement, for example, has sponsored an average of one religious speaker per week all year.
Between 25 and 35 students actively participate in its activities,
and the speakers SCM sponsors regularly attract from 100
to 200 interested, enquiring student spectators.
The University Administration has recognized the growing
student interest in religion by the formation of the President's
Committee on Spiritual Values, which regularly sponsors distinguished religious speakers. We note, however, that attendance at $he PCSV lectures has not been as large as might
be expected.
Taken all in all, we think this reawakened interest by students in matters spiritual is a good thing. Religion should
be available at university for those that want it; and the religious clubs are the best way of providing it..
A Bride
Editor. The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
If "Mind your own business"
about tills the bill for the
editor of Lord Beaverbrook's
London Express, then "get
your facts straight" should
about fill the bill for the Ubyssey's editorial writer.
I realize it's probably a little
hard to dig up some thought-
provoking subject every issue
but if you must gel your cues
from the Vancouver Sun, you
could at least try and avoid
their mistakes in interpreting
someone else's statements.
What the editor of the Express did advocate was not a
bride for Prince Charles, but
a review of the Royal Marriages Act to avoid a recurrence of Edward-Simpson or
Margaret - Townsend debacles.
He brought in the fact that as
the Princesses of Holland and
Denmark were the only 'royal'
candidates of Charles' age
available, and as there were
few aristocrat.c families left
in England whose blood "is
still an undiluted blue," steps
should be taken now to revise
the antiquated provisions of
the Act. In this way, the Express felt a possible crisis
could be avoided if and when
the Prince does marry.
Maybe I'm wrong but it appears to me that the editor of
the Express, rather than being
a "silly ass" has made a logical
and commendable statement.
"FACTS'"
Improving
Editor.   The   Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
Recently The Ubyssey has
been called Canada's vilest college publication and I think
rightly so. But in the past ten
days I have noticed a marked
improvement in this publication due to the current Shaw
festival. The lectures and
events of this festival have
kept reporters hopping ;ind doing something constructive and
they have been doing a good
job. It's too bad we don't have
more such events to keep the
"Vile Raggers" busy at something constructive and not filling up space with nasty cracks
and cute fillers. Special event
or no let's keep it clean.
Dave  Stewart.   Arts  I.
This is far from the case today. Today's undergraduates
are more interested in religion
than college students have
been for twenty years at least
. . . Concern for religion on
the nation's campuses did not
spring full-blown from the
Divine or from Madison Avenue. It has been developing
since World War II. In the
1930's, most undergraduates
"wouldn't be caught dead taking religion seriously." Religion was a foil for campus
wits, a something to be outgrown, to be scorned or ignored. There were wide exceptions, of course, but the
tide was against them. Now the
tide seems to have turned.
While the scorn has by no
means disappeared, it's no
longer so widespread and has
often been replaced by an attitude of objective enquiry.
Religion has become intellectually respectable. Christianity
and J u d a i s in are being
searched.
GROUPS
Religious-activity groups
have become more integrated
into campus life. Programs
they sponsor are usually well-
attended. Some groups give
courses in their specific religious beliefs—principles of
Roman Catholicism, Protestantism or Judaism. Speakers on
religion can usually count on
a sizeable audience, and in the
discussion period they are
usually questioned vigorously
—and constructively. Religious
principles are dealt with seriously in many informal campus "bull sessions". The latest
anti - religious witticisms of
Professor So-and-So are still
exchanged: but these are fewer, have often lost their
sparkle, and seem a little dated. For a generation has been
through all that, and come out
with the H-bomb and the grey
flannel suit.
Today's college student was
cutting his teeth when Hitler
was slaughtering Jews. He has
seen members of his family
march off to wars and maybe
not come back: he sees around
him economic security in a
seething, savagely insecure
world: he reads newspaper
headlines telling of faster
planes, newer weapons and
new betrayals. Improvements
in biological warfare vie with
improvements i n medicine.
Over all hangs the mushroom
cloud. Tnis doesn't look to him
like salvation through science
or scientific humanism.
SUNDAY SCHOOL
Nor is the memory of his
Sunday School days of much
help to him. Young people today, as for years past, are uneducated in religion. This is
particularly true of Protestants. Some pioneer thinkers in
theology and in such sciences
as psychology may be getting
together, acquiring a new re
spect for each other, and even
reaching some of the same
conclusions. But this kind of
dynamism has not yet filtered
neat, mechanistic assumptions
about human personality have
been shattered in the laboratory of human events. It has
become quite obvious that man
isn't just a complicated amoeba with a preference for gin.
STUDENTS
Students are well aware
that man's lot can and often
has been greatly improved by
the sciences. They are also well
aware that science and "social
engineering" can be used for
brainwashing and for producing conformity and thereby depressing mass culture. In short,
"social engineering" can also
produce 1984—and at times
seems to be heading that way.
Thus the students of today are
becoming increasingly to be-;
lieve that more than good so-,
cial management is needed to
solve society's ills. ;
ANSWERS
Christianity     and     Judaism
maintain    they   have    answers
to the ultimate questions  con-'
cerning  the   meaning  and   na- i
ture of man and the universe, j
These religions are  being  explored  vigorously, intellectual- j
ly,    objectively.    There    is    a
strong   effort   to   relate   religious     knowledge     to     other
fields  and   disciplines  such  as \
the sciences. A proportionately j
small  but growing number of j
faculty   members  are   meeting
summer   organized   a   Faculty
Christian Fellowship. The professors aren't about to hit the
sawdust   trail   of  revival.   But
i
some    who    were    indifferent;
about religion are now inquir-;
ing, deeply.
PEALE |
On the college campus there \
exists, not so much a religious I
revival as a religious search.
Chapel attendance has in- j
creased only "some" or "a
little" over twenty years ago. j
This contrasts sharply with
the nation as a whole, where j
the National Council of I
Churches reports some 60 per-'
cent of the population have a !
certain hostility towards the \
church. "Has the church)
stopped the march of material-1
istic communism?" and "What j
is it really doing to bring the ;
Kingdom of God they talk]
about all the time?" are the1
kind of questions students arc ,'
asking. j
Dr.   Norman  Vincent  Peale.
whose   book   "The   Power   of
Positive    Thinking"    probably
brought comfort to many, is a
major   figure   in   the   popular;
religious    revival.    But    talks
with  students and campus ad-:
visors   in   New   York   seem   to!
indicate that Dr. Peale  is  not]
very   popular   on   the   campus. '
H e     "Distorts     Christianity," j
some said, or "promises pie in |
the  penthouse",  in   the  words
of one NYU student. This type
of reaction is to be expected.
for college students genuinely
interested in religion don't
want formulas for contentment
or success. The most thought*
ful are re-examining the basic
assumptions of our popular
culture in the light of religious
knowledge.
Arnold J. Toynbee said in a
recent lecture that Western
man is caught in the paradox
of practising a way of life
based on technology and materialism, yet still believing in
the sacredness of the human
personality — a concept that
grew from Jewish and Chris*
tian theistic principles.
Thoughtful students may realize this. For undergraduates,
interest in religion, at its deepest, is nothing less than an attempt to unify and find a core
of meaning in our fragmented
culture.
Clarified
LOST
Agronomy 425 notes (thesis),
by Tom Williams. Phone ALma
3920.   Reward.
* *       *
Would the person who took
the black loose-leaf binder from
the Men's Washroom of the Library on Friday morning, please
contact Paul, at KE. 1777-R.
*• -k -k
Would the person who found
two blue hard-covered wire
binders with the name Marietta
Prentice on the cover, pleas*
call CHerry  6332.  Thank you.
* *       *
Would the person who ab-
sentmindedly picked up a
purple scarf in Brock Coffee
Shop, please turn it into the
Lost  and  Found.
* *       *
Maroon pen, engraved with
name Shelagh Anderson. Finder
please phone AL. 0026, Reward.
* *       *
WANTED
Two or three riders from
Richmond, vicinity of Brighouse
—Monday thru Friday—8:30 to
4 or 5:30. Phone Pete. DU. 1866.
* -k *
NOTICES
Someone wanted to share a
2-bedroom apartment In the
University area. Evenings AL.
0402-L: days AL. 4829,
* *       *
Typing — Accurate typing at
reasonable rates — Phone West
1950-L.
* *       *
FOR SALE
'40 Nash convertible—$35.08.
Phone Jim. KE. 3841-L.
* k *
FOUND
String of pearls. Apply Room
1, Arts Building.
* *       *
ROOM AND BOARD
Feel lonely? Just existing?
Well, come and exist with us.
Room and board. 4506 West 9th.
Phone Mike at ALma 15€1, Hits
.SEX AND BOOZE
'Hush Hush'
Toronto  Frats
TORONTO—(CUP)—-The University of Toronto—and especially its fraternities—has received considerable mention
in the one of the city's tabloid's, the Hush "Free Press."
Decem-
In an article  in the
ber 31 issue, entitled "Fraternity '
Strip—Booze, Sex, and Studies,"
the  paper  mentions  "Toronto's j
wildest  and  sexiest booze  parties" at fraternity houses, adding
statements   about   "Bacchanail- j
Ian"   revelries   by   students   in j
Toronto   hotels. j
In its distinctive news style, '<
Hush  says:   "It   is   nothing  unusual for the doors of these frat
houses to belch forth several fe- j
males at the crack of dawn to j
lurch into cars or stagger back
to their tenderloin haunts. Are
these the "Sweethearts of Sigma
Chi" and are these the fraterni-,
ties which  have  been  elevated ;
in song and story as one of the
most sought-after goals of a university  student?" I
Hush   admits,   however,   that
It discusses students who think
the three R's mean Rye, Rum,
and  Revelry.
Hush supports its statements
with "facts." The conduct of students, it says, "has become so
infamous in Toronto that the
managers of large hotels have
issued instructions to ban students as guests whenever a football game is scheduled.
"It was not too long ago that
the son of a prominent business
man was none-too-gently ejected
from a large Toronto hotel for
molesting a female guest. The
only courtesy he was offered by
the hotel management was ten
minutes in which to put on his
clothes."
Describing another alleged student     bacchanal,     Hush     says:
 ,    , ,      "Three   couples    occupied    the
not all university students take' bed    while   twQ   otherg   wpre
making good use of the heavily
carpeted floor. Articles of fem-
niine  apparel  hung from door-
part in these "drunken orgies,
and exonerates coeds almost
completely, pointing out that
sorority houses have stringent
restrictions and stating that coeds are rarely involved in "a
frat house all-night brawl "
Hush leaves a loophole for a
further story, however, with the
statement that "There are times
set at which guests must leave
a deadline it which each girl
rrlust be in her sorority house
and. no doubt, there is the odd
loophole through which one or
two may crawl but, all in all,
sorority houses are well in or
der."
Hush comments that students'
only requirements at football
games are the three B's — a
blanket, a bottle, and a blonde.
Visitor
Discusses
knobs, the backs of chairs, and
even a dainty pair of unmentionables were being used to diffuse
the harsh glare of a table lamp."
Hush closes with editorial
prose: "It doesn't take many bad
apples to spoil the whole barrel,
and now is the time for those
in authority to do a little meticulous   sorting."
fUS FEATURE
CHEER LEADER
B. C. Lions' head-cheerleader Louise Blanchard will
highlight the FUS-sponsored
Valentine Dance "Cupid's
Capers" with her famous baton-twirling act Saturday night
February 11 in Brock Hall.
Miss Blanchard is generally acknowledged to be Vancouver's leading baton artist.
Dancing will be from 9-12
midnight. Tickets for the
dance are on sale at the AMS
office.
Birney  To
Tolk Today
Dr. Earle Birney, professor of
English, will give Readings from
Canadian literature on Thursday, Feb. 2, 1956 at 3:30 p.m. in
the Sedgewick Room of the
Library,
This is the fourth in a series
of informal talks which are
being given in the Sedgewick
Room this year by various members of the Faculty. All students
who are interested are welcome
to attend.
THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 2, 1956
■taMk
•MMM
Persecution   Not
Over - Freeman
"No man may say that the story of persecution is finished,"
charged Harold Freeman, Q.C., speaking Tuesday in Hillel
clubhouse. <s>~- — —— ——■
Speaking on the subject, "A
Jew Looks at Gentiles", Freeman said that "although Jews
are now legal equals in the
Western democracies, history
looks down from the past,
crooks a finger at them from a
road of torture."
Freeman  defined the  Jew as
England. They first came to B.C.
during the Gold Rush of 1858.
Freeman stressed the fact that
in 1939 Great Britain forbade
entrance to Palestine to the
Jews running from Hitler's gas
ovens and torture chambers. The
creation of the State of Israel
in 1948, he said is the last event
TOTEM SHOES
Men's and Women's Casuals
4550 West 10th Ave.
Opp.  Safeway  Parking  Lot
AL. 2540
Af
rica
President of the University of
Natal, Dr. E. G. Malherbe, will
discuss "Current Problems in
South Africa," noon today in
Physics  200.
Dr. Malherbe is visiting UBC
on his Canada-wide tour investigating methods employed at
Canadian universities. He is
speaking under the joint sponsorship of NFCUS and the UN
club.
Dr. Malherbe has served the
South African Government on
many important commissions, investigating for example native
education in South Africa, medical training and teacher's salaries. Ho was a member of the
Social and Economic planning
council for the Union Government from 194(j to 1953, and
chairman of the National War
Histories Committee from 1945
to 1949.
When the war ended, Dr.
Malherbe, o:i the advice of General Smuts, became the principal and vice-chancellor of the
University   of   Natal.
Dr. Malherbe has made a special study of university institutions and school in the Dominions of Canada, Australia. New
■Zealand, as well as in the United
States.
COME TO FILMSOC'S
*8th ANNUAL
Screen   Dance
Dance in the dark to famous  name bands projected   on   a   giant   screen.
BROCK HALL
Saturday Night, February 4th
81.00 SINGLE — $1.50 COUPLE
PROCTER
and
GAMBLE
Will  be  interviewing on  Ihe campus  Monday  and
Tuesday,  February   6th   and   7th   for   positions   in
the following fields:
SALES    -    ADVERTISING
OFFICE ADMINISTRATION
Interested students from any faculty should contact
the Employment Office to arrange for personal interview.
in   the   depth   and   breadth   of
the survivor of those of his an- Jew,gh history of Slifferlng with.
cestors. left after the destroying lt paraueli
of   the   temple    of   Jerusalem.!      '_ __
Gentiles in  the western  world. I
he said, were those of the great
faith governing the ethics, principles of the majority of peoples.
He traced the Jewish history
of   persecution   and    terror   in
Europe   for   the   last   few   cen- j
turies.   Jews  were  not  allowed1
to own land, move freely, or to
join ordinary professions.  They
were restricted to living in Jew-1
ish  ghettos  and  made   to  wear
a special Jewish badge and apparel. I
EYES EXAMINED
J. J. Abramson
X. F. Hollenbtrg
Optometrists
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928       MA. 2948
Jews obtained full legal status in Canada in 1832, 25 years
before     it     was     obtained     in
WANTED
Your old  Double  Breasted
Suit to be made into a
Single Breasted  Model
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville
PA. 4649
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Hrs. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. to Noon
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University of B.C
The California Standard Company
Calgary, Alberta
will conduct
EMPLOYMENT INTERVIEWS
on the campus
FEBRUARY 8, 9, AND 10, 1956
Positions in  -
Petroleum Exploration and Production
Geological Exploration:
Graduate, graduating and third year students in
Honours Geology and Geological Engineering. Permanent and summer positions.
Geophysical Exploration:
Graduate, graduating and third year students in
Honours Physics and Mathematics, Engineering
Physcs, Electrical Engineering, Honours Geology,
Geological Engineering. Permanent and summer
positions.
Petroleum Production:
Graduate and graduating students in Mining Engineering and Geological Engineering. Permanent
positions only.
For interview appointment, please  see
OFFICE OF  PERSONAL  SERVICES
Hut M7 INTRAMURAL   SCHEDULES
I THE UBYSSEY
(Thursday, February 2, 1956
MEN'S BASKETBALL        I
February 3, noon—Commerce i
«A'  vs.  Zeta Psi;  D.U.  'A'  vs.
Union College: Lambda Chi Al-j
pha vs. ZBT. I
February 6, noon—Acadia 'A'}
vs.  R.U.S.; Beta  'A'  vs.  Sigma
Chi 'A': VOC. vs. Pre-Med.
February 7, noon — Teacher
Training vs. P.E. B'; Eng. 'A'«
vs. Psi U; Sigma Phi Delta vs.
Pharmacy A.
Football coach Frank Gnup
•will preside at a meeting of
all UBC footballers today at
noon in Room 212 of the War
Memorial Gymnasium. All
concerned plea»e attend.
CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
* *       *
VISUAL   ARTS   CLUB    presents French films on Radin Van
Gogh and Miserere, at noon today   i;|   P.  202.
* *       *
CHINESE    VARSITY    CLUB
election meeting will be held
Friday non i February 3 in HL
1. Everyo; turn out and sec
the one ye,   want get elected.
* *       *
CUPID'S   CAPERS   sponsored
by FUS S■■'urday, Feb. 11 in
Brock Ha!' Dancing !» - 12 to
Wally's Fi'' ulous Six. and featuring Lo; -•(• Blanchard. head-
cheerleadi" of B.C. Lions. Tickets at A' .i oi'i'ice.
* *
U.N. CLUB presents Dr. H.
E. Koniinois, Professor of Economics and Slavonic Studies,
speaking on "Russia and the
West: Western policy in the cold
war" in Arts 100. Friday noon.
* *       *
ALL    THOSE    INTERESTED
in competitive sailing are asked
to contact Bruce Taylor at CE.
9796 re formation of a UBC
sailing team.
* *       *
VARSITY   OUTDOOR   CLUB
swim party. "Damn Downhill."
at Crystal Pool Friday, Feb. 3,
and Sunday on the Unicorn Run
on Seymour Snow conditions
promise to be terrific.
* *       *
CAMERA CLUB port rail session will be held Monday, Feb.
fi at 8:0(1 p.m. in International
House. Models, lighting equipment and food supplied. Bring
your own cameras and film.
February 8. noon—Med. B'
vs. Phi Kappa Pi: Newmen 'A'
vs, Commerce 'B'; Eng. 1 vs.
Fiji 'C.
February 10, noon—Eng. 'C
vs. Kappa Sigma 'B'; Fiji 'A' vs.
Sigma Chi B'; D.U. 'B' vs. Pharmacy 'B'.
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL
February 6, 12:35—Wesbrook
'A' vs. Phrateres 1; 12:55—K.A.
Theta vs. Phrateres 7.
February 7, 12:35—Alpha Phi
vs. P.E.; 12:55—Phrateres. 2 vs.
A.D. Pi   B'.
February 8, 12:35—Bollert vs.
A.O. Pi; 12:55—Delta Gamma
vs.  Phrateres 3.
WOMEN'S BADMINTON
February 2. 12:35—Phrateres
4A vs. Gamma Phi A': Biology
vs. K.K. Gamma D'; Nursing
B' vs. Commerce: K.K. Gamma
B' vs. Phrateres 7A.
1:25—Maclnnes 'B' vs. Phrateres 7B: Phrateres 6B vs. K.K.
Gamma C; Agriculture vs. K.K.
Gamma 'A'; VOC vs. Phrateres
0A.
February 7, 12:35—Bollert vs.
Acadia A': A.O. Pi vs. Phrateres 3.
February 8,   12:35—Wesbrook
tfrt/ceJ
Miss Jean Waring, Canadian
Women's Badminton champion,
will give an exhibition in the
Women's Gym at noon today.
All students in women's badminton classes are asked to attend.
* *       *
There will be an intramural
managers meeting in the War
Memorial Gym, Room 212, at
noon  Friday.
* *       *
All interested in trying out
for UBC's competitive Sailing
team are asked to contact Bruce
Taylor at CE. 979(5.
'A' vs. Physical Education: Nurs-'
ing 'B' vs. Gamma Phi  D'. \
February 9, 12:35 — Delta j
Gamma vs. Maclnnes 'B'; K.K.'
Gamma 'C vs. Wesbrook   B'.     !
1:25—VOC   B' vs. Acadia 'B';
Delta   Phi   Epsilon   vs.   Gamma j
Phi 'C.
cr&m* B E B D ;>^
MILK
V
«T YOOR STORE • AT YOUR p0f>R
One of the Funniest Pictures Ever Produced
Hubert   Young.   Maureen   O'Hara.   Chiton   Webb
"SITTING PRETTY"
TODAY — NOON
AUDITORIl M
FILMSOC
ELECTION
(Continued from Page 1)
Engineers Insist that two of
their representatives will run
for chairman of the Undergraduate Societies Committee. Nevertheless only the name of Shalto
(Heb) Hebbington had been filed
by  5  p.m.   Wednesday.
Candidates on the first slate
will campaign until February 8,
when the ballots will decide who
is to be next years'president,
secretary, and USC chairman
of the Alma Mater Society.
3 8 YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY  OF
* BRITISH COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A REASON
Ca input    JUrti U
Ta^ToFTflowers
We're ready to serve you  with smartly styled corsages
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
(CITY-WIDE DELIVERY)
4528 W. 10th Ave. (opp. Safeway) ALma 3351
Nights: ALma 3173-R
STUDENTS!
Rent a portable or standard typewriter now.
$5.00 one month . . . $12.50 three months
3 Months' rent may apply on purchase
# All makes of Portables for Sale including the exciting
new OLYMPIA DE LUXE. •
.#  Special Bargains in Used Typewriters.
EASY BUDGET TERMS
BYRNES TYPEWRITERS LTD.
Mezz. Floor
644 Seymour Street
Phone: PA. 7042
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING CO. LTD
TELEPHONE      PACIFIC   OI7I
1035  Seymour  Street
Vancouver 2, K.C.
Suppliers of UBC laboratory manuals, graph papers and
law case books.
BEST MIMEOGRAPHING CO. LTD.
151 W. Hastings TA. 3742
Free Parking
we re
young
bur
we're
In January, 1953—a sprout . . . the offshoot of two well established companies: Simpson's Limited (founded in 1872,
and Sears. Roebuck Company (founded in lHHh) . . . owned
equally by both parent organizations.
In .'> Exciting Years—mail-order capacity doubled ... in Toronto. Halilax, Regina, Vancouver: 2il retail stores in operation  in:
Belleville. Out.
Burnaby,   B.C.
Guelph. Out.
Hamilton.  Ont.
Kamloops, B.C.
Aldose Jaw. Sask.
Nanaimo,  B.C.
North  Bay. On!.
IVIoncton,   N.B.
Ottawa,  Out.
Peterborough.   Ont.
"Port Arthur.  Out.
Portage la  Prairie. Man.
Prince  Albert.  Sask.
Saint John.   N.B.
Sarnia.   Ont.
Stratford.   Ont.
Trail,  B.C.
Truro.   N.S.
Sudburv,   Ont.
In tile .'niiiicdiate KtUun—more retail stores are planned . . .
in  the next  uecade, a sloiv  in  each  major Canadian  city!
THIS  IS Till: TIME  OF  OPPORTUNITY  IN  OUR  COMPANY
Your opportunity  to  learn  modern  merchandising  and  opor-
alinc techniques through application of effort and experience.
Our Interviewing Date: Februarv Sih and Mlh.
{
fofrkrtkjeoM.
£

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0124469/manifest

Comment

Related Items