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The Ubyssey Feb 23, 1956

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 McKenzie Elected Vice-Pres.
■ Another engineer and ano.ther
girl were elected to Council
Wednesday as Murray McKenzie, Ben Trevino, Maureen McNeil, and Marc Bell manipulated some of the cleanest
sweeps in this year's AMS elections.
McKenzie, a third year electrical engineering student and
vice president of the Engineering Undergraduate Society, copped first place in the vice presidential balloting on the initial
count. He polled 1298 votes to
Jim McDonald's 899, and Merrill Leckie'S 378. McKenzie is
the second red-shirt voted to
council this year, the first being Robin Scott to head the Undergraduate Societies Committee.
Trevino, second Arts and president of the Pre-Law Society,
won on the first count, 1062 to
John Butterfield's 656, Dave
Manson's 448, and Arnie Holm's
301. By the third count, with
Holm and Manson eliminated,
Trevino scooped  the  final  bal
lots to take the co-ordinator's
job,   1192  to Butterfield's  749.
Maureen McNeil became Second Member-at-Large on a majority vote on the second count.
On count one, Miss McNeil took
1151 votes to George Morfit's
588, Ralph Brown's 446, and
Rod Dobell's 398. The final count
read McNeil, 1305: Morfit, 674;
and   Brown   580.
Third Year Forestry student
and president of NFCUS, Marc
Bell, easily outdistanced opponents Sam Huberman, Larry Rot
enberg, and Phil Govan, to win
the presidency of University
Clubs Committee.
Bell won on the first count
1182, to Huberman's 569, Roten-
berg's 453, and Govan's 425.
He took the election on the second round, 1415 to Huberman's
670 and Rotenberg's 520.
On the Vice-Presidential elections, McKenzie swept seven of
the nine polls, earning his biggest lead in his home constituency, 338 votes to MacDonald's
53 and Leckie's 21.
MacDonald won the ballots at
Brock Hall, 241 to McKenzie's
181, and at Vancouver General
Hospital, 18 to 11.
Trevino topped the polls at the
camps, Brock, Library, and
Quad, while Butterfield took
the other four. Miss McNeil soar*
ed well ahead on the first count,
winning eight of the nine polls.
The cleanest sweep in the en«
tire elections was made by Maro
Bell in a bid for UCC chairman.
Bell led  in every single poll.
$$$
THE UBYSSEY™
Volume XXXIV
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1956
Number 53
PROFESSOR LOFFMARK takes a case to a higher
court, while Professors Fields and Thomas entertain at
the Commerce Informal, February 2nd at the Forbidden
City. —Thomas Photo
Commercemen To Hear
Economist J. J. Deutsch
Mr. John Jatn^s Deutsch, guest speaker at the Commerce
Banquet tonight, is making his first public appearances in
British Columbia. Effective July 1st of this year Mr. Deutsch
will be Head of the Department of Economics and Political
Science at UBC.
Currently    Assistant    Deputy \ °\ Economics of the Royal Bunk
Minister,    Department    of    Fin- '< ol  Canada.
a nee. Ottawa, Mr. Deutsch grad- i From 19 42 to 194 4 Mr.
uated from Queen University Deutsch was special wartime as-
with a degree of B. Com. in sistant to the Under-Secretary
Commerce and Economics in of State for External Affairs, and
1935 From 1936 to 1942 he was i attended the Bretton Woods Con-
Research   Assistant.   Department ! ferences in 1944. In 1.945 he left
External Affairs to become Economic Advisor to the Winnipeg
Free   Press.
In H)4(i Mr. Deutsch joined
the staff of the Department of
Finance and was appointed Director of the International Economic Relations Divisions, and
in 1953 was appointed Assistant
Deputy    Minister.
Since he has been in the Department of Finance Mr. Deutsch
has attended many international
monitary and trade conferences
in various parts of the world.
On January 1st, 1954. he was appointed. Secretary of the Treasury board of the Federal Cabn-
et. lie is a staff member of the
Banff School of Advanced Man-
J.   J.   DEUTSCH agemenl.
Last Chance To See
Mussoc Show
Last chance for students to
see Mussoc's "Maid of the Mountains" comes tonight with 50
cent tickets going on sale at the
door.
Performance starts at 8:15 ,
p.m. in the Auditorium and B.C. !
Electric has promised extra buses I
before and after the show.
Reserved adult tickets are on
sale at Kcllv's on Seymour at
MOO.   SI.25 and   Si.50. j
Post Dinner
Debauch
The Lons Gate Hall is the
place for the traditional "After
Banquet Party." This is generally know as "One Great Big
Bash." One dollar entitles a
Commerceman (or Commerce-
woman) to enter the smoke-filled
room and partake of the vices
of drink and nicotine.
Loads of liquid refreshment
will be available for real thirsty
Commercemen.
The intricacies of the stock
market will be exhibited in one
of the games provided. In past
years Professor Les Wong took
the boys to the cleaners in poker , but it is rumoured that the
"Sharpie" will not be in action
tonight.
Gordon Sp:ire will be running
the bash this year.
Commercemen
Dine  To-night
Annual   Banquet   Major.
Event of Commerce Year
Over 650 Commerce students and husiness leaders ara
expected to attend the 16th annual Commerce Banquet tonight
in the Hotel Vancouver ballroom.
Guest    speaker   will    be   Mr.. —
John      J.      Deutsch.      Assistant!
Deputy Minister of Finance and ;
the   newly   appointed   head   of
UBC's Department of Economics |
and Political Science.
'tween dosses
Mr. Deutsch's topic will be
"Canada In  The World Today."
The annual event is organized
by the Commerce Undor-grad-
uate Society and put on with
the cooperation of the Canadian
Manufacturers Association and
the Vancouver Board of Trade.
His Honour, The Lieutenant-
Governor and Mrs. Frank M.
Ross will add their patronage to
the banquet. Several members
of the Provincial Government
have indicated their intention to
attend.
One of the highlights of the
evening will be the presentation
of 1000 silver dollars from the
Ad and Sales Bureau to Professor E. D. MacPhee, Director
of the School of Commerce, for
use in  the School.
The banquet was originally a
Graduation Dinner but as
interest in it accelerated, both
from students and downtown
groups, attendance was extended to all years of the Commerce course.
COMMERCE   EDITION
Critics Dissect
Mickey Spiilane
CRITICS CIRCLE meets tonight at 8:15 in the Mildred
Brock Room. Subject: "The Sociological Significance of Mickey
Spiilane."
* *      *
CHINESE    VARSITY    CLUB
will hold their final election
meeting today. Please turn out.
* *       *
VARSITY  CHRISTIAN FEL«
lowship is giving a noon meeting
today in Wesbrook 201. Mr. Arnold Lee, field director of C.I.M.
will be the speaker.
* *       *
ASUS EXECUTIVE will meet
today, noon in Arts 102. All be
present.
* *      *
ALL ART and SCIENCE stu«
dents who wish to work on Arts
week for ASUS please come to
Arts 192 today at noon.
* *       *
VISUAL   ARTS   CLUB   will
show the slide entries in the
Ben Hilltout Memorial Photography Contest today at noon in
Physics 202.
* *       *
SOME LUCKY GIRL on this
campus is going to win a pair
of lovely Sport Pal shoes. You
' can be the girl! Watch tomorrow's paper for tho big Sport
Pal ad. This may be your lucky
break.
* *       *
NOMINATIONS   FOR   ASUS
Executive must be presented to
the protein executive on Tuesday, February 211 in Arts 102
during the noon hour. These
nominations must he signed by
five   (5)   ASUS   members.
* *       *
EL  CIRCULO LATINAMERI-
cano will meet Friday noon in
Arts 102. All members please
attend. THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second dais mail, Post Office Department,
Ottawa.
EDITOH-IN-CHIEP  STAN BECK
City Editor ... Jean Whiteside      Feature Editor Mike Ames
«(»pto Editor --John Robertson      Sports Editor...Mike Olaspie
aftaglng Editor Sandy Host      Business Mgr. .. Harry Yuill
SENIOR EDITOR ROSEMARY KENT-BARBER
Reporters and Desk: Dave Robertson, Julie Bossons, Jim
Currie, Barry Claridge, Carol Abrahamson, Marie Gallagher,
Carol Gregory, Pat Russell, Ralph Kitos, Pete Jefferson, Brad
Crawford, Don McNulty, Bill Jenkinson.
School   of   Commerce
The degree of Bachelor of Commerce was first awarded
to a single student by the University of British Columbia in
1930. The first graduating class appeared in 1931. In the intervening 2$ years 1,888 men and women have qualified for the
degree.
"Commerce" courses were first given in the Department
of Economics with Mr. J. Friend, Mr. Frederick Field, and a
few others as professors. Initially, courses recognized as
"Commerce" courses were such subjects as accounting, foreign
trade, statistics, labour relations and so forth.
In 1939 Professor Ellis Morrow, then of the University of
Western Ontario, was invited by President Klinck to establish
a separate department and he took up his appointment in the
autumn of that year. Soon after his arrival Canada become
involved in,the Second World War and young men and women
left the campus or failed to come to it while they were engaged
in this world struggle. For this reason, the number of graduates
remained small until the end of the war. From 1945 onwards
the position changed rapidly and radically, and very large
numbers of veterans registered for the degree of Bachelor
of Commerce. They were allowed to accelerate their program
by full attendance throughout the year, and the numbers
graduating from 1946 to 1950 were as follows:
1946 - 110
1947
1948
1949
1950
229
272
241
149
In 1950, on the retirement of Professor Morrow, the writer
of this guest editorial was invited to join the Faculty and to
reorganize the department into a school. The changes effected
have not been merely nominal. The process of specialization
in business had spread throughout the whole management
structure and business was now recruiting men and women for
one of these specialties—accounting, finance, selling, advertising,
market research, production planning, transportation, hospital
administration.
The faculty and council of the school were forced, therefore, very early in the history of the school, to decide how
far they should or would recognize this business demand and
create specialist curricula, and how far they would insist on
the continued use of traditional subject matter. A number of
principles gradually became accepted. Specialist programs
would be offered, but they must be based on a "core" of
courses of proven intellectual worth. Commerce students were
primarily university men who should know and value their
"common intellectual heritage."
The study of social sciences, in particular, should be obligatory in the early stages and allowed as electives wherever
possible. Familiarity with statistical procedures, with accounting,, commercial law, personnel and industrial relations would
be required of all students. Once these needs were assured,
we would follow the Harvard tradition and provide a range
of courses of increasing complexity in which students would
"concentrate in depth" in one area of study. The number of
electives would be reduced in the upper years. It would be
the responsibility of the.faculty rather than the students to
determine which courses met these requirements. Out of these
considerations emerged the now well-known "options" pattern.
This pattern has now been in operation for five years. It
is the belief of the Faculty and Council that these principles
are substantially correct. There is frequent transfer from
option to option in the lower years of the program, but the
great majority of the students establish an "interest by their
third year and go out into the industrial world in the area
of ther option. The demand for Commerce students has increased more rapidly than the supply and, as Dr. George Morrison has stated in his recent survey, "over the past few years
the demand for graduates in Commerce has been second onlty
to that for engineers. This trend will probably continue. The
demand comes from all sectors of business and industry."
The School of Commerce in this universty is now the
largest in Canada and is registering about nine per cent each
year of the increasing student body.
Professor E.  D.  MacPhee,
Director, The School of  Commerce
THE SECRET LIFE
OF SDMtGEE
D. D. D. McGee, derisively
referred to as 3D McGee by
his fellow Com. 151'ers sat
in class, peering myopically
through his tortoise - shell
rims. But the writing on the
wall went unseen by poor 3D.
The well-meaning dronings of
the podium were supplanted
in his fevered mind;! no debits, no credits vied for his
vagrant attentions. For, far
in the back of his mind, came
softly,   but   incessantly   the
"Tuh - pucka-tuh-pucka-tuh-
pucka" from the bank ol
ticket-tape machines, lulling
him . . •
He pushed back in his upholstered leather office chair,
and savouring for a moment
the fine aroma of the good cigar, sneered contemputously
at the group of anxious faces
arrayed before him.
"All right, gentlemen," he
heard himself say, noting with
satisfaction the derisive authority mixed with haughty disdain that his tone indicated,
"I'll help you."
Immediately, the faces leapt
into action, all talking at once,
all smiling, and all (he noted
with even more contempt)
greatly relieved.
"The Market is saved!"
"I'll wire New York immediately!"
"The President is on the
phone. What shall I tell him?"
"Don't be an ass, Smedley.
Tell him that 3D McGee has
put the World Economy back
on its feet."
And Vanderfeller, on his
knees before him, tears welling in his soggy old eyes:
'Mr. McGee, you sir, deserve
more credit than . . , ."
Credits ! ! !
The classroom swam back
into view, slightly distorted
but . . . Ah, now he saw why.
Lifting the ton of Practice Set
off his head, he settled once
more back into his chair.
THE PROFESSOR DRONED
ON:
"And so, by depreciating the
nomenclature by eternal credits to the reserve, we . . ."
Although not understanding
this in the broadest sense, 3D.
had the true student's instinct
and could sense, both from
the pretenlious attitude of the
professor, and the rattle of
papers thoroughout the room
that something important had
been said. Accordingly, he, deciding it prudent to write it
down, picked up his . . .
. . . his pen. His pen would
be the revelation of the business world, his pen would
change the whole face of society, why, his pen was the
greatest gift to mankind since
breathing! It had meant years
of devoted study and toil. But
at hist he had done it; invented a pen that would not only
compose flawless prose, but
would add, multiply, divide
and subtract — even underline
in the right places. It was a
saving grace to all Comerce
students, to say nothing of the
Engneering  sales!
In glowing terms he extolled theese and ihe many
other virtues of his little
wonder *© the, great marketing minds of the Western
, world,  and having  finished.
ITS YOUR BUSINESS \
By BILL FLETCHER, Vancouver Sun Business Editor
Today you university Commerce students stand on tht
threshhold of a new dawn.
Remember, it's later than you think and you're not
getting any younger. Take stock of yourself and avoid being
a square peg in a round hole.
Business is rosy but we are living in strenuous times.
Why not hitch your wagon to a star and go west young man
go west.
Don't be afraid to burn your bridges behind you, stick
your neck out and get your teeth into the job even though
you have your tongue in your cheek.
If the big brass is a tyrant with a chain around your
neck, you can either throw down the gauntlet or handle him
with kid gloves. Be ever on the alert because a.chain is only
as strong as its weakest link.
So keep your chin up and your eye on the ball and swing
from the floor while you throw your weight around In, •
nutshell.
If they sell you down the river you don't have to sink
like a rock. Swim with the stream. Don't be a fish out of
water, be a big frog in a small puddle.
If you have an itchy palm plunge it into the old pork
barrel and pull out some filthy lucre but be careful that you
aren't driven to the wall in a high-powered car.
Should you drink like a fish keep it in your mind's ey«
that there's many a slip 'twixt the cup and the lip. Why not
take the bit between your teeth instead. Climb to the top of
the ladder and get in on the ground floor.
Sometimes, if you let the grass grow under your feet,
become a thorn in the side of your employer or fail to cut the
mustard you will get three strikes on you and have to eat
humble pie.
When this happens you'll have to pull in your horns,
adjust your rose-colored glasses, pocket your pride in the
suit cut to fit your cloth and touch the heart-strings of your
employer. If you do you might get his John Hancock on •
promise to give you some more of the root of all evil.
Here's a word to the wise—develop a memory like an
elephant so it won't slip your mind that it's the early bird
that catches the worm; especially if he has done sufficient
spade work. But watch out for butterflies in your stomach.
There's a world of opportunity before you—you can
beat ploughshares into swords. Knit your brows. Bake an
apple pie order. Hit the nail on the head. Have an ace up your
sleeve. Work around the clock. Spread the gospel. Clear the
decks. Die in Harness. Blow your own horn or beat the drum.
Scale the next range.
Find new fields to conquer. Ride the gravy train. Be on
Easy Street. Keep the pot boiling. Trumpet the news. Throw
in the towel. Sharpen pencils. Pay lip service. Split hairs or
pull chestnuts out of the fire.
If you feel that you're in the doldrums and everything
looks black, don't give up the ship or get caught up the creek
without a paddle, keep plugging along. It's always darkest
before the dawn. It never rains but it pours; but it always
makes distant fields greener.
If you're reduced to a skeleton while working on a shoestring, try answering the $64,000 question and maybe Lady
Luck will smile on you with a mulligan stew.
When you reach the shady side of life's afternoon and
have one foot in the grave—if you've feathered your nest
carefully in the golden years of youth—you can fold your
tent like an Arab and silentl>  steal away.
leaned  back,  contentedly,
awaiting their praises.
"Ridiculous."
"Preposterous."
"I wouldn't have one."
McGee couldn't belive his
ears. He spun to face his assailants, eyes flashing defiance. . . .
"Aaargh!"
. . . and slabbed himself on
his distinctive, but admittedly
dangerous Wing collar.
His strength failing, he clutched at the horrible gash and
sank to the floor. He rallied
momentarily, and was about to
predict a twenty point rise in
West Coast. Transmission and
a prosperous future for our
Great Land when. . .
. . . the classroom hovered
momentarily at the edges of
hs conscious then, asserting itself, plunged into reality in the
imposing form of Prof, P	
McGee." he whined, do
you know ihe difference between an asset and an alligator?'
McGee did but he-thought
it   prudent to  keep  silent,
whereupon,    P ,    thinking
him cowed, returned to the
podium.
"Must remember to flunk
that boy, damned impudent,
doesn't have any grasp of fundamentals."
McGee's rever y closed
around him again filling the
room with the "Tuh-pucka-
tuh-pueka-tuh-pucka" of the
anti-aircraft batteries. Through
the wind tossed spray the Prof.
P's  voice  was  barely audible.
"McGee,  get  out!"
. . . but courageous to the
end McGee valiantly shook his
head;
"No sir, I'll go down with
the ship." THE UBYSSEY
Thursday* February 23, 1956
■rfjw
Commerce
In Canada
Economy
By PETER JEFFERSON
The Canadian economy is
geared to a high level of consumption. To maintain this high
standard of activity a vast body
of men and women has grown
whose job is to promote the
products that are available for
sale.
Although it is impossible to
measure acurately the overall
cost of the marketing functions,
it has been estimated that over
50 percent of the cost of goods
is a result of the activities performed In marketing those
goods.
Management today, has been
concentrating on eliminating the
inefficiencies 1 n production.
While this brings greater savings of costs in production, practically all goods must be exchanged and this leads to a
greater marketing job.
Hence, the increasing compexi-
ty of the marketing function has
produced a need for men trained
to accept responsibility for the
many tasks that must be performed in the distribution of
goods and servies.
The Marketing option of the
School of Commerce is designed
to provide the students with a
sound grounding in business
practices and a specialized training in the field of marketing.
Since marketing makes up more
than half of the cost of goods,
it would seem that it deserves
as much study and attention as
the production of goods.
As consumers we rely on the
marketing system to bring us
goods which we need from day
to day. But we should know
something about the marketing
system just as we should understand the entire economic system of which we are a part.
It is the design of the marketing department to make the student or the prospective businessman understand the marketing system so he may market \
his goods economically and
strive to make the system oper- i
ate more efficiently. The mar-
keting process leads to oppor- J
tunities in sales in a wide variety of industries, in advertis-1
ing, retailing, wholesaling, mar-1
ket research, and foreign trade.
TOTEM SHOES
Men's and Women's Casuals
45.>0 West 10th Ave.
Opp.  Safeway Parking Lot
AL. 2540
THUNDERBIRD FANS
TO INVADE ALBERNI
Now is the time for all good
men to come to the aid of
their basketball team.
Tomorrow night, the Thunderbirds travel to Alberni for
their third, game in the B.C.
Regional Olympic Basketball
Playoffs.
For only $3.00 return fare
included, you can travel to
Alberni via C.P.R. and chartered bus. Time for departure
from Vancouver is 3 p.m. Friday, February 24, and after
a 2H hour boat ride and an
hour and a half bus ride, the
group will reach Alberni for
game time.
The bus will leave Alberni
in time to catch the midnight
boat out of Nanaimo, but the
more festive-at-heart may have
up to sixteen days before their
return ticket expres.
WUS Fashion
Show Today
This year's Totem Queen will
be crowned at intermision of
the WUS - sponsored Fashion
Show at noon today in Brock
Hall.
AMS President, Ron Bray,
will place a crown of posies on
the head of one of the ten candidates, chosen for her photogenic qualifications.
The show will feature twelve
beautiful models, each of whom
will model at least three outfits, ranging from bathing suits
to dressing gowns.
Downtown fashion experts
have expressed interest in this
year's show, which is sponsored
by the Hudson's Bay Company
and promises to be the best
fashion coverage ever to his
this campus.
"Hey, Dad, I'm home from
school again."
"Well, what the hell did you
do now?"
"Graduated."
THfcY LOSE-THEIR BALANCE
Old Accountants Never Die
EYES EXAMINED
J. J* Abramson
I. F. HolUnberg
Optometrists
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928      MA. 2948
By AL BAXTER
Engineers, take note! Your
reign of supremacy is ,on
shaky foundations! No matter
how many bridges you build
and tunnels you want to lay
under the Fraser River, someone must provide your wages
and pay for materials, as well
as pay for the engineering
blunders you make.
Expenditures and revenues
must be budgeted in order to
insure that cash is available
to meet pending obligations.
These considerations are of
major importance to the accountant, and his decisions
often influence the course followed by the enterprise.
Accountants are not primarily bookkeepers —they become comptrollers, internal or
external a u d it o r s, taxation
consultants, and budget directors.
Therefore, there is np doubt
that industry requires accountants that have the ability to
measure a company's pulse
and diagnose its state of
health.
The University and the
School of Comerce can be very
proud of the students enrolled
in the accounting option. The
accountants have maintained
their supremacy over other
fields of commerce by having
the largest option in the
School. This year 22% of the
commerce students intend to
3 8 YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE  UNIVERSITY OF
* BRITISH COLUMBIA, *
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A REASON
PRINTING CO. LTD.
lElfPHOKf       PACIFIC   OI7I
1035  Seymour  Street
Vancouver 2, B.C.
+	
This   message   was   recently !
posted on an employee bulletin \
'board: !
"Due to increased competition
and   a   keen   desire   to   remain
„ in business, we find it necessary to institute a new policy,
effective immediately. We ask
that somewhere between starting and quitting time and without infringing too much on the
time usually devoted to lunch
period, coffee breaks, rest period, story telling, ticket selling,
vacationing, and rehashing yesterday's TV programs—each employee find some time which
can be set aside as "work break."
To some, this may seem a radical  innovation, but we honestly
t believe this idea  has great possibilities."
I
B.Comm.-CA
i  Interested  in Commerce?
In  Chartered Accountancy? i
I
i
1
I
j Telephone or write now to the Secretary of The Institute   |
j of Chartered Accountants of B.C. or contact the Account
| ing Division of the School of Commerce and a.sk for details   j
! oi' the B.Comm.-CA. Plan.
j
j
I 602 Stock Exchange Building
j
I PAcific 3264
make   accounting  their  career.
This does not mean that
other students are completely
ignorant of the accountant's
hallowed life, since all commercemen must take two years
of accounting. Courses are also
provided to train those less
fortunate people enrolled in
forestry, pharmacy, architecture, and home economics to
keep records and to conceal
their frauds from outsiders.
Courses are designed to give
both a specialized and general
knowledge of accounting and
business practices. Most students in this field intend to
continue their studies after
graduating and obtain the degree of Chartered Accountant.
Of those graduating ln accounting this year, about 80%
intend to follow this course,
while the remainder will seek
employment in industry. The
Accounting   Division   of   the
School of Commerce is res* '
ponsible for the administra* I
tion of three courses.
Two of them lead to the
professional degrees of Certified General Accountant and
Registered Industrial Account*
ant. The third course is in
municipal adminstration. Instruction is also given in the
Chartered Accountant's pro*
gram.
If you are ln any doubt
which course will keep you
out of mischief and will re*
quire much of you, but in re*
turn will reap greater rewards,
there is only one answer — '
Accountancy!
WANTED
Your old Double Breasted
Suit to be made into a
Single Breasted Model
UNITED TAILORS
549 Granville        PA. 4649
93SS
..S)   J  I
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 aid Operated by
The University ef B.C
y.*,„.,. »i.A^
*    +4ic*.\   \*\ *
full-fashioned
•o
blossoms forth this C>0hf i\l NJvO",
in six incredibly beautiful new sweaters!
You'll never look sweeter, or neater. . . dainty collars
'enchanting scoop and vnecks . . . some extravagantly
jewelled, braided . . . all hand fin/shed!
Twenty-two vibrant high-fashion colours
in Kitten-soft Penal Orion. Easy to
care for . . . keeps its shape . . . flatters yours! i
Lambswool, too, at better stores everywhere.
$6.95 to $8.95. Jewelled y
and braided extra.
<f
Look
far tht
name
+ ._..
 + THE UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 23, 1956
-men   In
Varied   Sports
„   Not only does the Commerce Faculty have top scholars
but also it has its share of crack athletes as well.
Commerce
Profs Are
Sports Too
Professor E. D. MacPhee noted
sculler and net artist, sets example of hard work and fair
play. Stan Oberg demonstrates
slalom and jump turns in class,
is gifted with unusual sense of
balance . . Big Jim Wilson,
fishing and hunting enthusiast,
has been known to bag a chip-
monk with his trusty 303 at 10
feet
W.O. Perkett, unofficial birds
ba»k«tball   publicity   rep.,   may
, Gordon Flemons, fourth year
student, and Vice President of
the CUS, has played quarterback for the UBC Football
team for four years. He is also
active in hockey and baseball.
John McLeod, another fpurth
year student, is captain of the
Birds Basketball team. During
his four years on the team he
has consistently topped his team
mates in the hoop splitting division. Rated as one of Canada's t o p basketball players,
there is a good chance that
John will be chosen to be a member of the Canadian Olympic
team that will travel to Australia this summer.
Charlotte Warren, a second
year student, has been elected
president of the 'Women's Athletic Association for the sceond
time in as many years. She has
substitute conference game for played center forward for the
261 midU nn . . . Lcs Wong Varsity "A" Grasshockey team
finances subscriptions of Dun and'for two years and placed scc-
Bradstree! by selling short on end in the UBC Badminton fin-
his golf tallies. i als  this year.
Vacatio.-.    resorts    hospitalize       Lee   Davenport,   another  sec-
GIRLS' SPORTS IS
LOADS Of FUN
The girl's sports volleyball,
enthusiasts ended up ln the
top three. Badminton and basketball-tournaments are now
in progress while in Ping
Pong, Vera Streblnger, women's sports representative is
working up the elimination
ladder. The final sports effort
for the year will be the tennis tournament in the soring.
Switching to the annual
faculty - student volley ball
game, this thriller will take
place next Tuesday. Final year
students will meet the profs,
in the best of three volley
ball games in the Women's
Gym at 1:30.
grouve hacked horses after
Brian Be kc returns to teaching chore- ■ Don Bell's lectures
on transp- : i-ition between diser-
tations on sound fishing techniques . . Hugh Wilkinson, a
natural for golf, eliminates
excess motions by playing only
9 holes.
Noel Hall, foot on table expert,
ond year female athlete, is a
former junior champion of Jericho Tennis Club and is on the
UBC Women's Tennis team. As
well as playing tennis she also
finds time to be editor of this
years year hook "The Totem."
All Ezzy, third year Com-
, merce, has bec-n elected captain
of  the   1956-57   Birds  Football
curls a smooth game . . . Mitch j team. He has been active in
Mitchell bases a c c ounting1 football for the past few years
theories on net game, implement 'and   was   awarded   the   trophy
used no description for teaching
profession.
Doug Thomas soakes sun sail-
for   being    the   most   valuable
football  player  this  year.
Theo  Carrall,  first  vear ski
ing south seas . . . strenuous ; dent, is on the UBC synchronized
activities for Don Fields include swimming team,
ping pong, window shopping! Jim Pollock, third year Com-
and tutoring home economics j merce, has been a member of
girls . . . Ralph Loffmark, fish- the Birds Basketball team for
ing enthusiast, recent reports the past three years,
confirm the line he uses isn't al
ways under water.
A young lady, telephoning
a music store, was connected by
mistake with a garage. "Do you
Carl Ogawa, second year student, height 5' 6", weight 116,
| is the coxswain on the world
renowned UBC rowing crew.
He went to the Newport Regatta    in   May,    1955,   where   the
ha^e "Two Lips and Seven i learn rowed against Oregon,
Kisses"" she asked. "No," ans- - Stanford, and Washington. He
wered the garage.. "But we have also went to the Henley Royal
two tomcats and seven kitens." I Regatta in June, 1955, where
"Is that a record?" she asked. I UBC was victorious over Rus-
"Well."   said   the   garage,   "we'sia but  lost  to Pennsylvania in
think  it   is."
*       *       *
Robber: "Stick em up or else."
Victim: "Or else what""
Robber:   "Don't   confuse   me.
This is my first job."
•k -k *
A smart girl is one who
knows how to play tennis, golf,
piano .  .  . and dumb!
the  neck  and   neck  final  race.
A skinflint salesman sent his
spouse a check for a hundred
kisses as a birthday present.
The wife got sore and shot back
a post card reading: '"Dear Charlie: Thanks for tho check. The
milkman cashed it for me this
morning." .
CatnpuA    OUtU U
Fashion~fl6wers
We're   ready  to  serve  you   with  smartly  styled  corsages
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
(CITY-WIDE DELIVERY)
4o2S  \\.   Hltli  Ave.  (opp. Sal'oway) ALma  'MITA
Nights:   ALma Ml'IbR
The salesgirl explained it this
way: "If you remove the Bodice, you will have a playsuit.
If you remove the skirt, you
will have a sunsuit. If you remove anything else, you'll have
a law-suit."
Commerce   Teams
Make Good In 'Murals
The School of Commerce is having an active year in the
intramurals. The volleyball team made a good showing when
it ended near the top of its section in the regular league play,
the soccer squad gave their competitors a good fight, even
though it didn't win many games. Bob Lee gave some of the
Table Tennis racket wielders a scare with his good playing.
Neil Dalgliesh represented the school in badminton.
The thing that is obvious is the competitive playing in
Commerce is the desre of the fellows to go out and have a
lot of fun in good, clean athletic competition. A typical example
of this is the spirit of the two basketball teams that are now
playing heads up ball.
Both teams should get into the elimination rounds that
are comng up soon. The final sports team that is entered in the
intramurals is the touch football seven.
SHOP   AT   YOUR
CAMPUS
STORE
7kt
College Shop
South Brock - Opposite Coffee Shop
*
NOW   OPEN
Mon.toFri.-11.30to1.30
Owned and Operated by Your Alma Mater Society

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