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The Ubyssey Feb 10, 1959

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 VOL. XLI
We UBYSSEY
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY,  FEBRUARY  10,  1959
No. 39
Students Must "Mortgage
Future"   In   New  Scheme
 : —**
Connaghan  Blasts
Free-Sharing  Proposal
Campus Donors Can
Win Corpuscle Cup
Students of UBC are being bled dry, not by a fee increase,
but by the Red Cross.
The annual spring blood drive
sponsored by the faculties of
Home Ec and Engineering will
continue until February 18.
More than 160 pints of blood
had been donated by noon Monday.
Forestry will award the Globulin Goblet in the inter-faculty
competition. Greek Letter Societies and dormitories will compete, and a new set of club competitions has been organized
between five groups: religious
clubs, political clubs, ethnic
clubs, sports clubs, and general
activities clubs.
UBC is again trying for the
Corpuscle Cup which NFCUS
awards to the university with
the highest percentage of blood
donors.
The Agriculture Undergraduate Society is sponsoring its own
competition. It offers a free
trip to the lily pond for the
presidents of losing undergraduate societies.
Mike Raynor, Aggie spokesman and Ubyssey major-domo,
yesterday issued a proclamation
that the Aggies challenged any
other faculty to outbleed it.
Raynor stipulaed that the representatives of the losing faculty
should suffer some dire punish--
ment connected with the fish
pond in front of the library.
«>-
Candidates
For Council
Positions
Seven candidates are running
for three positions on the second
slate in the annual AMS election drive.
Second Member at Large:—
Jim Meekison; Russ Robinson.
A.W.S. President: Patti Darling, Jean Giddy and Cheryl
White.
W.A.D. President: Liz Boyd,
Margaret McLaughlin.
The second slate positions
have already gone by acclamation. Dave Edgar has the position of Treasurer, and Ian Stewart is the new Men's Athletic
Association President.
All Second Slate candidates
and their seconders will appear
in the auditorium at noon today.
There will be an advance poll
from 11.30 to 3.30, and voting at
Fort Camp and Acadia Camp
tonight. Regular voting will
take place Wednesday, and all
voters must show AMS cards.
Nominations for the Third
Slate positions of Vice-President,
Chairman of UCC, Co-ordinator
of Activities, and Executive
Member will be open to 4 p.m.
Thursday.
ROLE OF UNIVERSITY
SYMPOSIUM THEME
The deadline for applications to attend the Academic
Symposium has been extended to Wednesday, 4 p.m.
Forms are available in the
A.M.S. office.
Held in Parksville the
weekend of February 20, the
Symposium will be attended
by 90 students and 45 professors.
"The role of the university
in the community" wiH be.
the theme for the symposium
discussion groups.
Thousands of students are
going to have to "mortgage
their future" to receive aid
under Premier Bennett's
"happy" budget.
A.M.S. President, Chuck
Connaghan told newsman Jack
Webster on the CKNW "City
Mike" programjme Monday night
that the new budget would only
aid some 500 UBC first class
students.
TREK TO VICTORIA
Connaghan announced Monday that six student representatives would travel to Victoria
Friday to hear Les Peterson's
speech in the legislature Friday.
Connaghan and Peter Meekison, A.M.S. president-elect, will
head the delegation.
They hope to dine with the
Minister of Education following
his address.
NOTHING DECIDED
Connaghan would not commit
himself at press time on the
planned student trek. "Nothing
has been decided at the present
moment," he said.
TO MEET BOARD
Connaghan and other Students' Council members will
also meet with the Board of
Governors Feb. 23.
He described the proposed
loan plan "as the makings of a
very good scheme," during the
Webster interview.
PRINCIPLES SEEN
"The scheme recognizes the
principles put forward by us
last May to the Cabinet in Victoria," he said.
"However, I feel that the fee
increase which will be forthcoming because of the government refusal to meet the University's request for $2.2 million
will negate the scheme's proposed benefits," he  continued.
Connaghan told Webster "we
may get a $100 fee increase"
next   year,   but   the   newsman
See CONNAGHAN
(Continued  on Page 3-)
Totem Suffers
$400 Loss In
Camera Theft
Two cameras valued at $400
disappeared from the Totem
darkroom Thursday.
Totem darkroom chief, Norm
Pearson said theft was more
than likely the work of someone
outside the club.
Student's Council is presently
investigating complaints of missing equipment from Radsoc.
"Somehow this notion that
some people seem to have that
A.M.S. equipment can be taken
homfe whenever tney feel like
it has got to be stopped," said
First Member, Bob Ward.
The R.C.M.P. and the insurance company involved have
been notified of the camera
theft.
EDITOR  RESIGNS
u
Picture Prank" Discovered
Acting on a tip, three Student Councillors last week
found a painting which had
been missing from Brock Hall
for three months.
It was found in the possession of Ubyssey Editor David
Robertson and City Editor
Kerry Feltham.
A complaint has been laid
with the Student Disciplinary
Committee, headed by Jairus
Mutambikwa. If the Disciplinary Committee finds sufficient evidence, it will charge
the Pub. pair in Student
Court, or refer it to the
Faculty Council.
INTENSIVE INVESTIGATION
The painting, "The Island,"
by Jacques de Tonnancour,
had been the subject of an
i n t e n sive investigation by
Councillors. It is worth over
$400. The R.C.M.P. had been
unable to locate it.
Also found in the Robertson - Feltham apartment by
President Chuck Connaghan,
President-elect Pete Meekison
and First Member Bob Ward
were a Ubyssey typewriter
and a Radsoc speaker which
had been in the Ubyssey office, though not in use, for
some time.
Law   students   Jack   Giles
and   Graham:   Moseley   have
undertaken   the   defence   of
Robertson and Feltham.
TWO SIDES
Said Giles:
"I'd like to caution students
that there are two sides to
every story, especially this
one. The case should not be
prejudged. There is a perfectly good explanation which
will be given before the proper body."
If the matter comes before
the Student Court, the prosecutor will probably be Tony
McCrossan, a third year law
student. The Court is comprised of Ben Trevino, Rod
Dobell, Jim McFarlan, Laurie
Peers and Peter Meekison.
Meekison may not sit, in
wlhich case his place would be
taken by Gordon Armstrong.
RESIGNED POSTS
Robertson and Feltham
have resigned their Ubyssey
posts pending the decision.
They had been immediately
suspended by President Connaghan upon discovery of the
A.M.S. property in their
apartment, but Student Council met the next day and did
not ratify the suspension but
instead accepted their resignations. PAGE TWO
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 10, 1959
nop illig.iti.nqos carborundum*
THE UBYSSEY    "remier   Bennetts   Budget
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as seeond elass mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times a week throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
ACTING EDITOR-IN-CHIEF,     RUPERT   BUCHANAN
Managing Editor, Al Forrest
CUP Editor, Judy Frain Chief Photographer,   Colin Landie
Editor, Special Editions,    Rosemary Kent-Barber
SENIOR EDITOR,     JUDY HARKER
Reporters and Desk: Wendy  Barr, Tom Takeda, Rod Dobell,
Bill McAllister, Brad Crawford,  Juan Fulford, Mickey Murray
and Wayne Lamb.
Letters To The Editor
SHentittm
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
During Christmas holidays
I spent some of my time at the
various Universities here and
in-Europe, I had a chance to
see U. of T. in Toronto, University College in New York,
London University in England,
and Marburg University in
Germany. At two of these Universities I coultf only admire
the Ivory-Towers from the
outside, the boya had geaae
home for their Christmas-
Drinking. But at the other
two mfll».of higherlearning I
managed to venture past the
library doors and had a good
look around. My impressions
were striking. At U. of T. the
students were actually studying even so they had no examinations to prepare for, but
that is not all that threw me
into utter confusion, just imagine, they studied without
having a conversation going on
at the same time.—Just think,
they did this tedious wwk in
silence.
After Christmas I was dragged to Marburg University and
in order to fake some interest
I asked my host if he could
show me the library and reading-rooms of the University.
Guys, you won't believe it,
upon entering the big reading
room I saw a sign with the
Stupid word "SILENTIUM"
and underneath was written
"Who talks shall pay."
You are right, who wants to
live in a funeral home? My
thoughts wondered back to the
bright library of UBC where
we still feel ativ«, and to the
Buchanan Reading-room where
we can go for an afernoon nap
or play paper-ball across the
separation-board, and to the
Brockhall Where we are entertained with jazz from the
morning to the evening until
it is time to go home again.
But it would be quite wrong
to look only at the bright sides
of our carnipus.
I found a place on this campus which shows similarities
with the morbid atmosphere of
U. of T. and Marburg. The
spot is in the monastery of the
"Reds." If you ask me how
such thing is permitted to exist
at UBC I can tell you the answer: Only those go there who
like to be "Bookworms" otherwise nobody is there and anyhow who cares about "Book-
nworins."
QHRIS S. V. ROSE
Arts II
No Support
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Last night I saw the Thunderbird basketball team play a
lack lustre game with the College of Puget Sound. UBC
received a trouncing.
Today at noon I saw the same
(or was it the same?) Thunderbirds out-shoot, out-score, and
out-steal the ball on highly
rated touring Santa Barbara,
Westmoqnt. UBC sunk 34 out
of 67 baskets from the floor to
Westmount's 26 out off 78. The
'Birds were inspired! The
reason? A bit of student support.
Wednesday night they played
to an almost empty gyym. Possibly 100 students turned out.
The attitude of the team must
be, who cares?
Today they played to a half
filled gym, with band and
cheer leaders and stunts galore.
Those who should have filled
the other half of the gym missed the best game in years.
The 900 'A' card sales to
9,900 students is a disgrace,
and every effort should be
made next year to sell at least
5,000 'A' cards.
Solely through athletics eastern Canadian Universities have
profited by millions of dollars
in gifts and endowments. And
please don't say, "Studies are
too rough." If students can
retain elegibility to stay on
teams, which means eight or
more hours a week of practice
plus travelling and game time,
students can spare an hour each
week or two to support them.
Shame on you!
What a wishy-washy crowd!
J. R. ARNOLD,
Past Psesidtent,
Thunderbird
Quarterback Club,
Arts '27.
One of the difficulties in this question
of the fee hike is that it's hard to find out
facts and figures and the meaning of these
facts and figures from those in authority.
For example, and it's a pretty important
example, you'll agree, no-one seems to know
just exactly how much fees will have to go up
next year.
That they will go up is certain. President MacKenzie has intimated as much. The
university asked for an increase of about
$2,200,000 to meet its operating expenses,
and it got an increase of $650,000. The rest
has to come from students.
To help students meet the increase
Premier Bennett has designed two separate
schemes.
One is to help the university borrow
$2,000,000, by guaranteeing the loan, to lend
to students. The other is to pay half the fees
of first-class students and one third of the
fees of the top 2,000 second-class students.
Just about everyone — the students, the
administration, and even The Ubyssey —
approve of the principle of the latter plan,
that academic excellence should be rewarded
by a reduction in tuition, but it must be
pointed out that in fact the plan is not exactly glorious.
What the government has done is to
make a fee increase. necessary and then help
some of the students pay it.
And now, what is to be done?
The administration has accepted with
gratitude what the government has awarded
them. Segments of public opinion, e.g. "The
Province", have been won over by Premier
Bennett's triple largesse. The Student Council has decided to call off the protest it had
planned, namely, a Third Great Trek.
Here, it might be proper to inject a
semantic explanation. What has been called
off is not a Trek. The Council feels that
the word "trek" would lose its historico-
religious significance if used too often. It is
a delegation. In fact a small delegation ol
five or six Councillors will be going over tc
Victoria Friday, but it has been decided thai
the group of delegates elected a few weeks
ago will be kept in Vancouver.
The Ubyssey's stand on this semantic
issue is that "delegation" is a colourless
useless, defeatist word. It rejects it. Similarly it rejects the word "March" as in
"Students March On Victoria." The word
"march" is either inaccurate or else reflects
an overconfident belief that the Red Sea
incident can or will be repeated.
Anyway, be it Trek, Delegation, or
March, it isn't going to be.
Which is too bad, because it's evident
that if we don't do it, no-one else is going to.
What Others Think
THE   SUN:
"Premier Bennett might at least have
spared us the fiscal mystification in his financial sabotage of the University of B.C. . . ."
THE   PROVINCE:
"... But the government has made its
decision, and it is our belief that it will have
the support of a majority of British Columbians, not on doctrinal grounds but as much
by instinct as by reason."
The Navy Goes To  Church
The University Naval Training Division,
U.B.C. contingent, went to church Sunday
for $210.
This is an annual event. It's called
Church Sunday or something like that. It's
vary democratic too; each year they go to a
different church in the university area.
If you're Roman Catholic or Jewish, you
can go your own way.   If you're Protestant,
atheist, agnostic or don't think very much
about it at all, you go to the Protestant
church of the Navy's choice, Anglican,
United or Presbyterian. (It seems that the
Navy doesn't officially recognize anything
left of Presbyterian).
Each of the sixty gets $3.50 for two
hours' "work", which works out to about
two hundred and ten taxpayers' dollars.
The Navy, hotbed of religion!
Tuum  Est: A History
Tuuem Est: a History of
UBC, 1908-ia58, by Harry T.
Logan, is published by the
University at $5.50. (Obtainable only at the University
Bookstore).
"Tuuem Est" Dr. Harry
Logan's fashionating history of
the University should be in
every  undergraduate  library.
This Golden Jubilee history
book not only traces the history of the University .from the
Fairview "shacks" days <and
before) but it illustrates the
.proud student record that lies
behind U®C*s proud motto
"Sfluuem jfist."
Here, in beautifully incisive
prose, (Dr. Logan is a noted
Classics scholar), is traced the
story of the students who
started the A.M.S. in 1916
(with the then radical notion
of self-government); the students Who treked to Point
Grey on the great 1922 "Pilgrimage"; the veteran students
who jammed UBC in 1046 and
the present students who
warmly and graciously welcomed their Sopron University
brethern in 1956.
It is «U :here; the early McGill students—transfers coming
^proudly and eagerly to their
sown University; thesfirst World
War, the hungry, anxious Depression Years, the post-war
Two boom and today's strength
and expansion.
Perhaps the most interesting
thing about this exciting book
is the clearly pointed fact that
UBC has never ever been adequately financed by any Government at any time. Its
achievements under the circumstances are the more remarkable.
This book was designed by
the wellnknown B.C. artist,
Robert E. Reid. The tevtual il-
Justrations-aire extremely amusing and delightful -and include
some excellent pictures of the
University's history and present growth.
Dr. Logan has not only held
nearly every administration
position at UBC from the Senate to the Board of Governors
but he has entdeared himself to
hundreds of students and graduates who love and respect his
charm, wit, courage and genuine devotion to the University.
His wonderful book is a record of this devotion and that
of thousands of graduates and
friends of the University who
have more than fulfilled the
proud challenge of "Tuuem
Est."
ROSEMARY -KENT^BABBER Tuesday, February 10, 1959
THE      UBYSSEY
PAGE  THREE
"Bennett May Sell
Endowment Lands"
Says Webster
By   ROSEMARY KENT BARBER
Premier Bennett is probably "planning to sell the UBC
Endowment Lands" in order to meet his budget promises.
Jack Webster, CKNW's News
Editor told the Ubyssey Monday
Premier Bennett would sell the
lands "to meet his committments."
CAMPUS INTERVIEW
Webster was on campus to interview A.M.S. President, Chuck
Connaghan, for his Monday
night "City Mike" programme.
' The UBC Endowment Lands
were studied by D. B. Turner,
now Deputy Minister of Lands
and Forests in 1954.
The   Turner   report   on    the
lands is believed to contain recommendations    for   leasing    of
lands for UBC's benefit.
INFORMED SOURCES
No one at UBC has ever seen
a copy but informed sources
told the Ubyssey that it will
probably be tabled at the end
of this year's Legislative.
Webster said he felt the lands
should be used "for UBC benefit" in a manner similar "to the
successful programmes now being run in the States."
COLUMBIA OWNS LAND
Webster said he was referring
"specifically" to the Rockerfel-
ler Centre in New York which
is "mainly owned by Columbia
University."
"The rights of the University
to income of that sort can never
be alienated in the future," he
said.
Pneumonia
Hits Potter
Stephen Potter, noted English
ftumburist and founder of One-
upmanship, will not lecture at
UBC as scheduled.
Special Events Comjmittee,
sponsors of the lecture, has been
advised by his agent that Potter
has suffered from pneumonia
and that his doctor forbids him
to appear.
Registrar
Recalls
Depression
"The present fee increase
shouldn't hurt any more students than it did back in the
depression days."
UBC Registrar stated Monday
that the fee increase was relatively no higher than it was
during the depression.
The students will suffer no
more in 1959 than they did during the depression according to
Parnell.
He felt that the sacrifice
would be good for UBC students.
"If you make something hard
enough for students to get, students will make sacrifices to
get it," he said.
He estimated that four per
cent of the total enrollment
would have half their fees paid
by the government.
CONNAGHAN
(Continued from Page 1)
replied    "I've    heard    $150    to
$200."
8,000 OUT OF LUCK
Earlier Connaghan told the
Ubyssey that approximately
8,000 students "arn't going to
receive any aid whatsoever next
year."
The only way the remaining
students could gain financial aid
was by "mortgaging their future by borrowing from the new
loan fund," Connaghan said.
The proposed plan would benefit some 500 UBC first class
students and some 2,000 Senior
Matric students, second class
here at Victoria College and at
High Schools throughout B.C.,
Connaghan said.
UNFAIR
He said he felt the whole
programme was rather "unfair"
to those "ordinary" students
who still need financial aid but
who may not get the grades.
Asked by Webster w'ho was
going to pay the interest rates
on the loans Connaghan said "it
looks like the students will be
. . . certainly not Mr. Bennett."
Connaghan said that more
than one million dollars was
"going to have to come from
somewhere" next year to keep
UBC going.
STUDENTS PAY
The Board of Governors is
going to have to find that money
somewhere, Connaghan said,
and "from where I sit, it looks
like it's going to be the students
Who will pay."
Extra money is needed to
keep up the rising enrollment,
bring faculty salaries up to the
standard of other universities
and to pay the increased cost of
University maintenance, he said.
SLA V0NICS PROFESSOR CYRIL BRYNER
SPEAKS TODAY ON SOVIET EDUCATION
Dr. Cyril Bryner of UBC's Slavonics Department will
speak today in Bu. 102 on his recent tour of Russia.
Dr. Bryner's talk is sponsored by the Arts Undergraduate Society.
His subject is "Education in Russia Today." Dr. Bryner will place special emphasis on the University of
Moscow.
NISEI QUEEN is Elsie Oye, chosen at a Nisei Varsity Club
dance Friday night. The dance raised money for a $150
scholarship for a Japanese student.
Real   Issue  Clouded
By Govt" - Connaghan
Following Premier W. A. C. Bennett's "happy budget"
address m the B. C. Legislature Friday, AMS president, Chuck
Connaghan, released a statement referring to the financial
provisions for UBC as contained therein.
The following is the complete <£—' ■
WITHOUT FEAR OR FAVOUR is the motto of the University's giant corps of commissionaires. A recent study showed that there was one commissionaire (engaged eight hours
a day in handing out parking tickets) for  every ten students.
text of Connaghan's statement.
"The spectacular nature of
the government's fee sharing
scheme clouds the real issue involved; that is that the government has refused to give the
university the money it needs to
operate effectively next year.
FEE INCREASE FORCED
"By its refusal, the government will force the Board of
Governors of the University to
raise fees upwards of $100, and
to pay less than competitive
salaries to the faculty. Therefore, the majority of students
will suffer.
"The fee sharing scheme, as
announced by Mr. Peterson, is
the beginning of a good plan. It
recognizes a principle put forward by us last spring in a
brief to the Cabinet; the recognition of scholarship is to be
commended.
INADEQUATE  GRANT
However, the benefits derived from: the plan by the top
25 per cent of students will be
negated by the substantial fee
increase necessitated by the inadequacy of the actual operating grant. (The $650,000 increase represents less than one
third of the University's request.'
LITTLE  ACTUAL  SAVING
"Including the anticipated fee
increase of $100, the actual saving to students, in the faculty of
Arts and Science, for instance,
would be about $61.00 for the
top 5 per cent of the students;
and $15 for the second-class
students who qualify. Thus 75
per cent of the students, those
whorh UBC President N. A. M.
MacKenzie has called, "The important ordinary types, so vitally needed in our society," Will
be faced with a fee increase of
$100."
'tween classes
Recognition of Red
China Debate Topic
DEBATING UNION—Legion
Cup Debate at noon in Buchanan 203. "Resolved that Canada
should recognize Red China for
trade purposes." Zeta Psi vs.
Phi Delta Theta. Everyone welcome.
*ft rf* Vp
FILM SOCIETY — Today at
3.30 and 8.15 Filmsoc presents
"Wage of Fear." Admission 35c.
Tomorrow noon Laurel and
Hardy in "Swiss Miss" will be
shown. Admission 15c or' by
pass.
•r       •!*       V
NEWMAN CLUB—There will
be a special general meeting at
12.40 today in the lounge at St.
Marks College.
3t* •!* •!•
PRODUCTION   CLUB —Trip
to Westminster Paper Thursday,
February 12. Meet at the gate
at 2 o'clock. Important meeting
Tuesday noon in HG 13.
*X* •** *!•
PRE-MED   SOCIETY — Dr.
Blisker will speak on Modern
Trends in the concept of the
medical doctor.
*r       •!*       *T*
SOUTHERN BAPTIST STUDENT UNION — presents the
second in a series of noon hour
devotional periods at noon today
in Bu 317. The speaker is Capt.
Guy Chestnutt, an exchange officer from the USAF and his
topic is "Is Salvation Real?"
(Continued wt 3>ag* &)
See 'TWEEN CLASSES PAGE FOUtR
THE      UBYSSEY
U. Of T.  Debaters
Favor  Birth  Control
Tuesday, February 10, 1959
TORONTO (CUP)—University
of Toronto women are in favor
of birth control according to a
recent university debate.
Topic of the debate between
St. Michael's College and U. of
T. medical students was "Resolved, that self-imposed birth
control, being alien to natural
law, is detrimental to man."
Speakers for the affirmative
pointed out that the chief end
of marital relations is the procreation of children and that in
using artificial contraceptives
man "is threatened with loss
of the identification of his own
being."
OUTRIGHT DENIAL
The opposition announced
"birth control is here to stay"
adding that the denial of sexual
desires because of conscience
over use of contraceptives is "an
outright denial of the natural
desires of man."
The meds also defended the
use   of   artificial   birth   control
Matz and Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU.3-4715
Custom   Tailored   Suits
for  Ladies  and  Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single    breasted    styles.
Special   Student   Rates
methods as a protection against
disease.
Their case was upheld and
supported by women spectators
who swung the vote by a six
point majority in their favor.
Old Line
Cowed By
Upstarts
KINGSTON (CUP)—The Conservative, Liberal and CCF
parties of Queen's University
have decided not to participate
in this year's Model Parliament.
The move follows the formation in recent weeks of two new
parties, the Reactionary Monarchist and the Science Reform.
Officials of the three traditional
parties feel the presence of the
new groups would "defeat the
purpose" of the Model Parliament.
Sasamat    Cabs
— ALMA 2400 -
Affiliated  with
Black Top Cab (1958) Ltd.
MU 1-2181
C KLG
With 45,600 more new listeners than any
any other station in B. C.
Latest- B.B.M. Survey
Dial 730
^/Nobody Ever Called J. Paul Sheedy*
Till He Herd About Wildroot Cream-Oil!
l**Sh**dy, I've got moose for you", said J. Paul's girl. "I could never caribou-f
I • guy with messy hair. Why don't you use your head for something besides,
; a hatrack?" This opened Sheedy's eyes. So he collected some doe and
■ hoofed it down to the store fur a bottle of Wildroot
: Cream-Oil. Now Sheedy feels good about his hair be-
: cause he nose it looks neat and natural all day. Wildroot
■ Cream-Oil contains no elk-ohol... er, alcohol... to dry
, your hair. No heavy grease to plaster it down. Use
! Wildroot every morning and the compliments you get
j will be moose-ic to your ears.
i*tfl-Sl S». Harris Hill Ud., Williamsvitte, N. f.
Wildroot Cream-Oil
gives you confidence
IN THE EAST
. . No More Kids
E. Roosevelt
To Open
Int'l House
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt
agreed to open the new. International House at the invitation
of President N. A. M. MacKen-
zie.
While here, Mrs. Roosevelt
will lecture to students in the
Armories March 4 on "Is America facing world leadership."
After the lecture she will be a,
guest at the house of the president for a small faculty-sludent
luncheon.
At 3:30 she will officially
open International House.
That evening she will lecture
in the Georgia Auditorium on
"The UN and You." This ap-
perance will be sponsored by
the AMS and the UN Association and tickets are available at
the UN Association,   1300  Rob-
Andrew   Grateful
For Assistance
Dean G. C. Andrew said Monday that the university is
grateful for the assistance granted it in the provincial government's 1959-60 budget which was brought down last Friday.
<*.    He a(jded that he would ijke
to see more bursary assistance,
Can Council
Grant Aids
Construction
For  your "Mardi Gras"
Haircut come lo —
Campus Barber Shop
* Brock Extension
* 5734 University Blvd.
Canada Council has announced a $327,000 grant to
UBC for construction of residences.
It is part of grants totalling
$2,300,000 for cultural groups
and bodies. The UBC residence
scheme is the $2,000,000 dormitory on Marine Drive Which
will accommodate 800 students.
Canada Council has previously offered $15,000 to UBC for
repair and replacement of totem
poles. It is a contribution to
continuous efforts for more
than ten years to assemble salvage, repair and reproduce more
than 36 totem poles gathered on
the coast.
SHIRTS
Professionally Laundered
<*•*"]
HAVE   YOU   CONSIDERED . ..
a career as a pharmaceutical representative?
SCHERING —
the leader in steroid research, is currently expanding its
FIELD STAFF —
and is inviting applications for
INTERESTING POSITIONS
in various  areas throughout Canada.
If interested, write to:
SALES MANAGER,
SCHERING CORPORATION LTD.
8370 Labarre St., Montreal 9, P.Q.
however, for students with low
marks who will not be affected
by the fee-sharing plan.
Dean Andrew praised the fee-
sharing plan as recognizing academic excellence and tending
to provide an incentive for students  to study harder.
He welcomed the authorization of a $2,000,000 increase to
the loan fund.
"If a young man were going
into business he wouldn't hesitate to borrow $10,000 or $20,-
000 if he could get his hands on
it. There's no reason why someone entering a profession
shouldn't be given the opportunity to borrow money," said
Dean Andrew.
SOME  QUESTIONS UNCLEAR
He mentioned that there were
still some questions unclear
about the new plans, for example, what the interest rate on
the $2,000,000 loan would be.
He said hat greater assistance
should be provided for people
with averages of 58 to 70% entering professions such as
preaching, teaching or social, in
which they would find it difficult to pay back ioans from the
university.
COLUMBIA CELLULOSE
COMPANY, LIMITED
The Company has interesting opportunities in its
Prince Rupert Pulp Mill for the following graduating
students:
• Mechanical Engineers
• Chemical Engineers
Opportunities for summer employment on a continuing training basis are available for undergraduates (any
year)  in the following engineering departments:
• Mechanical Engineering
• Chemical Engineering
• Electrical Engineering
Company representatives will be available at the
University for several days beginnning February 16th.
Interviews may be arranged through the employment
office.
During these interviews, wages, transportation
arrangements, training programmes, etc, will be fully
discussed.
PQ University
Rejects Grant
On Principle
MONTREAL    (CUP)         Sir
George Williams College has
turned down this year's federal
grant to Quebec universities.
The money was rejected in
accordance with the policy of
the universities to follow the
provincial government's wishes.
The Quebec government regards
the federal grants as an encroachment on provincial education rights.
WAD-GOD King
Candidates Called
In Annual Contest
The Women's Athletic Directorate will sponsor the annual
contest to determine he "Gentleman of Distinction" on Campus.
1 He must be kind to freshmen
and other animals, be able to
sing "Hail UBC," and drink
cafeteria coffee, according to
WAD officials.
Application forms should contain the following information:
Name, address, phone number,
faculty, name of sponsor, height,
weight, and distinguishing qualities. Forms must be left in the
A.M.S. office, box 3 before 4:30.
Tuesday, February 17.
The following events will determine the final contestants:
TEA—Best behavior is essential for the tea, to be held for
candidates in the Mildred Brock
Room.
PEP MEET — Auditorium,
noon, February 20. Be sure to
come and meet the cream of the
campus.
DANCE — A king and two
cherubs will be chosen at the
A.W.S. Co-ed dance. Tuesday, February 10, 1959
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE FIVE
"Literature
'Death line'
Near'Raver
"Anything remotely approaching the realm) of literature is
needed for Raven."
Editor Demon Fizz Ghoul interviewed by the Ubyssey in his
remote Gothic office said he
was interested in "anything"
for his forthcoming magazine
edition.
"Submit poems, stories, plays,
essays and intellectual defecations to my Gothic office," Fizz
Gftioul said.
Deathline is the 23rd, he said.
"My Gothic office is on the second floor of the Brock," he said.
UBC To Hear
Poems & Jazz
Beat generation poet, Kenneth Patchen will come to UBC
February 19 to do a reading of
his poems set to jazz.
Sponsored by Jazzoc and the
Special Events Committee, Patchen will speak in Buchanan
106 accompanied by the Al Neal
trio.
Admission will be 25 cents.
Dr. Brock Chisholm
To Chair Panel On
"World Population
Dr. G. Brock Chisholm, former director - general of the
World Health Organization, will
chair one of three panel discussions during the 13th annual
conference of the B.C. Academy
of Science at the University of
British Columbia from February
12 to 14.
"The world population explosion" will be discussed by Dr.
Chisholm and R. P. Dore, of
UBC's Asian studies department; Dr. B. M. Fahrni, faculty
of medicine, and R. I. Ruggles,
department of geography.
Discussion will be held in
room 100 of the Wesbrook
building at 8 p.m. on Thursday,
February 12.
'TWEEN  CLASSES
(Continued from Page 3)
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION — Dr. K. Holfeld,
President of American Lutheran
Church, Canada District, will
address students on Thursday
noon in Bu. 205. Topic is
"Luthern Unity"—all welcome.
FOR SALE — All books
for   1st   year   Law and
Architecture.   Phone CH.
4248.
Your Mind Does
Improve With Age
People's bodies may grow
"rusty' with age, but their minds
needn't. January Reader's
Digest tells how people who
continue to use their brains are
smarter at 50 than they were at
20! Here is scientific evidence
that you develop greater
mental capacities and better
Judgement as-you grow older.
This helpful article is just one
of 40 in the January Reader's
Digest. Get yqur copy today.
Editor, City Editor Resign Posts
IN   THE WEST
. No More Kids' Pranks
Koerner Fund
Offers Money
Applications for grants from
the Leon and Thea Koerner
Foundation year must be made
by March 15, projects committee chairman Dean Geoffrey C.
Andrew announced today.
The Foundation provides assistance in fostering higher education, cultural activities and
public health and welfare in
B.C. and Canada.
Application forms and information may be obtained from
Neal Harlow, UBC Librarian.
For drawing of illustrations
(charts, graphs etc.) and all
photographic assignments,
phone John Worst, DI 3331
(or U.B.C, local 265).
February 6, 1959
I, Dave Robertson, hereby resign from the position of Editor-
in-Chief of The Ubyssey, official
student newspaper of the Alma
Mater Society of the University
of B.C.
I would like to take this opportunity to thank the Students'
Council, as individuals and as a
group, for declining to ratify
the suspension levied upon me
February 5. I feel, however,
that in view of the incident in
question and the justifiable
doubt of my honor, good intent,
responsibility and competency
in being Editor-in-Chief, that I
have no choice but to resign until the air is cleared and I am
absolved, and the aforementioned doubt is completely removed.
I sincerely regret having
caused members of Students'
Council the consternation and
embarassment that they must
have met in making today's decision.
Yours sincerely,
DAVE ROBERTSON
ALMA     CABS
ALma 4422
Affiliated with
YELLOW  CAB  CO. LTD.
MU. 1-3311
February 6, 1959
I, Kerry Feltham, resign my post of City Editor of The
Ubyssey, official paper of the Alma Mater Society. Upon being
acquitted of the charges laid against me by the Society, I shall
appeal to be reinstated as City Editor. I should like to thank
the councillors for not ratifying suspension.
KERRY FELTHAM
Robertson  Says  Of
The  Painting  Coup:
"It was a very stupid and immature prank, that didn't come
off. I'll admit that freely, and that I feel very badly about the
trouble it caused. But surely no one can believe there was
any criminal intent.
.  .  Of  The  Typewriter:
"Ubyssey editors have always taken a Pub Board typewriter home during their term of office. They also always
bring them back. I thought Students' Council knew that and
I've made no secret of it."
Room and Board for female
student,   $65   per month.
Toronto Road
Call ALma 1124-L
after 6.00 p.m.
SHIRTS
Professionally Laundered
3 for 59 JS
STUDENTS
Experienced stenographer interested in typing your papers neatly and accurately
at fair prices. Phone Mrs.
Macdonald   at   WA2-4536.
Professional male typist with
electric machine will type
Thesis or Essay Papers in his
own home. Call LA 6-0497
after 6 p.m. for particulars.
HAVE   YOU   THOUGHT   OF.. .
A CAREER
IN   THE
ARMED
SERVICES
QUEEN'S   COMMISSION
TEAM   WORK
SECURITY
GOOD   PAY
TRAVEL
NAVY
ARMY
AIR FORCE
YOU   OWE   IT   TO   YOURSELF   TO   AT   LEAST   INVESTIGATE
THIS   OPPORTUNITY ^
Instructor   Commander    G. L. AMYOT,   R.C.N.
will be visiting the Campus to interview   all students interested in a naval career
on February 10, 11 and   12.    Location:   Hut  M-7,  adjacent  to  the  Armouries.
Appointments may be made anytime through the personnel office. PAGE  SIX
THE      UBYSSEY
Tuesday, February 10,  1959
S P O R T S
SPORTS EDITOR,     BOB BUSH
WOMEN'S REP.: Audrey Ede, Flora MacLeod.
REPORTERS: Ted Smith, Tony Morrison, Alan Dafoe, M. Sone.
DESK: Irene Frazer and Elaine Spurrill, Larry Fournier.
COZtfCH FETER LUSZTIG and swimmer Ernie Berno
view matters at the pool. Last week-end, the UBC Swim
Team was beaten in a dual meet.	
UBC's Pellatt Top Diver
But Birds  Lose Meets
By TONY MORRISON
With only the divers coming through in fine form, the
tTBC Thunderbird Swim Team got waxed by identical 65-21
scores in a double dual meet last week-end. ^	
Competition for the Seattle
meet was provided by the University of - Washington varsity
and freshmen squads.
However, the outcome was as
good as UBC Coach Pete Lusztig could expect as the Huskies
are ranked among the top ten
in the U.S. and are laden with
scholarship , students from
Hawaii and Canada.
•Bird co-captain Pete Pellatt
copped the diving honours by a
margin of almost 20 points while
teamate Ken Doolan came third
in the  one meter board event.
TRAIL STAR
Trail, B.C.'s Ernie Berno
placed third in the 50-yard freestyle as did Doug Main in the
440-free.
Coach Lusztig has been fairly
pleased with the progress his
club has made over the past
weeks and is especially happy
about Craig Campbell's times
for the 100-yard freestyle.
UBC will meet the University
of Washington varsity again this
Weekend in the Birds first home
meet of the season. The dual
m«et takes place, at Crystal Pool
on Saturday evening with a
starting time of 7:30.
VARSITY
TRIUMPHS
Varsity maintained its second
place standing in A, Division
Men's Mainland League grass
hockey play with a 2-0 triumph
over Cardinals on UBC No. 1
Field. Vic Warren fired both
Varsity counters.
■ Meanwhile, on UBC No. 2
Field, UBC Blues were trampled
6-1 by West Coast Rangers.
Charles Temple netted the lone
Blues goal.
B Division games were both
close as North Shore B edged
UBC Pedagogues 1-0 at Connaught Park while UBC Golds
drew with Crusaders 1-1 in a
hard fought contest on UBC No.
3 Field. In the latter encounter
Dave Fraser scored the equalizer for Golds in the second
half.
All games took place on February 7.
REVIEW
WOMEN'S
SPORTS
By FLORA MacLEOD
BASKETBALL
UBC Thunderettes defeated
C-FUN 46-23 on January 21, for
their seventh win in ten games.
Heather Walker top scored with
17 points.
On January 28 the Thunderettes were defeated by Eilers
"A" 38-34 in a low score but
fast played game. Marilyn Peterson led the UBC players with
11 points.
The last game of the series
saw UBC player Heather Walker outscore Eilers "B" opposition single - handed with 24
points. Final score for the game
played February 4 was 52-21
for UBC.
On February 7, Thunderettes
defeated Kelowwa Senior B
Women's team 58-42. Heather
Walker again top scored with
21  points.
In UBC Junior Girl's Basketball, Sunrise was defeated 59-23
on January 22. Myrna Holt excelled in rebound work, and
Paddy Studds  top scored  with
18 points.
VOLLEYBALL
A well co-ordinated UBC
Woman's Volleyball team defeated Western Washington on
January 24 at UBC. Only one
match was carried to a three
game competition after the first
game was lost to Western 15-12.
Scores in the following deciding
games, 15-4 and 15-3 were decisively for UBC.
In a game played in Bellingham January 31, UBC again
won two of the three games
played with a final score of
15-6 for UBC.
BADMINTON
In weekend Badminton, UBC
team 1 wOn its third straight
victory in league play, defeating North Vancouver 10 matches
to 2. UBC team 2 lost to
Racquets 12-0 and team 3 was
also defeated by North Vancouver 10-2.
SPORTS 'N VIEWS
By SPORTS EDITOR,  BOB BUSH
Congratulations to IAN STEWART on his being acclaimed
1959-60 Men's Athletic Association President. Best of luck and
do try to keep up the good standard set by this year's president,
DON SHORE. You will be in for an eventful year with the
inauguration of UBC into the Western Canadian Intercollegiate Union.
101.
SEEN AND HEARD IN PASSING
 Some beautiful teamwork by DAVE DUMARESQ in
the Bird's 82-68 victory over Westmont College. And a West-
mont forward turning in circles, attempting to check UBC
dribbling ace, KEN WINSLADE. And the very surprised look
on Winslade's and Barry Drummond's faces as a Westmont
player cut between them to intercept a pass and go on to score.
   Various  city   side   rugger players   heckling  UBC's
NEAL HENDERSON, TED HUNT and GERRY McGAVIN in
Saturday's game with the Thunderbirds and the B. C. Touring
Reps. It seems that the city players had different views than
those of the Reps' selecting committee.
 Some fifty interested Ice Hockey players turning out
at the UBC training camp. Imagine the increased turnout if
the proposed Arena on campus materializes.
 UBC footballer, JOHN BARBERIE, hiding behind a
beard and different pads, vieing for defence slot on the Hockey
Team.
 That the UBC Hockey Squad whitewashed the Kerris-
STAFF MEETING
A meeting for all mtembers
of the Ubyssey Sports Staff will
be held Thursday at 12:45 p.m.
in the Sports Office. Matters
concerning coverage will be discussed.
Track Practices
Track and Field practices are
being held daily for all interested. An organizational meeting with Coach Peter Mullins
Will be held in the near future.
In the meanwhile, athletes interested in training are advised
to turn out whenever possible
to train on your own until a
schedule is drawn up.
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL FINALS
UBC Thunderettes and Eilers "A" begin their final series
in City League competition, February 11 at 8.30 at John Oliver
Gym.   The series will be decided in the best of five games.
Competition is high. Excellent basketball is being played.
This ambitious team deserves UBC student support.
The second game of the series will be played on Wednesday, February 18, in the Women's Gym.
dale Juniors 8-0 in a scrimmage game Sunday.
 That $642 of the Swim Team budget of $1,300 is spent
en pool rental. It's about time more was done than said about
plans for roofing the Empire Pool or the building of a new
pool. Such an indoor pool could add much to the team's
strength and to the University's Physical Education system.
   ALEX ROSS,   UBC   gymnastic   member,  hobbling
around on the trampoline with an injured ankle.
 And lots of other injured UBC Physical Ed Students.
Namely: BOB SCHUTZ, Braves' forward who is now learning
to shoot with the opposite hand because of a broken finger; and
JOE DANG, manager and joe boy in general, trying out a pair
of crutches; along with ARNIE SMITH, Phys Ed rugger player,
who had a poisoned foot.
  Even the Thunderbird's   rugger    coach,    ALBERT
LAITHWAITE, has had it rough. It appears that between a
game of Scrable and taking a bath, Albert managed to crock
up his knee to the extent of requiring an operation.
  A tremendous display by the high schools  in the
Seventh Annual High Gym Champioonships held at the War
Memorial Gym last Saturday. And the job of supervising so
well done by the Physical Education Students and DR.
WHITTLE.
  DENNY ARGUE being thrown out of the Totem's
rugger game Saturday and JERRY ROBINSON failing to put
the ball down when he crossed the goalline in the same game.
Totem's DON MacNAMEE out working on the speed bags.
 UBC's Track member MIKE MAY placing fifth in the
AAU 15,000 Metre Championships in Seattle two weeks ago.
And another UBC Track Star, Miss PAT POWER down in the
weight room showing up many of the males.
  The extent of loyalty  on the  part  of three  UBC
Students who spent a sleepless night while they were down
supporting the Thunderbirds in a basketball game at Bellingham.
 That the new Training Room in the Gym will be finished in about a month.
JACK CATHERWOOD scoring plenty of points in
PHYSICAL EDUCATION'S victory last week in Intermural
Basketball. Tuesday, February 10, 1959
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGE  SEVEN
REVIEW
MEN'S
SPORTS
By ALLAN DAFOE
GRASS HOCKEY
Varsity shutout Vancouver
3-0 while Grasshoppers A turned
back UBC Blues 5-1 in Mainland
Men's A Division grass hockey
games  at UBC on  January 31.
B Division action witnessed
the ever-improving UBC Golds
trounce Blackbirds 5-2 at Connaught Park and Pedagogues
fight to a 1-1 draw with Junior
at UBC.
A combination of Men All-
Stars whipped the Women All-
Stars 4-0 in an exhibition mixed
grass hockey game on Thursday, January 29, on Chris Spencer Field.
GYMNASTICS
Washington triumphed over
UBC by 91 points to 69 points
in a dual men's gymnastic meet
pt Seattle on January 24. High
individual point-getter for the
UBC aggregation was Dieter
Weichert with 25 points.
The University of Washington
whipped UBC by 93 points to
67 points in a men's dual gymnastics meet held at UBC's War
Memorial Gym on Saturday,
January 31.
Dieter Weichert and Joe Mar-
chand with 26 points and 18
points respectively led the UBC
point-getters in  a losing cause.
BOCCER
Varsity battled Sons of Norway to a 0-0 draw on Sunday,
January 25, at muddy Killarney
Park in a First Round Province
Cup soccer match.
Varsity nipped Sons of Norway 3-2 after 25 minutes of
overtime in a First Round Province Cup replay game played
on the Aggie Field at UBC on
Sunday, February 1.
Bernie Knaggs drove home
the winning goal on a penalty
shot. Frank Harrop and Joe
Alexis added singletons to complete Varsity's scoring.
Teanwhile Bob Tees thumped
UBC 5-2 in a regular Third
Division contest.
Wallaces blasted Varsity 4-0
in a Second Division soccer contest on February 8 at Norquay
Park.
Wallaces Thistles of the Third
Division emjulated their big
brothers by scoring a decisive
*-2 victory over UBC at the
UBC Aggie Field on February 8.
GAME,
DANCE
This weekend will be a busy
one at the UBC Memorial Gym.
On Friday UBC hosts Whitworth College for a basketball
fame. Game time is 8:00 p.m.
After the game a SOCK HOP,
sponsored by the Thunderbird
Booster Club, will be held in
the Gym foyer. Admission to
the game also entitles students
to the dance.
On Saurday night, at 8:00 p.m.
fee UBC team takes on a team
from Eastern Washington.
DICK McINTOSH and fellow Thunderbird rugger players
showed the B.C. All-Stars that much is still needed in the
way of improvement before the Reps make the trip to
Japan. UBC downed the B.C. side 11-6 in a match on
Saturday at the Stadium.
LAST THURSDAY
Birds Win Thriller
At The Right Moment
By  TED SMITH
UBC's Thunderbird basketball team picked the ideal day
to play their best game of the year when they whipped the
strong, touring Westmont College of Santa Barbara, California,
team 82-68 before 1,500 fans in the UBC gym Thursday. This
more than made up for their 73-50 loss to College of Puget
Sound on the same floor on Wednesday evening. Only J0O
persons watched this conference game.
In the exhibition game against ^
Westmont,  the   UBC   team fin
ally found their shooting eye
as they hit for 47% of their
field goal attempts. The Birds
also fared well in the rebounding department as their forward
wall led by Norris Martin and
Wayne Osborne kept the opposition at bay.
In the scoring on Thursday
noon it was all Barry Drum-
mond as he poured in 31 points
for the winners. Drummond was
hitting from all angles but
found his long range jump shot
particularly useful. Ken Winslade scored 16 points for UBC.
For the visitors 6'7" Paul
Heinrichs dumped in 26 points
mostly on driving lay ups. He
was ably assisted in the losing
cause by 6'6" Jerry Gorton who
scored 18.
On Wednesday evening however,   all   the   statistics   were
against the Birds. The score
read 73-50, they were outre-
bounded €5-35 and while the
visitors from C.P.S. were hitting for 47%, the Birds only
mlanaged a meagre 29% shooting average.
Next home games for the
Birds will be against Whitworth
and Eastern on February 13th
and 14th respectively.
Downed By U.B.C.
\
Coming into their own in the second half the UBC
Thunderbird's Rugby Team downed the B.C. Japanese Touring
squad 11-6 in an exhibition game played at the UBC Stadium
Saturday afternoon.
Varsity scored a goal and two
tries to the B.C. Rep's try and
penalty goal.
UBC got off on the wrong
foot as they went behind after
fiv« minutes of play when Doug
Muir put the Reps ahead. By
half time, UBC was ahead 5-3
on a try by Peter Bugg and a
convert by Ted Hunt.
ROOKIE SCORES
UBC's second try came after
a run by Neil Henderson who
passed to Mike Chambers who
went over for the points. Rookie
Ted Bryan, on picking up a
loose ball, went over for the
final scoring in the game.
Going into the closing minutes of play, Hunt came close tQ
seoring on a trenaendoxis run
but was stopped short of the
line.
Ian MacDonald also came
close to running over for a try
but was knocked into touch before going the full distance.
FOUR MEMBERS
Four members of the Touring
Team were not playing for the
Reps but were present. One was
Dr. Max Howell Who was on
the sidelines coaching the Birds.
The other three, Hunt, Henderson, and Gerry McGavhi were
playing for the Varsity side.
Braves
Tie, As Do
Physical Ed
In other rugger matches over
the weekend, UBC Braves and
the Trojans scored a penalty
goal each at Balaclava Park to
Wind up in a tie in a First Division game.
The Braves penalty goal came
off the foot of Stu Smith.
SECOND DIVISION
In Second Division A section,
UBC Physical Education played
to a six all tie against the West
Van Barbarians Seconds.
In the same section, UBC
Totems whitewashed Rowing
Club 17-0.
UBC Tomahawks went scoreless as they lost to North Shore
All Blacks 9-0 in a "B" section
game.
AUTOMOBILES
Call FRANK FRAZER at Collier's Ltd., MU 1-2311 or residence BA. 8089. New Chev-
rolets and used cars of all
makes.
J
A
at the SNACKERY Granville at 15th
Fencers Fight
Way To The Top
University of B.C. fencers
wthittled their way to the top
in the annual B.C. Fencing
Championships held Friday and
Saturday at the UBC Armories.
The campus entry placed in
all events but the men's open
epee.
The women's open, foils went
to Betty Richardson of UBC.
Teammates Zoe Weterstron and
Judy Springer placed second
and third.
Gyula Kisa won the men's
open sabres wtjth Cbarles Huszar
finishing second and Arpad
FustQs third	
UBC defeated Royal Roads in
the Men's novice team foils.:
UBC also wqq the London Cutlery Club Trophy for the most
tournament points.
UBC Places
In Bowling
The University of B.C. placed
second in the Women's Intervar-
sity Telegraphic Bowling Meet
held over the past month. The
UBC Team lost out to first place
finishers University of Manitoba
2983 to 2911 points.
In the individual winners,
Annarese Powell of UBC won
with a score of 738. Her closest
rival scored 662 points.
The top five UBC bowlers
were Powell, Monty Palmer
with 821 points, Doreen Fraser
with 589, Liz Boyd with 491,
and Arlee Gale with 466.
PRIVATE TUTORING —for
English 100. Near Campus.
Telephone ALma 3223-R.
PHARMACY
JtsponreR
By J.& M. BURCHILL
QUESTION: In what manner were bruises once treated?
ANSWER: Years ago, heated glass tumblers were
placed over bruises until the
suction caused skin welts.
UNIVERSITY
PHARMACY
VA Blocks East of Pool
AL, 0339 PAGE EIGHT THE     UBYSSEY Tuesday, February 10, 1959
FORTUNE MAGAZINE CALLS US . . .
the most hellishly modern old-
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Were old-fashioned about . . .
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* Job Security for our Staff
* Taking persona! interest in our young executives
* Giving you a good salary
But modern in . . .
* Giving you a chance to get ahead fast
* Giving you executive responsibilities soon as possible
* Good holidays, Job Security, Health Service, Etc.
IF YOU WANT AN INTERESTING FUTURE . . . BEGINNING  WITH   A  GOOD
SALARY  PLUS  RAPID ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNITIES
MAKE  AN  APPOINTMENT  TODAY!
To meet our personnel representatives when they visit the campus on
February  11th   and   12th
YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF, TO GIVE YOURSELF A CHANCE TO REACH THE TOP. YOU
OWE IT TO YOURSELF TO COME AND DISQUSS THE MAN FIELDS OPEN TO YOU . .
AND SEE THE OPPORTUNITIES YOU'LL GET  FOR  A  BRILLIANT   FUTURE WITH   THE
HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY!
Call Your Personnel Office on the Campus!
'fytfrottyl^ati (Etimpann.
INCORPORATED   2?? MAY 1670.

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