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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 5, 1960

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No. 31
Jack Scott New
Honorary Head
Vancouver columnist Jack Scott is the new honorary president of the Canadian University Press.
He was proposed for the
honour by Kerry White and.Bob
Hendrikson Ubyssey delegates
to the 22nd annual conference of
the Canadian University Press
held in Quebec City, Quebec,
December 27, 28, and 29.
"I will be delighted to help
in any way I can," said Scott
today when asked about the new
Also nominated for the honour
were newspaper and TV personality Pierre Burton, a McLeans
Magazine editor, and Canadian-
born Lord Beaverbrook, owner
©f a large string of British and
Canadian newspapers.
Jack Scott is well known in
Vancouver as the writer of a
daily column in the Vancouver
Sun. He has won numerous
awards for journalism during
his career, and a book containing highlights from his column
recently appeared on Vancouver
book shelves.
He has always been sympathetic towards student journal^
ism and a friend of those students working on the  Sun.
In his new capacity, Mr. Scott
will advise and aid members of
the student press with their
The conference which elected
him to the post met for three
days in the court house at Quebec City.
Delegates from the 25 university newspapers across Canada
which compose the Canadian
University Press discussed problems and co-ordinated policies in
this 22nd annual meeting.
They drew up a Charter and
a Code of Ethics for student
Press across the country, and
established a permanent national
office in Ottawa.
President Doug Parkinson
was re-elected to his post, for the
first time on a full time basis.
The national establishment
will provide exchange services
and a news wire of events of
interest to all or most of the
member bodies.
The Ottawa office will.share
quarters with the UFCUS head
A complete report on the activities of the conference will
be   in Friday's  Ubyssey. '
Academic Symposium
To Be Held Next Month
The ffourth annual Academic Symposium sponsored by the
Alma Mater Society, Administration, and Alumni Association,
will be held on February 5th, 6th and 7th, 1960, at Parksville,
Vancouver Island.
The purpose of the Symposium
is to facilitate discussions and
panels which deal with problems and issues concerning the
academic programmes of University life.
The topics to be discussed this
year will include the purpose of
a University Education, whether
a language should be required
in all Faculties, whether lecture
times and hours could be altered
to any advantage, and numerous
ether issues.
The Symposium centres
around participation in the
various discussion groups. It is
felt by the organizers that no
written report can replace firsthand discusion.
Dr. W. H. Hickman, principal
of Victoria College will present
the opening address Friday evening, to approximately fifty
faculty members and alumni together with over one hundred
students. Discussion groups and
panels follow during Saturday
and   Sunday   morning   bringing
Second Term Fees
Are Now Payable
The accountant wants your
The accounting office will accept payment of fees until the
end of the week, but requests
that they be paid before this
It is pointed out that students
who do not wish to wait in line
in front of the office may mail
a, cheque to the accounting. office.
Please pay.
the   Symposium   to   a
the early afternoon.
close   in
A registration fee of $6.00 per
participant covers all transportation costs to and from Parksville
and include food and accommodation for the entire weekend.
Busses will leave the campus
late Friday afternoon and return
Sunday in the early  evening.
Application forms and additional information will appear
in future editions of the Ubyssey.
Students interested in attending
are urged to file their applications as soon as possible.
Board Interested in
AMS Council Brief
Members of the Board of Governors have expressed interest in working more closely with the AMS council regarding
university financing. * •
Hon. Howard Green
Green To
Speak at
The Honorable Howard C.
Green, Q.C., M.P., Secretary of
State for External Affairs will
speak on "Canada's Role in Foreign Affairs" noon Thursday in
Green has just returned from
a NATO meeting which discussed the possibility and feasa-
bility of integration of NATO
armed forces.
Mr. Green was first elected
o the House of Commons for
Vancouver-South in the general
election of 1935.
He became Minister of Public
Works in the Diefenbaker government formed in 1957. In
June, 1959, he was given the
portfolio of Secretary of State
for External Affairs.
On formation of the cabinet,
Mr. Green became senior minister and acts as Prime Minister
in the absence of Mr. Diefenbaker.
Born at Kaslo, B.C., Mr. Green
is a graduate of the University
of Toronto He was an honors
law student at Osgoode Hall-
was called to the bar in B.C.,
and has practiced law in Vancouver since 1920.
This, according to President
Peter Meekison, was the most
immediate result of the brief
that he presented to the board
on behalf of the AMS on December 10 of last year.
The final recommendation of
the seven page brief called for a
closer liaison between the two
In general, the brief dealt with
"the ever-present problem of insufficient financial aid for the
University" and reaffirm(ed)"
the position taken last year in
the brief presented by the then
president of the AMS, Chuck
Meekison felt that the Board
of Governors was impressed
with the principles underlying
most of the recommendations.
He said that the student representatives were greatly encouraged by the "tremendous
reception" given their suggestions toy the board.
The major points made in the
brief are as follows:
It charges the fee increase
With having "brought about' a
detrimental change in the relationship existing between the
proportion of revenue coming
from various sources as well as
magnifying the financial problems of the students"
Recommendations for improving and retaining the quality of
the University:
1. A good student-faculty ratio.
2. The need for adequate
salaries for faculty to attract
competent persons.
3. Good library facilities.
4. Good research facilities.
All   this   requires    adequate
finances. To this end the brief
put forward several definite suggestions    which   were    explicit
Common Block Cafeteria
Serves Men's Residences
UBC's  newest building,  the  Common Block, serving the
permanent men's residences,  was  opened  ahd began  serving
where the Connaghan brief had
been  general:
—Pressure on the Provincial
Government to give adequate
—A public relations program to
bring matters to the attention of
the people.
—Investigation of the possibility
of "a percentage of the British
Columbia Corporaton Taxes
(beng) directed toward the support of higher education in this
province." (It was ;stated that
there is a precedent for this', in
a recent Quebec action).
—Greater independence from
governmental influence^., (In
this connection "investigation
into :the establishment of a
Federal Advisory Board" was
—Approach Commerce and Industry as to, the establishment of
an ''Endowment Fund" for the
University (The success of the
Development Fund was cited as
well as the fact that these groups
contribute little to the operating
cost of the University at present)
'tween classes
Miss Dorothy M. Mawdsley
. . . who retired as dean of
women at the University of
British, Columbia last spring,
has been granted the title
dean emerita hy the. UBC-
meals this morning.
Dean Shrum hosted President
and Mrs. McKenzie to breakfast
this morning as the first meals
were served in the new $930000
Facilities to  feed   800  people
are provided  in  anticipation o
the completion of five rsridcncc
blocks  in  addition  to  ths  three
already in use in the area.
Each of the residences house:
100 men.
One direct result of the open
ing will be the closing, in future
if the cafeteria in the basemen
Debaters Needed By
Arts and Sciencemen
Any Arts student wishing to
represent ASUS in the inter-
faculty debates please submit
applicatian-befoxe-Friday, to the
Debating Union Box, Brock Hall.
of the Auditorium at 4:45.
University Food Services will
offer evening meals now only at
the Common Block and the Bus
Stop; the former from 5 to 6 p.m.
and the latter until 10 p.m.
The change was made to effect
•avings by avoiding duplication
)f service in the three buildings.
Speed Limits Now
Raised To 40 mph
The speed limit has been
raised to 40 MPH along sections
of Chancellor Boulevard and
southwest Marine Drive.
The new speed limit is in effect along southwest Marine
Drive from the Simon Fraser
Monument to the city limit, and
along Chancellor from the city
limit to the school zone.
Aspirants for UBC's cycling
team, and any students who
want to cycle for conditioning
or pleasure, please come out to
a meeting Friday at 12:30 in
Physics 200.
*       *       #
Caribbean Students' Association presents three films Thursday noon, titled: "The Responsibilities of Freedom," "Weakness
into Strength," and "The Riches
of the Indies." All welcome.
* *       #
Pre Med Soc presents two
films on Cancer—"The Outlaw
Within" and "Horizons of Hope"
at noon Wednesday in Wesbrook
100. Members free, non-members 25 c.
* #       f.
Regular weekly testimony-
meeting Wednesday noon, HL 4.
All welcome.
- 3£       3£       3£
Executive meeting noon Wednesday, in clubroom. Please attend.
* *       *
There will be a Section Editor's Meeting today at noon in
the Totem office. This is important.
* *       *
There will be a meeting and
practice Thursday noon in HL-6
concerning the coming basket-
hail games. We need some participation. PAGE TWO
Tuesday, January 5, 1966
Authorized as second class 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.
Editor-in-Chief: R. Kerry White
Associate Editor .. Elaine Bissett
] Managing Editor Del Warren
I News Editor Bob Hendrickson
C.U.P. Editor Irene Frazer
Club's Editor Wendy Barr
Features Editor Sandra Scott
Head Photographer Colin Landie
r Photography Editor Roger McAfee
! Senior Editor: Allan Chernov
' Reporters and Desk:
'      Art Powell,  Sandy  Chowne,  Sandra  Scott,  Derek Allen,
\    Morley Short, Farieda Sewell, Fred Fletcher, Vlad Roman-
chuck, John Russell.
Guest Editorial
The purpose of this editorial is to acquaint you with A.M.S.
policy and activities for the balance of the university year.
A new conference will be conducted in February called "The
Student Executive Conference." Its purpose is similar to the
Leadership Conference but an executive training programme
is also included. It is hoped that each Club and Undergraduate
Society will send as many delegates as possible to make this
conference a success.
, The Undergraduates Societies Committee will be sponsoring
for the first time an inter-faculty debate and an inter-faculty
song festival. These are newly scheduled contests. Others are
being considered.
As this term falls in the latter half of World Refugee Year,
N.F.C.U.S. and W.U.S. will be sponsoring World Refugee Week
to familiarize the students with problems of peoples in other
countries. It is also hoped that some funds will.be raised to help
one or two Algerian University students to continue their education.
"In December, the Students Council presented a brief to the
Board of Governors re-affirming their position on University
financing. One of the recommendations was that "the University conduct a public relations program to acquaint the people
of the province with the state of higher education in British
Columbia." Another suggestion was that the Board and the
A.M.S. work more closely together in an attempt to put the
University on a more sound financial basis; Which we hope will
prevent any major fee increases in the near future.
The Public Relations program could easily be called an Information Program designed to show the public the purpose and
role of the University in the community with the support of all
the students. To do this effectively, every student must be willing to discuss the University at every given opportunity. There
are many items of general interest to the public, for example,
the Library, the research that is being carried on, the building
program and the student activities, to name a few. It should not
be too difficult to discuss the inadequate student teacher ratio,
the crowded class-rooms, or the lack of sufficient study facilities
with any interested group. The student's council is keeping in
touch with every M.L.A. regarding the university and receiving
some encouraging replies.
The local N.F.C.U.S. Committee is working on two briefs:
i) increased scholarship aid from the Federal Government for
University students; and ii) greater income tax exemption for
University students. It is hoped that these briefs will be presented to the N.F.C.U.S. executive some time during the summer.
The Brock Planning and Development Committee is making
rapid progress in the finalization of their report. To be able to
start construction of a new Student Union building in the very
near future, there are many problems to be overcome. The
major problem of course, is financing and it is believed that this
years Spring General Meeting will be deciding what form this
financing will take.
The Commission studying the structure of student government at U.B.C. will be having hearings for the first two months
of this term. A reorganization of Student Government has been
discussed at great length over the past few years. As the Campus grows larger it will eventually become necessary for a
major change in Government. It must come within the next
two or three pears, as student enrollment is increasing at approximately 1,000 per year. The purpose of the Commission
is to hear the points of view of any student or student organization having any recommendations for the alteration or the
maintenance of the existing system. There is no doubt that it
has worked well and will continue to function effectively over
the next few years.
The Students Council elections will begin the first week of
February. Last year there were four acclamations. It is now
time to think of possible candidates for all elected positions. For
every slate will appear campaign statements in the Ubyssey and
speeches in the Auditorium. This is your only opportunity to
see and hear the prospective candidates for council. So make
every effort to be there.
I hope this brief outline will give you some indication of the
coming term's activities. If you would like further information
on any of these events, or have any suggestions to offer, please
don't hesitate to contact any student councillor.
—Peter Meekison.
Education in Malaya
(Ernest Wong is a WUSC exchange student from the University of Malaya. His article
is entitled, "Education in
Malaya, the approximate size
of Great Britian, has only two
universities—the University of
Malaya and the Nanyang University. A brief sketch of their
historical development will
perhaps serve to throw some
light on the nature of university education there.
The Nanyang University, the
younger of the two institutions
is literally in its infancy. It became a University by statute
only five months ago and existed before that (since 1955) with
neither the finaVicial support
of the government nor their
recognition of the University's
right to confer degrees.
This university was founded
mainly through the initiative,
interest and funds provided by
a group of Chinese businessmen.
Chinese is the medium of instruction. Students mainly are
graduates of the Chinese High
Schools throughout Singapore
and the Federation of Malaya.
The first Class of University
graduates will receive degrees
at the end of the year.
The University of Malaya
has had a longer standing and
thus a proportionately larger
share of obstacles to overcome
in her more adventurous path
towards   development.
The University was founded
in 1949 on the findings and recommendations sf a Report by
the Carr-Saunder' Commission.
Before that, it existed as two
separate colleges, the Raffles
College (Arts and Science) and
the King Edward VII College
of Medicine.
Present enrollment is approximately 2,000 students in
5 faculties: Medicine, Science,
Arts, Engineering and Law.
English is the only language
of instruction. The main financial support has been provided
by the governments of the
Federation of Malaya, Singapore and Sarawak. At present
there exists two Divisions of
the University, one in Singapore and the other in Kuala
Lumpur, the Federal capital,
each   autonomous   in   its  own
sjphere but co-ordinated by a
Central Council
, A proper understanding of
university education in Malaya
must necessarily take into account the system of education
which has existed in that
country for the past 100 years.
This will then perhaps throw
some light on questions of
what part will it play in the
years to come towards determining the country's social,
economic, political and cultural  development.
Education in Malaya has
been determined mainly (and
I would say wholly) by British
rule in that country over the
past century and a half.
Government English Schools,
although, to a very much lesser extent were gra^it-in-aid
provided to a few Primary
Malay schools.
Chinese and Tamil vernacular schools were completely cut
off from any form of Government support. The former,
which achieved a fair amount
of success in developing a wide
network of Chinese Middle and
High Schools, managed its
growth from resources provided by private individuals.
Government education was,
therefore, synonymous w i t h
"English" education.
It would be expected from
this that an "English" education would be the logical passport through life and the
privileged few who had an
"English" education had the
colossal advantage of securing
the most remunerative and
most secure of jobs.
But jobs for the English
educated were identified with
the Civil Service, formerly referred to as the "Colonial Service" in Malaya.
Generally, until five years
ago a Malayan graduate would
use his education as a stepping-
stone to a post in the Civil Service. The more fortunate ones
became Administrative Officers, the less fortunate were
contented with Departmental
Since about five years ago,
university education in Malaya
has taken on a different turn.
This has been due mainly to
the following factors:
1—A growing consciousness,
with    the    advent    of    the
country's independence, that
the University has the added
role of producing men capable
of  leading the  nation.
2—The declining attraction
of the Civil Service.
3—T h e establishment o f
new Faculties — Engineering
and Law — together with an
awareness of the University as
an institution of research.
Political independence has
come to mean economic independence. And the brunt of the
responsibility has come to fall
on the universities.
4—-The new emphasis placed
upon the Department oi
Languages in the University
provides her with the further
role of assimilating and fostering the nations culture.
All this by no means brings
the picture to a happy close.
On the contrary, it merely begins to unfold a new series of
problems the problem of financing a growing University, the
problem of orientating the
University to a national interest the problem the nurtui--
ing eminent scholars upon
whom the University's reputation would be built—these and
a host of other problems are
our inheritance of a past
social order.
It brings to the University
student the awareness that he
has a role to play—to HIS
country and to HIS people. It
opens a completely new horizon. It is, in short, a new challenge—-a challenge to which, I
do hope, will produce a favorable response!
The Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
This is to give thanks to the
one who grew the tree and to
the buildings and grounds
people or whoever decorated
it, for the Christmas tree still
standing in front of the library.
It is a real inspiration to the
wise of this generation, to follow the star of faith in the
name of the Lord Jesus Christ,
till He is born in their hearts,
and life takes on meaning and
light and joy which only the
Saviour of the world can impart.
Your sincerely,
G. B. Livingstone
How to be a Record Fan
Simple, just take a spin through our Record Dept. . .
choose records from any category for your listening  pleasure.     Here   are only   a  few:
Outside Shelley Berman
newest and as infectious . . . more 'phone conversations; a skit on the master's C Q Q
name—"Shelley"            ^ • j5r O
J a ma I et the Penthouse
Cooi, coo! scintillating jazz with Ahmad Jamal
at   the   piano. .  .  .  quick,  crisp ^   ^\ O
beat!         W.^O
Here We Go Again ! . .  . Kingston Trio
The Kingston Trio in full force with a delightful
album of ballad-; . . . Goober Peas, A Worried
Man, Oleanna and other favourite Jk ^% ^\
songs         ^T* a-\.\J
At the Drop of a Hat
New English chaps that are currently creating a
sensation in New York . . . Michael A^ A^ C
Flanders   and   Donald   Swann  ,    "T«*T*^
Eaton's   Record   Department—Fifth   Floor
Eaton's   Record   Bar—Main   Floor—MU   5-7112 Tuesday, January 5, 1960
Birds Split
Xmas Series
Jack Promfret's UBC Thunderbird basketballers broke even
in a six-game series of games
during the  holiday season.
Led by the great scoring
punch of football graduate
Wayne Osborne, the Birds won
two American exhibitions, and
one all - important Inter - city
league game.
In the big league game, the
Birds dumped the third-place
Cloverleafs 66-64 in a game
Which league boss Basil Sands
called "a very sloppy and disgraceful exhibition of basketball." Wayne Osborne marked
his return to the courts with a
great display of rebounding and
scoring. In all. Wayne potted 27
points. Norris Martin added 16.
Last  month's  scores
UBC 69,    St.  Martins   61
UBC 54,    Seattle Pacific 60
UBC 66,    Cloverleafs 64 league
UBC 62,    Puget Sound 58
Totem Tournament
St. Martin's 62, Western
Washington 57
Pietrich-Collins 64, UBC  50
Western Washington 67, UBC 61
Deitrich-Collins  66, St. Martins
Iinter-cily Standings
5 2 475 462 10
Alberni 5 4 599 618 10
4    4    459    523    8
3    5    532    540    6
Eilers 2    5    373    393    4
4     8 e
GP   har   rfad
deficit to defeat College of
Puget Sound 61-58. Osborne led
Birds with 20 points.
Rugby Still
UBC's rugby Thunderbirds
finished the first half of their
season undefeated by knocking
off their arch-rivals—second
place Kats.
Stu Smith scored all Birds'
points in the 12-3 victory. He
booted four penalties.
Birds have now won 9, tied
1 and lost none. They have
scored 175 points and held the
opposition to 40.
The team should be even
stronger this term. They will be
bolstered by the return of star
scorer Neal Henderson.
The Braves have won 4, lost
3 and tied one; the PE team has
won 3 and lost 4; Frosh A has
6 wins and 1 draw; Frosh B has
4 wins, 2 losses and 1 draw.
Friday night the Birds came
from behind a 15-point half-time
Badminton Crowns
To 'Bird Players
U.B.C. Badminton team members gained the finals in all under 19 events in the Vancouver
and District Junior Badminton
Tournament last week.
Sid Shakespeare beat fellow
team mate, Carol Ashby in the
Girl's Singles final. Sid teamed
up with Jenifer Burke to take
the doubles final from Carol and
Ann Pickard.
In Boy's singles Bird player
Keith Tolman lost to Magee
player Ed Patterson. In the
doubles Ed and Rolf Patterson
beat Tolman and Mel Lower
The Mixed Doubles final went
to the U.B.C. pair of Carol,
Ashby and Rolf Patterson. They
beat Tolman and Burke in the
A11st a rs Top
UBC ALL-Stars defeated Victoria All-Stars 4-3 in a men's
grass hockey exhibition game at
St. Margaret's School in Duncan
on the afternoon of Saturday,
January 2.
Centre forward Vic Warren
fired a fast hat trick before inside left Peter Buckland tipped
in the fourth, final, and winning
counter for UBC.
Other UBC athletes participating were Chris Huntley in goal,
Charles Olink and John Swan at
fullback, Ronnie Lees, Dave
Fraser, and Alan Defoe at halfback, and Mike Gerry, Peter St.
John, Art Temple, and Don
Carter at forward positions.
High flying Varsity climbed
another notch in Imperial Cup
play with a Third Round 5-0
triumph over Vancouver Irish
on November 29 at McBride
On the same day, Third Division UBC battled to a muddy 1-1
draw with Teamsters on UBC's
Mclnnes Field.
Women's Teams
Win Games
In December action women's
basketball teams took two of
three games played.
In Junior Women's play U.B.C.
beat Black and White Cleaners
61-34. Jean McDonald, 14, and
Muriel Watney 12, led the
team to their best win of the
Senior 'B' Women beat C.Y.O.
31-23 but lost 38-28 to Richmond.
Paddy Studds and Ruth Creighton led the scoring punch.
Thunderbirds vs  DeeCees
Jan 7  at  Churchill  Gym.
Thunderbirds vs Alberni
Jan. 9 at U.B.C.
Thunderettes vs C-Fun
Jan. 6 at Churchill Gym.
Thunderbirds vs CPS.
Jan. 9 at Tacoma.
All Commers Meet
Jan. 9 at U.B.C. Gym.
Invitational Regatta
Jan. 9-10 at Royal Van. Yacht
Co-Editors: Ann Pickard, Ernie Harder
Staff: Alan Dafoe, Mike Hunter, Fred Fletcher
Piatt, Gjessing Lead
Skiers at Rossi and
John Piatt and Roax Gjassing
of the U.B.C. Ski Team led the
Birds to third place in the annual Western International Intercollegiate Ski Chompionships
at Rossland this weekend.
Piatt placed third in individual
standings behind University of
Washington and Idaho competitors.
Gjassing    topped    the    cross
country  event  with  a time   of
40 min. 40 sec.
UBC Third
In overall team standings
Idaho 350.2, University of Washington 347.8 and U.B.C. 335.7.
U.B.C. was host of weekend
event. Eight American and Canadian Colleges participated.
U.B.C. took the Slalom team
event although no U.B.C. players
placed in the top three competitors in the event.
University of Idaho placed'
first   in team   standings   in the
cross country. University of
Washington jumped 151 feet to
take that event with, the Wenatchee College team followed by
Montana winning the Down Hill
individual race.
First practice for the Ice
Hockey team will be this
Thursday noon at Kerrisdale
This year   the Ice  Hockey-
team hosts the Hamber Cup.
March    4-5,     at     Kerrisdale
Pleasant room in modern
home.   Kitchen privileges.
$35.00. . Telephone ALma ;
4375 WEST 10TH
AL 0345
January 5th - 9th
The Year's Best Comedy
"Auntie Mame"
(Adult Entertainment)
7:00 and 9:30
"First Nighrer's
8:15 p.m.
offfers a new evening series
for persons interested in singing folk songs, and tracing
the history of international folk music
Sessions will he conducted  on  12 Tuesday
evenings  at  8 p.m.  in  International  House,
commencing January 12th
Registration Fee is $7.50
UBC Extension Department
ALMA 4600, LOCAL 525
fytaMSf $*g dTumpAtttj.
Opportunity Knocking!
Train for an executive career in Department
Administration and Buying, Display, Personnel Management in one of the Hudson's Bay
Company's six large department stores located
at Winnipeg, Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton,
Victoria and Saskatoon.
Male graduates in Commerce, Business Administration and Arts are provided a thorough
Training Program consisting of:
• 4 month induction period covering all major
store functions.
• 2 year lecfure course in merchandising.
• Training under an experienced Department
Manager in Sales Management, Buying, Department Administration.
Retailing with the Bay offers the opportunity to move ahead quickly to positions of responsibility.
Make an appointment now through your
Placement Officer to see our Representative
for full details.
Tuesday, January 5, 1960
Camera Work in Showing
An informal group of UBC
students are having a two-week
showing of camera work in the
Brock   Hall  Extension   Gallery.
The photographers are John
G. Davidson, Norman Pearson,
Fred G. Schrack, and Alf Siemens.
"We wanted to do something
with more scope than the work
we now do permits," Davidson
said. ,
Two of the group work for
the Totem while the others are
members of the Camera Club.
The group, though not sponsored by any university organization, were granted permission to
show their pictures in the Gallery by the Fine Arts Committee.
"We wanted to show what an
amateur can do without special
equipment," the group stated.
No special equipment was
used by any of the four Schrack
"However there was no limit
on the time taken, size, shape,
or subject of the pictures"
Schrack added.
This is the first exhibition the
four  artists  have put  on.
Interest of the student body
was shown Monday when large
groups gathered in the Gallery
to look at, admire, and discuss
pictures toeing exhibited.
One photograph by Norman j were taken on UBC's campus.
Pearson features a jungle of I Others depict scenes from as
nails. Many of the photographs 1 far away as New York.
An Authentic
Musu-ai Milodrama
Strtrnnjr a Versatile
Oust, of Xhosmnns
1 ■
To preserve the
moral tone of the
presentation, the aud-
ienee is requested to
All food and vegetables
thrown on tile state
become the property of
the manarement and
will   not   he  returned.
Phone  MU  2-3677 for
table reservations.
2 Performances Nirhtly
at 9:30 p.m. & 13:30 a.m.
3131 Arbutus Street
RE 8-6311
January 5th - 9th
Agatha  Christie's  Suspense
"Witness For The
Starring  Charles   Laughton
Elsa Lancaster
— PLUS —
"The Lost Paradise"
Filmed on Location in the
New Hebrides and Pentacost
tried out
a single
Philips tape recorder
Each could find a different use
for it in his own field of studies!
And we can prove it . . . with our famous
booklet "300 Tested Uses for a Philips Tape
Learn how a Philips Tape Recorder can help
you as a student, and for years following
graduation. Ask for our booklet at your dealer,
or write Philips Industries Ltd., 116 Vanderhoof
Ave., Toronto 17, Ontario.
takes the time to build the best
MU 5-7112
Curtis Radio
& Electric
1031 Robson Street
MU 1-9482
Four students from the city
of Vancouver have been awarded $500 a year Union Carbide
Canada Limited scholarships at
the-University of British Columbia.
The UBC students who received the awards are: D. W.
Henderson, chemistry; R. M.
Lees- physics; G. S. Pond, mathematics; and R. G. Arthur, commerce.
Any graduate of a secondary
school who has a good scholastic
standing, personal reputation
and intends to enter business or
industry  may   apply directly  to
| the   university   for   one   of   the
! scholarships.
Two  students   at   the Univer-
isity of Toronto and two at McGill     University     will    receive
! $1500   a   year  post-graduate  re-
S search fellowships.
Attractive Careers
in the
To interview — and select — 1960 graduates for
careers as Meteorologists and as
Meteorological Officers.
The starting salary for Meteorologists is $4560,
for Meteorological Officers, $4380.
For consideration as Meteorologists, candidates must have
an honours degree in Physics, Physics and Mathematics or
Engineering Physics while a pass degree in Arts or
Science is sufficient for those competing for Meteorological
Officer provided they have several credits in physics and
mathematics beyond the senior matriculation level.
Training in Meteorology
Numerous Opportunities
for Advancement
preferably before above dates
The University Placement Office has descriptive folders,
posters and application forms.
I960 Graduates and
OBTAIN—your copy of Information Circular 66-1500 from
the University Placement Office.
CONSIDER—the opportunities of interest to you.
—the  advantages   of   employment   with   the
Public Service of Canada.
ARRANGE—through your Placement Officer for your
interview with the SCIENTIFIC SELECTION TEAM which will visit UBC from
January 8 to January 9, 1960.
-u**|10 ';gam) rwlag- aatjjQ *soy; Act inste sss(-->. paoos& sre.paetiojkstty


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