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The Ubyssey Feb 14, 1957

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 Education— Privilege or
Commerceman Morfitt
Next Year's Treasurer
Treasurer-elect George Moi
year," as he and three others w
cil mi ihe second slate Wcdnosd
Morfitt, former CUS treasurer,:
polled 1422 voles, 347 more than1
his   opponent,   Biil   McAllister.
When queried on immediate pol-
7 icy,   Ira  recommended  investigation   oi   difficulties   entailed   in
financing    Publications    Board,
i-iul   increased   coverage   ot   the
Accident Benefit Fund.
' "It tho kind of people elecled
so fa/ is any indication, it'll
be a fine year," he said.
Athletes   on   campus   will   be
represented   by    Barbara    Hart
and  Fil  Kueber.  Miss  Hart  be
!   came WAA Chairman by a mar-
' gin  of eighteen  voles over  Pat
Smith, while Kueber. vvi'.h  1082
fitt foresaw a 'very, very fine
ere elected to Student.-.' Coun-
IV.
votes, more Hum doubled George
Nagle'., vote to become the new
MAA Chairman.
Sheila Croker received sixt-
six votes more than her opponent. Barbara Ann Lander, to become next year's Women's Undergraduate Society Chairman.
When approached for comment,
she said, "I can't think," but
nonetheless advocated establishment of a group for married
student's wives, a more extend
ed and pubilicized lecture scries especially for women students, and a women's common
room in t he new Arts building.
GEORGE MORFITT is U.B.C.'s
new man-about-m o n e y for
1957. He succeeds Al Thackray as A.M.S. Treasurer.
—Dave Wilder Photo.
Esquimalt MLA Lambastes
Second Great Trek Efforts
By JERRY BROWN
Social Credit member from Esquimalt last night asserted
before the Legislature in Victoria that he considered "education as a privilege and an opportunity ralher than expected as
a right."
Herbert Bruch (MLA-Esquimalt) stated that "the University of B.C. would likely receive improved campus accommodation il* they changed their attitude." Bruch was referring to
student efforts in the Second Great Trek campaign.
"They  (the students)  should remember that every privi-
i lege brings with it a responsibility whereby they must appreciate that responsibility to the community and be prepared to
serve the community in return," he added.
News of the speech ctme over radio station CKNW on the
eight o'clock news.
Bruch stated that the "Community at large is prepared to
provide the facilities," on thc condition that students appreciate
education more. (Continued on Page 4—See Esquimalt MLA)
THE UBYSSEY
Vol. XL
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 14. 1957
No. 46
Pre-Dent Students
Petition Government
By MARILYN SMITH
Premier Bennett doesn't know it yet, but he's about to
UBC students. This one will ask for the establishment of a
British Columbia.
At a press conference Wednesday morning four members
of UBC's Pre-Dent Society released to reporters from the Sun,
Province, Herald and Ubyssey the final draft of a petition to
be sent to Victoria this week.
receive   another   petition   from
badly-needed   dental   school   in
Deadline for 'Tween Classes
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
publication.
Tho petitioners are forty-eight
B. C. residents, all potential dentists, who will be forced to enter denstistry outside the province, lo continue their studies
at  UBC   in  another  field,  or  to
school  is  enough  to  deter  any |
mere Arts student. j
When  they have enough  pre-1
requisites   to   satisfy    all   the
schools they may enter, they be-1
gin thc long, involved process of
'tween classes
THURSDAY
quit school now, unless a dental applying.
school   is   established   here   im- First,   they   send   applications
mediately. lo all Canadian schools, most of
There are at present only four which charge $5 to read the ap-
English-spoaking   dental   schools, plication.
in  Canada;  at  Toronto,  Edmon-'     Then,  when applying to Am-
ton, McGill, and Dalhousie. Mon- erican schools,  they must write
treal     has    a     French-speaking the   American   Dental   Associa-
school. Last week the Manitoba tion   Aptitude   test.   This   costs
legislature  passed a  bill  grant- $15,  and  takes  nine  hours  and
ing $1,400,000  for the construe- thirty    minutes    to   write.   The
tion of a school  at Winnipeg. nearest   center  where  UBC  stu
The US has 46 dental schools, dents can  write is Seattle.
All arc reluctant to accept many If any American schools show
students from outside the country.
PRETTY SUE'I.A HARROP has been named Mi.™ Ve:
inii Machine of If'oT. Machines dispensing eolfee. cmco-
laid bars ar.d so't drinks have been installed in the armoury on a trial basis. Proteges of the Students Council,
ihoy commenced operation Wednesday.
—  Peter Gravstone  photo
5 DOLLAR SYMPOSIUM FEES
MUST BE PAID THIS FRIDA Y
The five dollar fee payable by all Weekend Symposium
delegates  must   he  paid  by  this  Friday.
Selection Chairman Larry Rotenburg announced Tuesday that unless tno-.e members of Faculty and the Student
Body who have received invitations to the Symposium deposit the delegate tm in the AMS office by tomorrow,
thev will be dn opm! tiotu the delegate list and alternates
will hi1 invited f". '.'dm.'.   ej.ee.
interest   in   the   sludenis,   lhey
must wrile aptitude tests set by
This year 50 UBC students are   Ihe  individual  school—and  Ira
planning to enter dentistry,   vel   lo   Ihe   school   lo   wrile   it.
"Tins number would  be  tripled   This   means   trips   lo   slates   as
ii  we had a dental school here,''   far away  as Texas, with no as-
a  spokesman  said. surance thai, even after writing
The total capacity of all Can-  the entrance tests, Ihe applicant
ada's dental schools is IM") fresh-  will be accepted.
men each year. If  he  is   accepted   by  an  Anv
"If we're lucky two of us erican school, the student then
from UBC will gel in," a pre- begins to worry about finances.
dent society executive mourned.       Fees charged by denial schools
Of  ;>8   pre-denl  members   last   are   high   —  higher   even   than
year, three are now in Canadian   those ot Medical schools.
dental  schools.  One   is  enrolled.      Oregon   State,   for   example,
in   a   US   school.   Thirteen   have   charges a total of $1,725 for four
changed   to  other courses.  Eight   years of Dental instruction; this
does not  include equipment, living expenses, or out-of-state fees
The  need   for  a  denial school
have quit University entirely,
and the remaining thirteen are
"still  hoping."
Wlia'.   these   thirteen   hopefuls   in B.C. is pressing; not only for
will   have   to   go   through   to   bo See   PRE-DENT
accepted by an accredited dental (Continued  on  Page  4)
Debate at Noon
i
Faculty-Student
1     FACULTY  STUDENT  debate
Ion the topic: "Resolved that the
: Sale and  Consumption  of Alcoholic  Beverages  be  allowed  oi
i the Campus."    Today al noon hi
P-200.    This is part et the Arts
Week presentations.
if.      if       if.
!     BOOKS   OF  THE   SEA   AND
| SKY will be tho subject of a talk
: by Dr. G. L. Pickard of the Physics Department to be ehld in
the Sedgewick Room of the Library today at 3.30 p.m. This is
the last of the series of lectures
in the Sedgewick Room for this
year. All students are invited
to attend.
, *       *       if
C-M   CLUB    (UNITARIAN)
.presents A. Phillip Hewett who
will speak on "The Ideological
Struggle of Our Timid" today at
, noon in Arts 1(K1.
if       if       if.
ECONOMICS SOCIETY will
meet at the home of Did Anderson, 1815 Allison Road, at 8.00
p.m. tonight. Mr. Harmankaya
will speak on 'The Turkish
Banking System "
See 'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued  on   Page 4) j PAGE TUfU
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 14, 19S7 -»,
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail.   Post Office Department,,
Ottawa. . ,»--—
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included ln AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
in Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the rifht
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letter!
received. , *>mmiim\
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF  SANDY ROSS
ASSOCIATE EDITOR PAT RUSSELL
Managing Ed. Dave Robertson  City Editor      Jerry Brown
Business Manager..Harry Yuill    Asst. City Editor. Art Jackson
CUP Editor.-..Marilyn Smith       Feature Editor. R. Kent-Barber
SENIOR EDITOR MURRAY RITCHIE
Photo Ed. Fred Shrack       File ed. Sue Ross
Reporters and Deskmen: —  Sylvia   Shorthouse,  Noel  Richardson, Joan Crocker and Art Jackson.
Princetonian tells All
I
Put Out More Flags
Flags of all kinds have burst into the news at UBC this
week. For years, the subject of flags in newspapers has
been confined to the Letters Column, where readers can
endlessly debate the burning question of a Canadian flag,
or the lack of one. But this week at U.B.C, the subject of
flags has emerged from the dusty confines of the Letters
column, and has thrust itself into the hot arena of current
events. Not since 1944, when six photogenic American soldiers raised Old Glory on the highest peak on Iwo Jima,
have flags been so newsworthy.
It all started modestly enough, with a plank in the National Reform Party's platform. NRP leader Gerry Goeujon,
although he has no use for the Queen, i.s all for the flag.
That was number one. Number two came when several Estonian students at UBC denounced International House for
displaying Soviet flags at a Commodore Dance. Then a Ubyssey
reader proposed flying the Estonian flag from the Main Mall
flagpole. Someone went him one better yesterday, however,
and wired a red flag to the Main Mall pole. And on the same
clay, someone stole the eight-by-five foot Stars and Stripes that
has graced the Publications Board Offices ever since some
lightfingered pubsters returned from a convention in Tacoma.
The aforementioned events seem to hint of some dark
design, some grim pattern of conspiracy, whose aim we may
never know until it is too late. To put it mildly, it looks
very fishy; but we have no evidence, so we'll keep our suspicions to ourselves.
Until we receive further information, we don't know
what the hell to make of all this; but one thing at least is
sure. ,  ':
We want our flag back.
Guest   Editorial
President And Press
THE NEW YORK TIMES
President Eisenhower introduced a note of journalistic
cheer into his hundredth news conference recently. He said:
"as long as it is convenient to you people and to me, I will
probably meet with you each week, as I have in the past,
except when something intervenes." The fact is that on a-
counl of various interventions, including two illnesses and
one or Iwo diplomatic journeys, the President lias met with
the press on an average of once every other week. For rea
sons not too hard to understand, he skipped nearly two
months between his ninefy-ninlh and hundredth meeting
with the press. If we look back over the history of presidential news conferences, we find that Mr. Hoover averaged a
little over sixteen a year; Frankklin D. Roosevelt eighty a
year, ending with a !)9Sth meeting one week before his death,
and Mr. Truman about lorty a year.
The number of meetings with the press that tho President ought to hold cannot be determined by formula. Certainly he ought to see the reporters collectively when he has
clone or is about to do some public thing of great importance.
He ought to see them when they have significant questions
which only he can answer. A meeting once a week, which
seems to Mr. Eisenhower's normal gait, should take care
of normal press relations.
The right lo know what the President i.s doing and proposing and why, i.s not, of course, inherent in newspapers
or any other news media. It is a right belonging to the people. It is a wholesome development in our democracy, enabling the President to sound out opinion and to speak to his
countrymen and other nations with added authority. We
must fondly hope that Mr. Eisenhower during the next,
four years will not only have the physical strength to meet
this weekly strain, but that he will continue to have the
desire to do so.
'Go-Eastism' Is Exposed
By This Ivy League Type
(Editor's Note: The prevalence of the ivy-league myth,
(the thesis that, as Harvard
goes, so goes the rest of the
Continent two years later)
should interest practically everyone at UBC. whether they're
occupying a three-button jacket and plain-front pants or
not. A significant addition to
the literature on this stimulating subject is the following
article, reprinted from the
Daily Princetonian).
By THOMAS D. BARRIE
Back in the days when Mr.
Greeley was actually telling
young men to go West, a challenging voice, or bias, appeared
in academic circles and has
since come to dominate American educational thinking to an
alarming degree. What we refer is the chronic tendency to
associate any sort of cultural
improvement solely with the
direction east; call it, more
simply, rampant go-eastism.
GO-EASTISM
Traditionally speaking, go-
eastism operates in conjunction
with the Allegheny Mountains,
making the folk on the Western Steppes frantic to propel
their offspring over the peaks
into some institution officially
"out east" and rendering those
already on this side determined
lo stay put. It is go-eastism
which sends farm boys from
Nebraska to prep school in
Ohio and the A-student from
Kansas to Michigan Law.
Go-eastism fosters Ivy League superiority, and on a more
exalted level, it engenders the
uncomfortable feeling that perhaps the denizens of Harvard
and Radcliffe are really smarter than anyone else.
Operating conversely, il also
frowns when the Pennsylvania
football star goes to Notre
Dame, it laughs outright when
a New Yorker enrolls at Stanford, it chokes in rage when
Oberlin College gets a Rhodes
Scholar.
GALLING
This last is particularly galling to the "already easterner,"
for if there is any single myth
which he most jealously encourages, it would be the notion that the East is, after all,
both literally and figuratively
the only proper jumping-off
place for points even further
east, even more culturally advanced.
GREAT EXODUS
Thus, every June, the liners
head  up and trundle a great
exodus of collegians and assorted grandees over to the musty
refinement of the Continent,
leaving great expanses of the
New World vacant and forlorn.
In September, we—the collegians — eagerly return to our
pseudo-Gothic campi and then
plunge once again into Shakespeare, Proust, Sartre, Mozart,
Leonardo, Dostoyevsky and
Confucius. Any American, to
gain attention, must qualify
geographically. Emerson, Melville and Frost are safely in
New England.    James flits be-
Letters to the Editor
Estonian Flag
Editor, Thc Ubyssey:
I should like to suggest that in
order   to   assure   the   Estonian
students on campus of our unwavering   loyalty,   we   fly   the
Estonian flag from the flagpole
on the Main Mall for a few
days.
By  the way,  where  is Estonia?
LEONARD DAVIS,
Non-Estonian   Student
tween Newport and Paris,
while Fitzgerald works on
Princeton and the Ritz.
If we aren't sure where Hem-
mingway is from, we do know
he wrote about Spain, Faulkner and Steinbeck have become
a sideshow; Williams yields to
Shaw on Broadway, and the
Midwest — the great vapid
Midwest — might just as well
be a part of Mars, for the astronomer probably regards his
telescopic view of that planet
with less wonder than we our
TV sets on the afternoon of a
Big Ten clash.
And significantly enough,
the only organized program we
have for sending people away,
is the Junior Year Aboad, a
special convenience for those
zealots who, not content with
spiritual commitment, want to
get bodies across the Atlantic
as well.
GO THE OTHER WAY
In the belief that it would
be wise, not to mention refresh-
ing, to balance things and go
Ihe other way for a change, we
respectively suggest to ACP,
the institution of a "Junior
Year in the Midwest." Under
this program, astute Princeto-
nians. regardless of department
—could spend nine months on
the prairies exchanging views
with the local natives and
learning their customs.
BETTER PERSPECTIVE
At no cost to his own studies
(Milton in Kansas is still Milton), the student could gain a
better perspective of his own
country. Tanned, broadened,
and provincialized, he would
return to thc campus as a more
powerful, i f ardorous, asset
He would be a walking argument against thc excesses of
go-eastism, which, if unchecked, will probably result in the
complete cultural undoing of
1776.
We must face the problem
squarely: the time to act is
right now.
TRIPS TO THE MOON!
The NFCUS Travel Department cannot
yet offer trips to the Moon. It can offer
trips to Europe, Mexico, and the world,
at prices that compare favorably with
commercial or semi-commercial agencies.
It also offers first class charier flights—
leaving June and returning August and
September—at prices actually comparable to shipping rate. The Department
is pleased to arrange trips on a group
or individual basis.
TWO  SPECIAL OFFERS  THIS  YEAR   -
1. To any student at any university who organizes a group of twenty or more' students
wishing to make a trip to Europe, the Department will provide free passage and accommodation.   If   will  make   all   group   arrangements and make reasonable charges,
2. After administration costs have been covered, any surplus remaining on the year's
operations will be distributed  as dividends  to all NEC US Travellers.
The NFCUS Travel Department is organized by students for students, and is the only
organization of its kind in Canada. Sundry other organizations carry "university" and
"educational" in their titles, bin many are commercial organizations, and all have higher
overheads and costs than NFCUS. The more .studen'.' that support the NFCUS the
cheaper the cost and the wider thc choice.
Ask your NFCUS
C h a ir m a n for the
NFCUS Travel Brochure, and leave this
coupon with him so that
you may receive our
monthly travel bulletins.
M^B
PLEASE SEND ME INFORMATION on NIC IS
TOURS 1957. and send mv. regularly the NFCUS
Travel Bulletin.
Name          	
Faculty	
Mailing Address	 Thursday, FebrwirV 14, 1857
THE    UBVSSEY
PAGE WfftEfc
By TONY GAMBRILL
All right, you graft-ridden,
race-hating, sex-crazed troublemakers, let's have some action
around here. Sharpen that old
switchknife. let those sideburns
grow, dust off that "Mein
Kampf," there's work to be
done.
The time has come for an
agonizing reappraisal of the collective personality of the campus. Decency, without a doubt,
is raising its tousled little head.
But surely, you are probably
thinking, somewhere a red light
must be glimmering, somewhere
a pusher furtively plying his
trade. Or is Rottenness dead?
Is UBC turning into one huge
Hi-Y?
SUFFERING
Familiar intstitutions all over
the campus are suffering because   everybody   is   Nice   and
everything is Decent. The Ubys-i mos( lmportV,nt" legislative" pro-
sey is reduced to quarreling; posals hanc(cd down by studentsJ.
with the Athletic Department,, Council lhis vear. stemming
the Students' Council has no onet from rcc0mmendations submit-
to reprimand and President Macm t{?d by th<j Council.appoinled
Kenzie  has  nothing  to  deplore.   Govornmcnt  Invostit,;itjon  Com-
Recom mendat ions
Presented In Full
On February 20,
students will vote
on five changes
in our student
government system
proposed by Students'
Council.   On this
page, AMS PRO
Ian Smyth   presents
Council's reasons
for the changes they
will recommend.
if* if* if*
On   February   20th,   you   will
be   presented   with   one   of   the
Fraternities are turning into
combination cheering sections
and nightclub acts: even the Engineers are .yetting along well
with everybody. Students don't
hate tiu: LPP and National Reform Parties anymore, they just
laugh at them.
Why, a handful of people art-
paying their parking fines and
not even arguing about it.
"Young   people   have   it   too
mittee   and   augmented   by   suggestions offered since the report
was published, a referendum has
been   drawn   up   for   your   confident! ion.
An explanation of the items it
contains is given below.
• That the Fall General Meeting be abolished.
Last October, at a cost to students of S.'IOO, it became apparent that there is insufficient in-
easy   these   days"   is   what   you  tcrt,st  jn  th<, k,„isl;Uion (,n.lcU,d
hear from parents. Social Credit  , .        v ,
lit   ;i   [hi
General   Meeting   to
, .    warrant   its  expense.     In   addi-
etc.     Well,   nothing   points   this U()n    the   impassimu;d   and   un.
cabinet    ministers,    neighbours,
up more than the present situa
tion. No. my friends, this is not
the usual apathy or disinterestedness, but a stifling disease, the
symptoms of which are selfless-
wieldy business of passing the
AMS budget at a General Meeting would be done away with
and would be replaced by a procedure which would ensure fair
ness,     honestv,     toleration,   up- ,....,       ,, ,     ■
' • ' . ,,        , •      treatment  to all  campus organi-
rightedncss. decency, lellowship
jollity, sweetness and goodness.
What's to be done? How can
the mess be straightened out?
Ms there a way to prevent the
drip, drip, drip of the milk of!
human kindness from choking
our baser' instincts?
BEST SOLUTION
The   best  solution   I   have  on'
hand at tae moment i.s the Gambrill (i-Point Plan to Put. Rottenness Back on the Campus.    This
was carefully    formulated     last
Sunday morning over breakfast,.
CI   aspirins   and     tht?     Christian
Science Monitor) by a committee
of one.
THE SIX POINTS
Point One -- Organize future
AMS mi.clings as giant bingo
iNimcs, with such valuable prizes
as ii swimming pool roof, a seat
in the next  Federal House, cue.
Point Two -- Turn over the
campus narcotics concession to a ln (,nsuri. 11i;it all interested par-
more active group than the (j(.s u.j|| |K>c.nme familiar with
Chess Club. i(s   content,    then    presented    to
Point Three - - Encourage the (',,1Mu.j| |,,r discussion and pre-
activities ol VOC by letting Con- lm,;n;irv approval. A.s has been
Hdential >- Mauazine write up the policy in the past, all club
their activities. , ;iMC|  society   representatives   will
Point  Four -- Revive the Klu   |KlV(,  iMn opportunity  to discuss
Klux  Klan.  the Black  Hand, the   th,.   bnd.-et   with   the   Treasurer
Malta,   and   that   skeleton-in-the-   b(.|'(>ro    il    i.s    published    in    the
closet   win.;  ot  t.ie  Social  Credit   i/byssoy.
Party. In  order  that   the   interests  of
Point f'i\e -- Issue voodoo ;,n undergraduate societies, uni-
dolls of prominent campus fig- versity clubs and the athletic or-
ures. prolcssors. officials (witch- gani/.alions be preserved, the
craft has a place in reviving de- budget would be discussed with
cadence). individual       representatives      of
Point Six — Run a contest for CSC, UCC, MAC and WAD. then
the best poison.pen letter of the passed on lo a committee of rep-
month (but watch carefully to resentat ives from these lour
see wiiat Penny Wise doesn't groups for discussion and ap-
come up witli any suggestions).      proval.    The budget would then
zations, as outlined in (2).
• That the budget of the AMS:
(a) be required to be published in the Ubyssey one
week before it i.s first presented to Students' Council for passage;
(b) be passed by a m: majority
of Students' Council;
(c) and then presented to
USC, UCC. MAC and
WAD for discussion;
(d) then passed by a m; majority of a Committee composed of four student executive members from each
of USC, UCC, MAC and
WAD;
(e) and finally passed again
by a -a, majority of Students' Council.
Briefly, Ibis means that the
budget will be printed in the
Ubyssey well enough in advance
be returned to Council for final;
approval. J
It should be noted that, if this!
amendment is not supported in |
the referendum,  passage of the j
budget will continue as required |
by  the   constitution   at   present, j
which means that Council alone!
will  handle the passage of the
budget.    The significance of this
should be obvious; the proposed
amendment  gives student  organizations a far greater opportunity to discuss money problems
than  the existing situation  permits and on that point the Council urges your support.
• That the signatures of 5%
of the student body be required
for the calling of a Special General Meeting or Referendum.
This ensures that, should any
business of importance to students arise, there will be provision for a General Meeting or |
Referendum at which such business would be open to student
consideration.
• That the Students' Council
be enlarged by the addition of
an Executive Member, who must
be a junior or senior, and who
would be elected by the student
body, and who would have a
vote on the Students' Council.
In view of the growing amount of work which falls on the
AMS President, it is felt that the
Vice-President should be free to
render him as much assistance
as is possible. It is strongly
recommended, therefore, that
another office on Council be set
up; that of Executive Member.
This member would take over
some of the duties now assigned
to the Vice-President: — specifically: Frosh Orientation, Honorary Activities Awards, College
Shop and Housing, plus any ad-!
ditional duties passed on to him;
by Students' Council.
• That     the     agenda   of  the
Monday   Night   Council   meeting!
be posted at least two hours before the meeting of the USC.
By posting agenda for Council
meetings prior to the USC meet-1
ing, members of the USC will
have an opportunity to discuss
impending Council business and
will be prepared to make any
desired comment or recommendations at the Council meeting.
Attention Co-Eds!
are you
FASHION WISE?
•
For Daytime, or Date-time,
and   for   the   gay   Proms
ahead . .  .
Clothes  that  are
FASHION PERFECT
for  Young  Figures.
FORMALS
AND
DRESSES
FOR THE
SORORITY TEA
FASHIONWISE
768 MARINE DR.
(Opp. Park Royal)
Open Monday Evenings
WEST VANCOUVER
WA.  2-7424
LefKaoeit...
WANTED
Your old double breasted suit
. . . to be made into a smart
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
UNITED   TAILORS
549 Granville PA. 4649
COMING
Monday and Tuesday
Tickets Now On Sale
In Mens Gym
PAN AMERICAN PETROLEUM CORPORATION
CALGARY, ALBERTA
(FORMERLY STANOLIND OIL AND GAS COMPANY)
OFFERS CAREERS IN
EXPLORATION GEOPHYSICS: For students majoring
in geology, physics, mathematics, electrical engineering,
mining engineering or geological engineering.
GEOLOGY: for students majoring in geology or geological engineering.
ACCOUNTING: For students enrolled in the School of
Commerce and majoring in accounting.
Company representatives will visit the campus to interview graduating and undergraduate students on Friday and Saturday, February
15   and   Hi,   1057.
Interested persons are asked  to  inquire at  University  Employment  Office
for further particulars. PAGE FOUR
THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, February 14, 1957
ESQUIMALT   MLA
(Continued from Pag* 1)
Bruch did not say how students were falling down in their
responsibilities nor did he offer
any suggestions as to how they
could improve their attitude.
» AMS President-elect Ben Trevino in reply to Bruch charged
that "Education should be a
right . . . not a privilege."
He added that "UBC students
have shown more responsibility
than any other comparable
group on the continent."
Trevino was surprised at thei
statements of the MLA. He said -
that "if Mr. Bruch has any.sug-j
gestions we  will  certainly  take
them into consideration." !
"Students at UBC," Trevino1
said, "have added over $3,000,-
000 worth of facilities to the University. Students have paid at
least one-seventh as much as
provincial governments have
throughout the history of the
University." j
Trevino   went   on   to   explain
Keep It Safe!
Your AMS Card is your student passport. Protect
yours by having it scaled in plastic by experts.
The cost is low, but the value is terrific. One
day service.
Waterproof
Tamperproof
Long wearing
ONLY
50c
AT
THE
COLLEGE SHOP
South  Brock  — Opposite  Coffee  Shop
Open Monday to Friday — U:'M) to 1:.".(»
the "attitude" of the students.
"The premier has suggested that
we approach industry, and we
will do so this term."
Province-wide interest is centering on the legislature and the
forthcoming budget speech
where it is expected that the
Socreds will supply the answer
to UBC's efforts in the Second
Great Trek. Opposition members have chastised the government for their hick of comment
on the University's requests.
Bruch's statements came during tho Throne speech debate although UBC was not mentioned
in the Throne speech  itself.
Law Ball Chorus Line who will be appearing for one performance only. Their underhanded actions prove that
these many-legged cuties can perform out of court as well
as in. — Photo by Jim Mascr
PRE-DENT  STUDENTS
(Continued   from  Page   1)
Young Man
In a Hurry!
\
/
/I
/
/
Most young men want to get
somewhere in a hurry! The
Bay offers a real opportunity
for Arts and Commerce graduates to do so.
You can be an executive soon
—because Arts and Commerce graduates learn retailing rapidly.
Retailing in the Bay's Department Stores offers—
• A comprehensive executive
development program.
• Minimum starting salary—
$325 per month.
• A  chance  to  grow  with
Western Canada.
Make an appointment
through your Placement Officer to see our Representative
for further information.
Our Representative will be on Campus February 12th and  13th
or at Vancouver Store anytime.
'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued from Page  1)
HIGH SCHOOL CONFERENCE will meet today at noon
in the Board Room of the Brock.
if if if
S.C.M. presents "World Student Christian Federation" Worship Service at Union College
Chapel today at 4.30. Rev. J.
Buchanan will conduct the service. All students are welcome.
Also today, "The Christian Interpretation of Sex" will be discussed in the SCM room.
*   *   ?? !
N. R. P. will hold a general!
meeting today at 12.30 in Arts
201. The club name, elections the benefit of students, but for In order to provide adequate
■and the official Mock Parliament the health and protection of the care, there should be at least
will lie discussed. population. one dentist   to  every   l.uUU  res;
- -  - dents.   In   the   Vancouver   are:)
I there i.s one to evi r.v 1.41!). In the
average rural aiva there is or."
lo every 5.527. Many small communities in B.C. have no res; ■
dent dentist, and are serviced
only by a travelling clinic, which
arrives once a year.
A dental school at UBC would
cost SI 250.000. Equipment
would be an additional $500,000.
Pre-Dent Society executives
will appear on Jack Webster's
City Mike on CJOR this weclc
to  plead  their  case.
Tuxedo Rentals
WHITE COATS — TAILS
MORNING COATS
DIRECTORS COATS
SHIRTS- -   ACCESSORIES
EA    I CC   MAr. 2457
. A. L.CE623 Howe St
\
a
>
m
mz
^
':_#
FILMSOC
OR   OTUDcNTi  -W" 5~-'«'"" SS,.<,
at noon today
U
on1* m% VLompantt
INCO^POSATPO
MAY    \67C,
"Doctor Af Sea"
showing ;it 12mt> tocmy ni tiia
auditorium mie
next Tuesday no. •:.  .  .
Special F'vents imtl  Filmsoc
present   John   Civ.c -mai -,
clasMc
rr
Drifters"
Fel). 21   .   .   .   l/.u!,\    Codi'\
Feb. 2(j   ....   K;mho->Ion
tiie thin! idv: :.-    d r
FILM   ( 1 ASSlt    Sl'.Kt'/.S

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