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The Ubyssey Oct 22, 1957

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Iff*
DON'T
BOTHER
EATING
GO TO
THE
MEETING
VOL. XL
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1957
No. 14
$5 Fee Increase Major Topic
Big   Issues At
General Meeting
A proposed $5.00 increase for purposes of building dormitories on the UBC campus is the major topic for discussion at
today's AMS Fall General Meeting.
Controversy over whether stu
dents wish to assess themselves j 'Tw6CI1   OqSSCS
an additional $5 per capita for :
cither a one- or a three-year t
period is expected to consume \
the greater part 0f the long- !
noon hour meeting. One-thirty
classes have been cancelled to:
allow time for extended discus- j
sion. J
Two other controversial items J
are up for discussion. They are j
both   in
Nothing Much
Happening at Noon
TODAY
CARIBBEAN STUDENTS
Association    —    Prof.    Bourne
the  form  of  Constitu-' will speak on "The West Indies
lional Amendments.
The Agenda,    following
the
ART OR NONSENSE? A practical' answer will come at today's AMS
General Meeting when the Brock Art Fund suggests to students that
it should get 15 cents from each student rather than its present 10 cents.
Re-allocation would not mean increase in fees. Left and right: E. J. Hughes'
"Abandoned Village" and "Northern Image" by Lawren Harris.
—Photo by Alan Groves (KE. 1480)
Revolt Year Old,
Hungarians March
NFCUS
Quebec,
Spokesmen   Meet   In
Seek Solutions, Unity
Hospi
the
j flag on the Main Mall at 12.30.,
'From tiiere they will go to the
I Men's Gym to lay a wreath before returning to the Main Mall,
! flag. I
!     Dean Geoffrey C Andrew, as-
I sistanl   to   thc   President,   com- ]
merited:
ENTIRELY  APPROPRIATE
"It seems entirely appropriate
that representatives of Sopron
faculty should wish to commemorate the Hungarian struggle for
freedom   which   broke    out    in
By KEN HODKINSON
Sopron  students  march  tomorrow  to  commemorate   thi
Hungarian uprising of last year.
       .. ,     They will assemble    by
CARS Plan
ital At
UBC In 58
By  KATHY   O'FLANAGAN
It happens every year. The
Commerce men intimidate you
and you find your coffee
money   disappearing   into   the
coffers of the Community Chest  October  of     last    year  and  in
instead of the caf. which the students of Hungary
And that's usually the end of played a leading part."
it, unless you're one of the Dcan Andrew was asked what
imaginative types who likes I he thought the effect would be-
to draw mental cartoons ofj on tjEC students of the demon-
Community Chest officials try-. st rat ion by the Sopron students,
ing to split your slim dime Would it help to counter the
up between 59 agencies. favourable   publicity Russia has
However, this year l-59th of
your donation may appear back
on the campus in the future
in architectural form. The Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society, in conjunction
with thc Faculty of Medicine,
service clubs, and other agencies, has as one of its propects
a School for Rehabilitation
which will train physics, occupational and speech therapists in
B.C.
Presently, CARS has 30
physio - therapists w o r k i n g
throughout B.C. and only one
of these girls is a Canadian.
The rest are till British imports.
The   proposed   school   would
QUEBEC, Oct. 14 (CUP) — Spokesmen for 50,000 Canadian universities students met
in the heart of French Canada to look at their problems, find some solutions and seek
unity among all Canadian students.    '
They represent 25 Canadian universities from New-    }	
foundland to British Columbia, members of the National
Federation of Canadian University Students. All but three
of -Canada's major universities are members,
MONEYREALLOCATIOI
BROUGHTBEFOREMEE)
Re-allocation of fundi to i
meet ihe needs of the Brock
Hall Art Fund is another
important issue to be
brought before the student
body today at the AMS general iheeting.
This move would be merely a re-allocation of surplus
funds,   and  would   not   re-
j     quire any raising of fees.       ,
! The new allocation would    {
!     bring   the   Fund   working    j
finances up to 15 cents per
capita,    an    increase of  5
cents   over   present   allocation.
Lett To Open
Extension
This Friday
i
Rt. Hon. Sherwood Lett will j
open the new Brock Extension .
this Friday at 4.30 p.m. I
For the first time in UBC his-'
tory two members of tho student
prefer to think of it as commem-: body have been invited to join J
orating   something   which   took
place of which  the Sopron  students are proud, and which they
do not want to be forgotten."
Highlights of the five-day
NFCUS Congress included:
A look into national presi-,
dent Gabriel Gagnn's crystal
ball, which showed students 10
years from now having much
greater say in education both
locally and nationally.
Discussion on w h e t h e r
NFCUS should urge the non-
Communist International Students Congress to start relations with the Communist International Union of Students.
Recommendations to increase
bilingualism in the organization.
A suggestion NFCUS organize a national seminar on the
future of Canada.
formalities of minutes and closing of Agenda, runs:
• Introduction of NFCUS
and WUSC exchange students.
• Report on the NFCUS
Concention held this week
end.
• Report on WUSC by
Chairman Wayne Hubble.
• Constitutional Amend-
ments.
• Discussion of $5 fee increase for Housing.
• Treasurer's Report.
Major   proposed   amendment
is to the effect that the Treasurer must publish his Budget
based on the proposed expenditures of all subsidiary organizations and of the administration
expenses   generally,   within   31
to the Students' Corned for
passage.
This amendment deletes the
necessity of presenting the budget to Students' Council for adoption at least two weeks previous to thc Semi-Annual General
Meeting as has been stipulated
in previous constitutions.
Under the rules of the present
constitution    unamended,    t h e
Proposed
Fee Increase
Discussion
The proposed move to raise
student fees by $5 per capita
per annum for a three year
period will conic up for discussion at the AMS general meeting at noon today.
The main arguments on both
sides   follow:
FOR:
Of the 4.000 students who I Treasurer was required to pub-
sought accommodation on this j lish the Budget^within thc first
campus, only 1,100 found it. It is   month of the fall term, a condi-
Rcvisited,"    in    Physics 202 at
noon.
* *       *
S.C.M. — Educational discussion will be held, led by Dr.
Brown in Ed. 2, Tuesday noon.
* *      *
JAZZSOC presents noon hour
record session all this week in
Hut B2. Members are invited
to bring their own records.
Membership cards will be available at club room.
* *       *
VARSITY CHRISTIAN Fellowship — Miss Coreen Shaw,
recently returned missionary
from Japan, will speak on "Thc
Challenge of Christian Missions
to Today's Youth." Tuesday
noon in Physics 2,01.
* *       *
WEDNESDAY
CHRISTIAN  SCIENCE  Orga-
days after the commencement of | nization wil1 hold regular week-
the Fall  term' and at least one | lv   testimony   meeting   Wedncs-
week before it is first presented  day at 123° in Physics 300.
* *       *
been   receiving     of     late    over
•Sputnik?"
"There will /be no speeches. '.
Everything will take place in j
silence, just as it happened one |
year ago."
Gratzer  went  on   to  say  that
he hopes the demonstration will I
become an annual affair, at least
a.s long as the  Sopron, students ;
are on campus. j
"I would not like to think of:
il a.s creating or fostering en-1
mitv   towards  Russia.     I  would I
therefore,   imperative  that   new
residences be constructed. However,  all money for  capital  ex-
A National Student Seminar  pansion   is   committed   to   corn-
will be a major project for the   pletion   of   the   Arts   buildings,
c6ming year. the result ia that the speed with
Canada   Council   has   prom-; which residences can be erected
ised the sum of $5,000 towards  depends upon the success of thc
will   be  u**c   Fund   Raising   committee
not   only   provide   training   for
therapists   but   would  also   act., SILENCE  IS  GOLDEN
Sopron     students     president
as ;i centre for all groups concerned with rehabilitation of
the handicapped, such as the
Schools of Nursing and Social
Work and the Faculty of Medicine.
Miklos Gratzer. explained that
only sludents will be taking part
in the parade. When asked if
any speeches would be given, he
said:
MOCK ASSEMBL Y MOTION
NARROWLY DEFEATED MONDAY
The motion to end testing of1
nuclear weapons tor ;i two-year
period and lo reduce the forces'
of U.S.S.K.. U.S.A.. France and
Britain was narrow l\ defeated
Monday night when United Nations Club held their annual
Model   Assembly   in   Brock   Hall.
An amendment was introduced half-wa> through the ma;
sion   eausim;   a   tail'   disturbance
among the major powers. The
final vole was against, 1!) for the
resolution   and   4   abstaining.
Before the introduction of the
amendment, C a n a d a, Derek
Fraser, advised that it "would
be nalioiial .suicide" to aceop'
thi.-, resolution. Fiance, John
Monro, declared thai "France
See MOCK ASSEMBLY
(Continued   on   Page   3)
the   Chancellor's   Procession   at
the    Congregation.     After    the;
ceremonies   Ben  Trevino,   AMS
President and  Don  Jabour, Immediate Past President, will join !
the  Procession winch   will  pro- j
ceed to tho Brock Extension for I
the formal opening.
Ben Trevino will hand the
keys of the $315,000 extension
to Chancellor A. E. Grauer on |
behalf of tho student body. The !
official party will then move
into the link between the old
and new building where Rt.
Hon. Lett will cut the ribbon,
formally opening the new addition.
HI lion. Lett was the first
President of the Alma Mater
Society and worked on the original AMS Constitution. He i.s
a distinguished soldier, holding
t'.ie rank of brigadier, and is
Chief Justice of the Supreme
Court of B.C. He has just completed two terms as Chancellor
of Ihe University. Chief Justice
Lett   was  Canadian   Ambassador
this seminar. Topic
"The Future of Canadian Education — It's Problems and
Potential."
Other motions passed:
• NFCUS places a bi-monthly article in the University
Post.
• That NFCUS become a
co-operating member of the
United Nations economic, .social, and cultural organization.
• That NFCUS co-operate
with Canada Council.
• That NFCUS participate
in Canadian Conference of education to be held in Ottawa in
February.
• That   University   of   Saskatchewan   look 'into   the   possibility   of   developing   a   Nation Student Identity card.
• That NFCUS not join the
Communist-dominated international union of students, but
if financially feasible NFCUS
should send observers to the
IUS.
• That NFCUS Life Insurance Plan be strongly supported on the local campi.
Four students who represented UBC at (his annual congress
were Ben Trevino, president of
Student's Council, Ken Braw-
ner, vice-president of students'
c o u n c i I. George Nagler,
NFCUS chairman and Stan
Beck, western-regional NFCUS
vice-president.
and the ready cash it can raise.
It is a tradition on this campus
that the student body has helped
itself when the groups responsible have not granted sufficient
funds to permit expansion. In
the past 25 years the provincial
governments have given only 10
million dollars and as a result
the students have had to finance
the erection of five buildings on
this campus.
As the faculty, Alumni, and
Parents are being asked to con-:
tribute, the students should I
make (heir contribution felt by I
contributing en bloc, and so!
carry on thc Great Trek tradition, j
This action would provide in-1
estimable    favorable     publicity'.
which    would    increase    outside,
contributions at  the  time of the
development campaign. '
AGAINST
The extraordinary willingness
of UBC students to pay for much
of the University's building expansion i.s being taken for
granted. We are beiQfc asked:
"What are the students going lo
do to help in the present campaign?
The publicity value would not
be as great a.s claimed. Past
contributions should not so
easily  be forgotten.
It is tho.se past efforts and
our    current    donations    to    Ihe
See PROPOSED FEE
(Continued   on  Page   3)
tion which proved impracticable
vvith the multiple subsidiary organizations submitting required
financial needs within that
month.
Thc other constitutional amendment, if passed, will heighten the Art Fund allocation to
15 cents per capita.
Under the present constitution, the Brock Hall Art Fund
Committee is given 10 cents per
capita for the purpose of purchasing ait exhibits.
This motion, if effected, would
not raise fees. It would merely
re-ollocate present funds.
NOTICE
Last chance for students
to have their AMS photos
taken is today and Wednesday. Photos may be taken
anytime between nine and
five at E. M. Allen Photographers, 2870 Broadway.
Two  Students
To   Hear   Pearson
Two UBC students will be
chosen lo attend a conference al
McGill University November
20th to discuss World Affairs.
Lead   speaker   al   the   newly
instituted    conference     will    be
Lester    B.     Pearson    who    will
speak    on     NATO    and
Nations   Affairs,
UBC delegates will he chosen
by a student-faculty committee
set. up by Students' Council
Monday, They will be selected
on a basis ol suitability for
such a conference and interest
in Ihe topics under discussion
U.N. CLUB Panel Discussion,
"U.N. - Success or Failure."
Dean  Andrew,   Gordon  Sclman
and students, Arts 100, av noon.
All welcome.
* *       *
LUTHERAN STUDENT Association is continuing the series
on Vocations 12.30 Wednesday
in HL1. Miss Irene Nordman
will speak on the social sciences.
Everyone welcome.
* *       *
PARLIAMENTARY  COUNCIL
-—General meeting for all members of all political clubs Wednesday in Forestry and Geology
100.
* *       *
CHORAL SOCIETY — Regular rehearsal Wednesday at 5.30
in HM-1. New members welcome.    Tenors badly needed.
* *       *
NEWMAN CLUB — Mass in
club house at 4.35 Wednesday.
All catholics cordially invited lo
attend.
* *       *
S.C.M. — Wednesday noon,
"The Bible From Within" led
by Canon Watney, 312 Aud,
Building.
* *       *
DANCE CLUB — Square
dancing 12.30 Wednesday in the
Dance Club room, Brock Extension. Creative Chorus 5.30 lo
7.30.
k -k k
VARSITY  DEMOLAY   CLUB
-- Important meeting Wednesday 12.30 in Arls' 204, All campus  DcMolays invited  lo attend.
k * k
ECONOMICS   CLUB   —-  Wednesday tl p.m. Professor Deutsch
'Britain's  Offer  of  Free Trade"
in Mildred Brock Room.
*        *        *
PHRATERES The  All  Phi
Pledging  ceremony  will   be held
Wednesday evening at  7 p.m.  in
United'''u'   ^rock.     Dress  or suit.
| *       >t-       ft*
PRE-MED SOCIETY presents
the film ••Eternal Flight" Elections of First Year and Fourth
War Representatives and Vice-
President Memberships still
available. Wesbrook 100 Wed-
.esdav    in n ii i Page 2
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, October 22, 1057
tiHE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail.   Post Office Department, Ottawa.
MEMBERS CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in 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 right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee
publications of all letters received.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PATRICIA MARCHAK
News Editor   Dave Ferry
Assistant News Editor Helen Zukowski
Moral Support Ken Lamb
Athletic Support Ken Wiebe
SENIOR EDITOR MURRAY RITCHIE
Reporting Staph:- Audrey Ede, Shirley Walsh, Carol Johnson, Mary Wilkins, Sue Ross,
Marlene Marleau (not to be confused with Marie Moreau), Bill Pikit, 'John Fostered Dulles,
Wayne Lamb, Ken Hodkinson, Barrie Cook, Lynda Gates, Dean Andrew, D. H. FitzGerald
(not Desmond), Bill Ballentine (free plug).
TELEPHONES'
Editorial and News Offices _..__'  AL. 4404, Locals 12, 13, 14
Business and Advertising Offices  -   --- AL. 4404, Local 6
IS OUR EDUCATION UP TO PAR?
Managing Editor Dave Robertson
Business Manager --- Harry Yuill
Features Editor   Barbara Bourne
CUP Editor - Marilyn Smith
Today We Yell - Later We Vote
In a few hours we will be bickering,
yelling, cajoling, and groaning over how
our money is spent. Some of us will be
righteously asking that we go on record
with a united donation of $5 per annum for
the next three years, to back the Development Fund.
Others will be, just as righteously and
indignantly, blaming the government and
private industry for not having matched
previous student contributions in ratio to
their ability. These persons will persuade
some of the less vocal members of the
audience that they may give to the Development Campaign if they wish, but shouldn't
vote for a mandatory $5 levy.
However, unless the anti-leviests are
amazingly loud in their protestations, and
if the straw-votes already taken by student
councillors at Undergraduate Society and
club meetings and at Leadership Conferences are valid indications of the temper
of the student body, we will probably
decide, before the end of this afternoon,
to raise our fees $5 for the building of
dormitories at UBC.
The arguments in favor of a fee increase
self-imposed are twofold: 1) we need dormitories, an indisputable fact; a fact that
is backed up by the possibility of not having them built for many many years by
any other means; and 2) the publicity value
attached to any student donations. This
last reason-is strong: such publicity could
very well lead to greater outside interest,
heightened activity in alumni and government circles, and the final convincing argument when outsiders ask if we are really
in the plight we say we are* Traditionally
rag-bound book-types are not likely to vote
a fee increase unless there is a pressing
need, and the man-on-the-street who boards
students in the winter or sees them thumbing rides at Sasamat, is well aware of that.
If we decide at today's meeting in the
Armouries to assess ourselves an additional
$5, our total contribution would fall in the
area of $150,000 over the next three years.
Matched by the government, providing it
is levied within this three-year campaign
period, it would total $300,000.
Today we decide by our own peculiar
circus - antics method. If the proposal
appears likely to go over, a referendum
will be issued so that all students can vote.
But if the vocalists who are against the
increase yell too loudly, nothing more will
be said about it. No referendum will]
appear.
GUEST EDITORIAL:    -   By Dave Robertson, Managing Editor
United Appeal Ineffective
Tomorrow members of the Commerce
Undergraduate Society will interrupt UBC's
morning activities to stage their annual
"Red Feather Blitz." Their aim i.s to collect
$1000 for the 1957 Greater Vancouver Community Chest drive.
I, for one, find fault with this "united
appeal" method of charity support.
It is not that the agencies thus cared
for are not a worthy enough cause. But for
them to depend wholly on voluntary public
donations for the millions of dollars needed
annually for their upkeep reflects a lack of
recognition of their importance by the community which spawned them. What is worse,
there are signs that the public will soon
cease to be able or willing to supply the
required funds.
Let's put it another way. When the little
can with the reel feather i.s passed to you,
you are allowed to chouse the amount you
put in. You don't have to give at all if
you don't want to. But you don't deserve
the right to choose how. much or how little
you give. As one of those who benefit from
the prevailing social system, you should
be required to give sufficiently that those
whom the same social system has failed can
.subsist.
The imminent failure of the public to
support charity through voluntary donations
to a united appeal can be seen in the fantastic publicity that has become necessary.
Nearly every place of business in the city
has sported a glaring red leather in its front
window for the last month. Editorial, news
and advertising columns in all the newspapers are all full of Community Chest promotion. Spot commercials for the Red
Feather drive on radio and television are
inumerable. All this publicity stresses to
John Public that to support the Community
Chest agencies i.s hi.s civic duty, which of
course it is. But John Public wouldn't need
to be pressured into giving unless he actually didn't want to give. And it begins to seem
that he doesn't, because even with its gigantic promotion, the Chest has had trouble in
recent years reaching its goal.
I submit that such a haphazard method
of obtaining funds lor charity is a discredit
to our society. It is now, and probably
always should have been, the duly ol the
state to provide for that aggregation of
humanitarian institutions to which we
blandlv   refer  as  "charitv."
Governments must bring all charity organizations under their control, even if
this means increased taxation. (1 suggest
that this be done, out of convenience, at
the municipal level.) This is the only way
our old and feeble and crippled and destitute can be looked after properly. The
* sooner it is done, the less misery our social
'misfits"  will  have  to endure.
It will be argued that such a measure
would remove all personal feeling from
giving. But charity is not a means for the
healthy and wealthy to add to their personal
satisfaction. The object of charity is to
heal the sick and to feed the hungry and
to clothe the poor and to comfort the lonely.
And besides, to implement government-
financed charity does not imply an end to
voluntary giving. The truly charitable no
doubt would still find outlets for their good
will.
It might also be argued that the economy or, more likely, the public sentiment,
would not take kindly to any increase in
taxation, if this, a.s i.s likely, were necessary. Yet it seems strange that a public
which condones taxation to pay for things
like civil defense (which isn't doing them
any good) or the Canada Council (which
they* refuse to believe is doing them any
good) would begrudge another five or ten
dollars a year to charity.
Besides, what political body would dare
oppose a measure with such humanitarian
appeal? However, a change in emphasis
in government spending conceivably would
serve the purpose. Improvements in recreational or educational standards could be
temporarily passed over until minimum
living standards were improved to a respectable level. As a matter of fact, almost any
agency government funds are spent on could
go begging in the streets before charity
should. To be trite, what is more important
than life and health?
This, however, i.s ^future solution to
a present problem. I hope someday to see
this or an equally effective suggestion implemented. But in the meantime, it cannot
be denied that charity's needs are great. And
it is true thai it is our duty to give, no
matter how much we personally dislike
the vehicle of our sympathy.
The CUS is trying to colled roughly
eleven cents from each student. I do not
believe any thinking person will give less
than he can  possibly afford. r
By Gus Kroll, Law III
EDITOR'S NOTE: Following
is the first in a series of articles
by Mr. Gus Kroll discussing
our educational system vis-a-vis
the Russian educational system.
As expressed in the editorial
of October 18. the editorial
board of the Ubyssey does not
endorse all the views nor the
basic premise herein expressed.
We feel, however, that Mr.
Kroll's argument merits careful consideration by educators,
statesmen, and students alike.
We hope that the university
. body to y/hom this series is addressed will give it that consideration and will take the
lime to commit its own views
to paper for publication here.
The subject is currently in the
minds of all persons connected
with the universities in this
country; we hope some readers
will not be content to leave it
there untouched, but will come
fir ward with alternative or coincident views on the subject.
Answers should be typed if
possible and mailed or given to
the Editor of Publications.
North Basement, Brock Hall.
A few days ago Russia
launched the first artificial
earth satellite. Even though
Mr. Eisenhower, in between a
few rounds of golf, expressed
his view that this did not
really surprise him, the rest
of the world was not only surprised but amazed by the rate
viet Union must have made in
of scientific progress the So-
order to be able to make such
an accomplishment.
The military implications
are obvious. There can hardly
be any doubt that Russia has
an intercontinental ballistic
missile. Such a missile can be
charged with an atom- or
hydrogen-bomb warhead. And
provided  the  Russians  have
enough of those missiles, they
can be aimed at every major
city on this and the European
continent. Hardly a cheerful
outlook.
RUSSIA WINNING
But there is one other implication, namely, that Russia
is winning the race for scientific and technological supremacy. And this without
any of the motive forces that
private enterprise provides, in
a country which at the end
of the first World War belonged to the backward regions of the world and had
hardly any industry to speak
of, and had an almost totally
illiterate population.
Today she is the second
largest industrial power with
a rate of industrial progress
that exceeds the progress in
the United States. And all
this within a period of 40
years. What, if this continues,
will happen in, say, the next
ten years?
Provided that no major disaster interferes, it seems to
be quite obvious that this progress may not only continue
but even accelerate. Since
scientific advance and modern
standards of living are closely
interrelated (which for the
purposes of this argument I
assume as a basic premise)
we have all indications that
within our own generation
the standard of living in Russia will exceed our own. This
outlook too is hardly cheer-
arguments for private enter-
ful becouse one of the main
prise and private ownership
is that they create greater
material wealth than other
economic systems.
ECONOMIC LOSS
Assuming that communism
can prove that this is not so,
certainly such bystanding
nations as India, etcetera, will
take advantage of our economic system which will yield
a greater increase in material
wealth. This automatically
must result in closer relation
between such countries and
the Soviet Union; it results in
a loss of markets and trading
areas for the capitalistic
counrties; and it results in a
loss of political influence in
those countries.
And even if a shift to communism within those areas
results in curtailment of individual liberties, this will
hardly be felt by an ignorant, backward population to
whom liberty is a meaningless concept.
The question now is: Is
such a development inevitable; that is, can we do any-
thing to change matters
around so that Russia will not
be able to get ahead of us?
And if so, how can this be
done?
To answer this question
we must ask ourselves: What
were the causes that have led
to Russia's phenomenal advance in technology and the
sciences.
REASON—EDUCATION
This has been answered
recently by Mr. Duncan, former President of Massey-
Harris-Ferguson who spent a
considerable time in modern
Russia studying in particular
the Russian educational system. According to Mr. Duncan the main reason for Russia's sudden progress is a
highly advanced educational
system which puts special emphasis on sciences and mathematics; which makes every
attempt to stimulate learning even in the young high
school student; which is free
for everyone provided that he
is capable of the education
offered; which with equal emphasis trains male and female
alike with the result that 50'-i
of Russia's students are
women.
Mi. Duncan's view is that
the end-product of their education is in every way as
good as their North American counterpart; in certain
fields the Russian experts
are even ahead of the Americans.
HISTORY SHOWS
What Mr. Duncan deduces,
i.e. that scientific advance i.s
mainly caused by education,
seems to be verified by a
number of substances in ancient and modern history.
Greece in its golden age, Itajy
in the Renaissance, Germany
in the previous century and
Japan in our own times
showed this. They also
showed that there is a direct
link between scientific and
material progress.
Therefore I am firmly convinced that Russia's advance
is mainly due to her educational system and for the purposes of this argument I will
treat this as axiomatic.
If this is so, the question of
whether it is possible to
change matters around so that
Russia will not be able to outstrip us, can be very easily
answered in the affirmative.
Of course it can be changed.
All that is necessary is to
modify our educational system in such a way that it will
turn out more engineers,
more scientists, and more
professionals than Russia
does; train more technicians
and more skilled tradesmen
and integrate them into one
productive society. The rest
will inevitably follow.
(To be continued)
Letters to tho Editor
No Moss Thought!
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
This University is too big
already. We are building a
monster that is incomprehensible, uncontrollable and inhuman. How can the intelligent student exist as an individual in classes numbering in
the hundreds? The voice of
conformity to the 'normal', the
'average', the 'expected', kills
free thought and free expression. We want students who
have the courage and the climate to express their own free
spirit.
To be dauntless in the face
of opposition regardless of
whether they are in the majority or not. Communistic
countries desire fervently to
have all their population aligned in terms of mass thought,
then is the population amenable. In Canada we are approaching the same product
though apparently decrying
the propounders of the theme.
Do not think then that this is
to declaim education, be it in
school or university. Vancouver is a giant that is draining
the wealth and resources of
B.C.
It would seem that UBC is
going to follow the same
course. How much more creditable would it not be to see
this University as the parent
University. Victoria is an excellent city, why should it not
have its university? and there
are many other cities in the Interior. Are none of these of
stature to justify the beginnings of a new University College at the least? Let UBC be
the prime mover in these projects and its generous spirit
will be an inspiration to all.
The Russians put out 74,000
technical graduates this year.
If we wish to emulate such a
project let us not ruin our Universities in the process. Such
people are more advantageous-
hut there  is everv  reason  whv
ly thc project of the technical
school training. Institutions of
this type are undoubtedly needed throughout Canada. A University is the place where a
full education as a preparation
for intelligent adult life may
be gained.
There is no reason why technicians shouldn't be trained,
students desirous of this mode
of schooling should be swamped or pushed out of their
place by multitudes of "satel-
litists" or some other form of
scientific technician.
Yours truly,
HUBERT BUNCE,
Forestry Grad.
Totem Disappointment
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
It will probably come as a
surprise to hundreds of students who have paid in advance for their 1957-58 Totem
to learn that no undergraduate
pictures will appear in this
year's edition of the book.
This decision was reached
lately by the Editor of the Totem, Norman Pearson.
According to the Editorial
Board of The Ubyssey, who
have rubber stamp authority
over Totem policy, the reasons
for this decision are manifold.
Assemblying and cataloguing 8,000 pictures of the large
grey mass is an undesirable
chore and it has been difficult
in the past to find anyone to
accept the responsibility.
Printing costs also have
made it desirable to forego inclusion of the pictures in the
book.
While the arguments in favour of doing away with undergraduate pictures are strong,
it seems too bad that this fact
was not advertised to students
during the advance sale of
Totem subscriptions. No doubt
many people will be disappointed.
LYNDA  GATES,
Law I.
Sputnik
Need Jokes
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
I was pleased to note in the
last issue of Thc Ubyssey, that
Sputnik I had been promoted
from the desk to Space Editor.
I believe this is a magnificent gesture on your part.
We must prove to the world
that the West is genuinely and
actively engaged in fostering
good-will and waging peace.
We must constantly renew our
determination to make this
earth of ours a friendly one,
where nations may co-exist in
amity.
Keep up the good work!
(signed)
JOHN F. DULLES?
Editor, Thc Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
What The Ubyssey needs
badly is a joke column, No use
writing 150 words if you can
say it in 10.
Yours  truly,
INTERESTED
ED. NOTE:—Agreed, but unfortunately there are few witty
columnists around with time to
compose weekly. Why don't
you give it a try? Couldn't
make this in ten words; anyway your letter would have
looked awfully damn funny
all by itself on this great big
page.
The University Naval Training Division
PRESENTS THE
EIGHTH ANNUAL
BARNACLE BALL
AT
H.M.C.S Discovery
ON
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25th
Dancing From 9   til 1
THREE BARS
Tickets on sale at AMS Office and UNTD
Office, Armouries
SEMI-FORMAL   —   8:5.50 PER COUPEE
"Jjvcuditionalh} G *$ood (pahh}
t» Tuesday, October 22, 1957
THE      UBYSSEY
Page 3
HOMECOMING  QUEEN
Get On The Stick,
Pick Yours Quick
By LYNDA GATES
Nominations  for homecoming  queen  candidates  will   be
accepted by Barbara Allison or Barbara Scott from Oct. 28
to Nov. 1 in the AMS office.
    Each   faculty   may   nominate
Flu Bug
Still Bugs
Students
one candidate and any faculty
in which there are no girls enrolled may nominate someone
from another faculty. Notice to
this effect must be given to the
president of the faculty from
which the girl comes.
The gay round of appearances
The flu virus shows no signs  bc8ins for the lucky candidates
of letting  up its attack on stu-  on noon Thursday, Nov. 8, when
dents vet. i the  girls  wil1  be introduced at
* a   pep  show   in   the  armouries.
Dr. F. J. Hebb of the Health   Thp next day a tea wiU be held
'/   ■■<**-
Ife
?4,T$k
PROPOSED FEE
(Continued from Page  1)
jiym  and  Brock Extension  that
should  be  stressed.
The amount of the levy is not
too high. Students in other Canadian universities pay $50 or
$100 more than we do. The main
point is, students should give if
they can and want to, but it is
unfair to a.sk sludents to assess
themselves just because of tradition and publicity.
service said Monday that there
is still a large incidence of the
virus on campus, and that it is
difficult to determine whether
the illness has hit its peak yet.
in their honor  in   the  Mildred
Brock  Lounge.
Friday  night   the  ladies  will
make an appearance during the
The Health Department has i h°lf time entertainment at the
been so busy with the stepped- Bil'ds vs. Alumni basketball
up influx of-cases that they have ! §ame in the War Memorial Gym-
not had time to gather figures
as to exactly how many students
have been bitten by the bug.
Symptoms of the sickness are
headache, muscle ache, chill and
fever. If you are experiencing
any of these ailments, crawl into bed, indulge in many fluids
(such as fruit juice) and drug
yourself with aspirin.
nasium.
On Saturday, Nov. 9, these
sweethearts will drive through
downtown Vancouver in Isotta-
Fraschini's and Hispano-Suiza's
as part of the homecoming
parade. They will also be in-f
troduced during half time festivities at the Birds vs Central
Washington football game.
PHOTOORAPHE
Ate ijeu a (jenluA!
Most people are not, but with training everyone can increase
their reading skill. Speed reading can develop efficient
reading comprehension and concentration. With speed reading skill you can read and understand business reports and
correspondence with one reading, eliminating time-consuming review.
A FREE scientific lest will show you how speed reading
can lighten your reading load.
WESTERN  READING LABORATORY
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and cliniiinti unisthand. lull-fashioned and hand-
finished, in heavv-knit I'eltal Orion, moth-proof and
shrink-proof. (vines in an exciting range of new
Autumn colours for campus, ar spovtsueur.
§ 10.95, at good shops everyu here!
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>1UUU>
FOUR-YEAR-OLDS get artnritis as well as forty-year-
olds. In CARS Occupational Therapy Department, working with putty in basket weaving help to strengthen
muscles weakened by Canada's No. 1 crippler. It is hoped
that UBC will soon have a school to train physio, occupational and speech therapists.
T&kyo Varsity
President  Here
Dr. Tadao Yanaihara, president of Tokyo University will
visit UBC today and tomorrow.
Director of the International
Economics Society, Dr. Yanaihara haf published numerous
books and articles on international economics.
He is touring Canada and the
U.S. under the sponsorship of
the Asiu Foundation of San
Francisco.
. Dr. Yanaihara will meet the
faculty at an informal tea in
the Mildred Brock Room in the
old Brock, today at 4 p.m.
SALESMEN
The
the
more  you  make
more we make.
$1 down nets you
$12 cash.
PHONE ALma 4694-L
MOCK ASSEMBLY
(Continued from Pagt  1)
was one nation that did not intend to enter the spider's web."
Both nations voted in favor tof
the resolution," in the final voting.
Cuba, Margaret Mary Leeson
asked, "What will take the place
of nuclear weapons? Abolition
of such tests will not bring
peace."
Saudi Arabia, Fowzi Asadi,
vowed that "We won't rejoice
when either the Soviet Union or
the USA land on the moon before each other, but we will rejoice when neither of them land
in our country,"
Syria, Nizar Hannapi, suggested "that atom producing powers
share their weapons with all
countries of the world."
United Kingdom, Russell
Brink, thought "that the resolution enabled other nations to
trample over us."
The resolution was proposed
by Japan and seconded by India.
Presiding over the Model assembly was Professor John Deutsch,
while Secretary-General was
Cole Harris.
PUBSTERS
All reporters who can
make it are requested to
come to the, office today between 11,30 and 12.30 noon
to pick up assignments for
the General Meeting.
... No bathroom's complete
without a copy of "PIQUE."
TQT6M SHOB
DESERT   BOOTS ,
COLLEGE FOOTWEAR
opposite Safeway Parkinj
i    ■ ■  ■    :. .r  t ii i ■
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single breasted styles.
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SPECIAL  STUDENT RATES
548 Howe St.     MArine 4715
—To   be   satisified
—For a better haircut.
UPPER TENTH BARBER
European Barbers
4574 West 10th Avenue
This is an appeal for something you havt
within you to offer — and no one else can offer it in the same way
or the same measure.  This is an appeal for your understanding.
An appeal for your consideration.  An appeal for your compassion.
And all that we ask is that you pause and think for a moment...
that you count your blessings . . , that you say to your inner self
"What is my responsibility?"  If you will do that, then
your heart will tell you what more to do for those less fortunate
in our community.
•     COMMUNITY   CHEST   AND   COUNCIL
•/ Gmttr Vanca-uvH
sivns
mm Page 4
THE     UBYSSET
Tuesday, October 22, 1957
Seattle "Boys"
Beat   Jayvees
Seattle Boys' Club scored three touchdowns to take ;•
19-0 decision over UBC Junior Varsity at UBC Sunday
afternoon.
 ■ •     Jayvees held their own in the
UBC Gains
Four Wins
On the rugby front this weekend, UBC emerged with three
wins and a loss.
Thunderbirds beat North
Shore All-blacks 11-3; Braves
blanked Meralomas 6-0; Tomahawks trounced Richmond 19-3;
and Ex-Tech eked out a 3-0 win
over Redskins.
Dave Howard, also a member
of the UBC track team, and
Mike Chambers, scored a try
apiece for the Birds, with Hugh
Barker kicking a long convert.
Paddy Sloan. UBC's kicking
specialist, kicked a penalty goal
to round out the scoring.
North Shore got their score
on a penalty kick.
The pack played very well
with Bruno Gangossi and Hal
Rogers turning in an outstanding performance.
Thunderbirds have some very
interesting games scheduled for
next spring. Thc great Australian Wallabies, currently bound
for England for a six-month
tour, will play UBC on March
20.
"Mommy, mommy, I'm going
around in circles."
"Shutup, or I'll nail your
other f6ot to the floor."
first half keeping Seattle down
to two touchdown and nearly
scoring one of their own.
The threat came after Seattle
fumbled a long punt by Bob
Donaldson on the Seattle 30
yard line. Jayvees recovered
and marched to thc Seattle five
where they ran out of downs
when quarterback Don Dell
elected lo pass for thc short
gain.
Three attempts were knocked
down by the "boys" from
Seattle.
The "boys" consisted of one
bald-headed man, several grey
in their hair, and one who had
several kids running along the
sidelines.
Seattle's first score came in
the middle of the first quarter
| when Bob McCool broke through
the line for a TD. In the second
quarter, Leon Cook broke away
from a Jayvee tackier on the
UBC 40 and ran all the way for
the second touchdown.
A pass interception by McColl
on the UBC 20 in the fourth
quarter resulted in the last score
of the game.
McColl ran the ball over the
extra point.
Outstanding on the UBC club
were playing-coach Al Hammer,
who played defensive guard,
Doug Sturrock, the only consistent ground gainer, and Bob
Donaldson, who averaged nearly
40 yards per punt and played
an aggressive defensive game.
* SPORTS  EDITOR -   KEN  WIEBE
Women's Sport Representative  ELAINE BISSETT
Staff: Lynn Clark, Peter Irvine, John Dressier, Bert Davis,
Audrey Ede
Weekend Hockey Win;
Eilers Down Varsity
By AUDREY EDE
In women's sports this weekend, both the Varsity Grasshockey team and UBC basketball team showed good promise
for the coming year.
UBC's   bovs   rules   basketball •
team entered in the Vancouver  whalloped    Ex-Tech    13-0    and
Women's Senior "B" league lost   UBC   was   stoPPcd   b-v   E*-Kits
1 O    1
its   first   game   on   Wednesday,!101,
October 16, against Eilers, Varsity elected Char Warren
which is in thc Senior "A" divi- as its captain and Pat Smith
sion. ! as   its   vice-president   on   Satur-
Because   their   first  opponent :<»«* before [h'e Same- UBC chose
was in a more highly rated divi-1 Joanna   Farmer   to   caPtain   its
team.
Top   scorer   on   the   Varsity
sion,    team    manager    Shirley
Croswell   does   not   believe  the
score, 63-22, is any indication of  team was Hilary Hale, who shot
how well  the team  will  do  in j five  goals.   Marilyn  Buker  and
the future. ' Marilyn   Peterson   scored   three
Miss   Croswell   said   Monday i each,  and  Libby  Stokes scored
that this brand new team picked ; tvvicc-
up considerably in the second j Team members are requested
half, showing signs of improv-|to attend an important meeting
ing the calibre of their play ! at the Tuesday practice 3:30 on
from now on. j the Women's Field.
In   women's   grasshockey   ac- "         ~ ~~
tion over the weekend, Varsity '
INTRAMURALS
BOWLING
October
24—3:30  Kappa S. vs New. 1.
24—3:30 Fort Camp 1 vs Ph
K. S.
24—USC A  1   vs Zeta  Psi.
28—3:30  Eng. 5 vs Fiji 2.
28—3:30  Fort  Camp 2 vs SAM.
28—3:30 Varsity deMolay vs
Dekes.
29—3:30   Pharmacy  1  vs  D.U.  1.
29—3:30 P.E. vs Law.
29—3:30  ATO 1   vs En;;.  1.
30—5:30  Alpha Dell 2 vs Eng. V.
30—5:30 ASME 2 vs Union
Col. 2.
30—5:30   Eng. 8 vs Commerce 3.
30 7:30       Eng.     12     vs     Fort
Camp 3.
30--7:30 Phi Delt 1 vs Psi Upsilon
30-7:30   Xisei   \-s   F.ducalion   I.
40    YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE   UNIVERSITY  OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA,
ITS FRATERNITIES
AND SORORITIES.
THERE'S A REASON
STATIONERY AND
PRINTING CO LTD
TE1EPNONE     PACIFIC   OI7I
1035   Seymour   Street
Vancouver 2,  B.C.
MAA MEETING WEDNESDAY
DON JABOUR EXPECTED BACK
Fhil Kueber, president of the MAA, announced that
there will be a meeting of the MAA October 23, Wednesday noon in the Mens' Club Room of Brock Hall.
Kueber stressed that all managers and other members
of the MAA attend. (MAA coffers can always use that
fine money.)
It i.s hoped that Don Jabour, secretary of the MAA,
has sufficiently recovered from his bout with marriage
to attend.
Meetings will be held every two weeks in the Mens'
Club Room.
Moore Leads Field
To Track Victory
Jim Moore, UBC's hard-i
as champion of Brockton Ova
dozen  VOC   runners  to  win
country meet.
Volleyball
BeginsYear
There will be an organizational and practice meeting on
Thursday, Oct. 25 at 6:00 p.m.
in the Women's Gym for all
girls interested in playing extramural volleyball this year.
Once organized, the team will
compete with other Vancouver
teams under the direction of
Miss H. Eckert of the P.E. staff.
Practices will be held once a
week on Thursday from 6:00 to
8:00 in the Women's Gym with
practices and games on the alternate weeks.
Last year, after a few months
of coaching and practices, a composite team travelled to Victoria
for a play-day against Victoria
College. The team is expecting
to host a play-day at UBC this
session, as well as taking the
usual trip over to Victoria.
A manager will be elected at
the Thursday meeting who will
sit on the Women's Athletic
Directorate. All girls interested
in playing or managering are
invited   to  attend  the  practice.
unning distance  man, emerged
Saturday as he .outdistanced a
the four-and-a-half  mile  cross-
•     Moore  turned  in  the second
I best time ever run on the track
j in running a 22:26.
J     Doug   Kyle,   a   former   UBC
runner and currently one of the
top track stars in Canada, holds
the record at 22:23, a mere three
seconds under that of Moore's.
When he crossed the tape,
Moore was a good quarter of a
mile ahead of the field. Glen
Haugo, formerly" from Lester
Pearson and now running for
Western Washington on a
scholarship came in second.
As a matter of interest, Moore
was the only runner representing UBC at Brockton Saturday.
Coach Peter Mullins could not
be shut up in his praise of
Moore's running. "He ran an exceptionally fine race. I predict
he will win the B.C. championships next week," was one of the
milder things Mullins said.
The B.C. Championships will
be run at Brockton Point, Saturday at 11:30 a.m.
Competing will be UBC, VOC,
Western Washington, Western
Sports Centre and two clubs
from Seattle.   »
Mullim announced that all
runntrs contact him before
the meet on Saturday to fill
out their amateur cards.
No runners will be allowed to
run without one.
U)ommA~    WotksbL
BADMINTON — Girls interested in trying out for Women's
Badminton team are asked to
come to practice on Thursday,
October 24 at 8.15 p.m. in the
Memorial Gym and on Friday,
October 25 at 6 p.m. in the Women's Gym.
* *       *
SPEED SWIMMING — There
will be a girls' speed swimming
practice at 5 p.m. Tuesday at
Empire Pool. All girls interested please attend.
* *       *
TENNIS — All girls interest-
Bjornson  Moves  Up
Varsity's  soccer  Thunderbird   Sunday and held Bob Lee Ltd.
team lost to Royal Oaks 3-0 on \ t° a 2-2 tie.
Saturday at UBC. I     Bjorn Bjornson of the Chiefs,
U.B.C. played well in thc first an eager, hard fighting socccrite
half, but kept missing clear, will move up to thc Thunder-
shots at the goal. : birds' team  next    week    when
U.B.C.'s second team, the they play at UBC stadium on
Chiefs, played a good game on   Saturday.
711   SHOP
FLANNEL SUITS
IN COLORS
Mother Grey
UBC Grey
Brindle Brown
with
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Plain Front Trousers
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THE 711 SHOP
783 Granville
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WILKINSON AUTO REPAIRS LTD.
C'Hcrry 9520
REDAIR TO ALL MAKES
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.'{(I!).") West Broadway  (at Balaclava)
at  REAR of Texaco Station
BRAKES    —    M'HKICATIOX    —    Tl NE IT
VARSITY
THEATRE
10th and Trimble
AL. 0;i45
Monday thru Saturday
October 21  - 2(i
Marlon Brando, (Hen Ford,
Machiko Kyo
as geisha girl Lotus Blossom
"The Teahouse of
the August Moon"
cn-starriny
Eddie  Albert
All   the   riotous   fun   of   the
prize-winning sta^e comedy
Monday.  October  28
'I he liilai mus comedy
'Inspector General"
(Moscow   All    Havers)
Birds Show Good Offense
But Lose To Western 39-7
UBC Thunderbirds fell victim to a powerful Western Washington Viking offense as they
lost their third Evergreen Conference  game, 39-7, Saturday night at Bellingham.
Most of the damage to the Birds wa.s inflicted personally by Western halfback Fred Emerson, some tremendous blocking by Western and some key fumbles by the Birds.
  ..._ _-,      Western picked up their first*
touchdown    minutes   after    the  Western   °ne-yard     "ne     when
Allardyce was tackled on an end
run.
Don Vassos ran for four first
downs late in the third quarter
to   spark   another   near   touch-
Varsity Win
On Weekend
By LYNN  CLARKE
At the end of the second week
of action in the Pacific Coast
Field Hockey Association, Varsity emerged as the only undefeated representative of UBC as
they downed India 2-0.
The UBC Blues were victims
of North Shore 5-0, and the UBC
Golds received no better treat
ment from Vancouver, losing
2-1.
Varsity was again led by Victor Warren with one goal and
by the hustling play of Don Gunning who picked up the other
marker.
In the first half Varsity played
near faultless hockey and completely controlled the play, but
failed to score on several near
misses. India, also missed a big
chance as they hit the goal post
when they were allowed lo get
a shot away due to a Varsity de
fensive lapse.
VARSITY SCORE TWO
In the second half, although
the play evened out somewhat,
Varsity still held an offensive
edge and they knocked in two
quick goals midway through thc
half.
The Blues, like most other
teams on the campus, are suffering from the flu bug. They had
to play two men short against a
strong North Shore team and
only thc steady goal keeping of
Chris Huntley held the score-
down to what it was.
LOST FIRST GAME
The Golds, playing their first
game of the season, lost a nip
and tuck battle to Vancouver.
Dave Price scored for the Golds
who/vere led by John Davidson
and Neil Vickers on the half-
line.
opening kickoff.
Several plays later, UBC dis-}
played some brilliant football in |
scoring their second touchdown
of the vear.
Quarterback Bill Melville
pitched out to Wayne Aiken who
rolled out on the pass or run
option. Bruce McCallum made
a fine catch of his pass around
clown march.
Birds lost possession on downs
on the Viking 20-yard line.
Although Western definitely
outclassed   the   Birds,   the   Vik-
Ihe Western 10, but finding him-1 i"«s  lu'd   to  capitalize  on   UBC
self trapped, McCallum flipped
a lateral to Sivert Erickson who
loped over for the score.
Hoy Jokanovich kicked for
the extra point.
Birds had a touchdown march
going early in the third quarter.
Aiken ran back the kickoff for
24 yards to place the ball on the | up some
fumbles for two of their touchdowns. The two fumbles were
lost on the UBC 25 and  15.
Another two touchdowns came
as a result of tremendous offensive blocking. Western fullback
Dennis Sheppard went over
tackle on the Western 12. picked
blocking    and    didn't
UBC 38.    Bruce Allardyce and ' slop  until   he  crossed   the  goal
Aiken carried  for three succes-I hnc 88 yards downfield.
sive first downs, and a pass from !     In the third quarter. Emerson
Melville    to    McCallum  placed   received McCallum's    punt    on
the ball within the Western  10-
yard line.
Birds ran out of downs on the
the Viking 30, waited for his
blocking and ran all the way for
thc score.
■
I
I
Filmsoc Presents
at 3:30, 0, 8:30
7
DEADLY
SINS
THIRD YEAR ON THE CAMPUS !
Note: Due to its running time
the last .show will start at 8:30.
and on Thursday
12:30
"THE BIG DAY
(Jour De Fete)
//
vvith JACQUES TATI,
Star of Mr. Hulot's Holiday
I
j ed in playing tennis please turn
out to practice in the Field
House on Thursday  at  4.30  for j
; practising and coaching. |
■k k k ,
SYCHRONIZED   SWIMMING
— Practice  for club  in  Empire
Pool on Thursday, October 24 at '
12.30.  «AU new comers welcome
\ and   no   previous  experience   is
j necessary.
| *       *       *
j GIRLS' RULES BASKETBALL
I —    Practice    Wednesday    and
| Thursday   at   4.30   in   Women's
Gymnasium.
I
Don't catch a cold now that the winter weather is upon us
get your UBC SCARF and UMBRELLA today . . .
*
See   The
UBC BLAZERS
UBC TIES
UBC BEER MUGS
CRESTED STATIONERY
LOST AND FOUND t FN Till:
THE
COLLEGE
SHO
NEW BROCK EXTENSION
Open Monday fo Friday - 11:30 to 2:30

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