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The Ubyssey Oct 13, 1960

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Full Text

 MAD
CAMPAIGN
THE UBYSSEY
NOON
TODAY
Vol. Xklil.
VANCOUVER,  B.C., THURSDAY,  OCTOBER   13,   1960
No.   12
Fear Defeated
Us, Says Liberal
ELECTION DUMMY, stuffed with newspaper and Bromo-
Seltzer, spent Tuesday and Wednesday in front of Brock
Hall elecioneering for his Frosh Council candidate.
Thirty-Three Frosh
Vie For Eight Seats
Library cards will replace AMS cards as student identification for Friday's Frosh Council election.
The change was made because 3,000 students have not yet
picked up their AMS cards, it was announced  yesterday.
Technical     difficulties     have
made it impossible for students
to get their cards in time for the
election.
Candidates will speak in
Buchanan 100 at noon today.
Polling will take place Friday
from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. Polling booths will be located in the
north and south halls of the
Brock, inside the main door of
Buchanan, in Buchanan court,
at the Bus Stop, the Quad, and
in  the Education Building.
An advance poll will be taken
in the Fort Camp dining hall
between 5:30 and seven, tonight.
There aren't enough Frosh in
the other residences to warrant
setting up an advance poll in
each  area.
A record number of candidates is contesting the election.
Angry Wives
Blast Drivers
By  COLEMAN   ROMALIS
Residents  of   Acadia   Camp
are up in arms over a new traffic problem.
In a plea to student drivers,
Mrs. Daphne Solecki asked that
cars stay on  the through-roads.
''Since the new parking regulations went into effect, there
must be a hundred cars shooting through here every morning," she said of President's
Row.
"Acadia Camp and Wesbrook
Camp are residential areas,"
Thirty-three Frosh  are  running j she said. "There are many chil-
Rigging
Charges
Answered
WINNIPEG (CUF) — University of Manitoba student treasurer Allan Darling this week
countered charges that he runs
a "one man executive show" on
council. #'.■
His statement followed charges last week by U of M student
secretary Dave Humphreys that
Darling had manipulated a
student presidential election.
Darling this week denied he
had told the deputy returning
officer that he, as treasurer was
running the election, but admitted telling presidential candidate Cecilia Lonergan he did
not think her suitable for the
position.
Both Darling and Miss Lonergan were running for president.
The real issue arising ont of
the mix up, Darling said, was
the stand by acclaimed president
Roy MacKenzie that he would
oppose no one for the presidency.
Darling said Humphreys interpreted this to mean that MacKenzie wanted the position so
badly he would not tolerate opposition, but what was intended,
was that the candidate preferred
not to hold the post if someone
else were willing to do so.
Darling added: "After stating
that no member of the executive
should meddle in the election,
Humphreys personally encouraged Miss Lonergan to run for
office, and went* so far as signing her papers -and | witnessing
the signatures-'■■ of 50 students
who signed them."
for eight offices: President, Vice-
Presidnt, Secretary, Treasurer,
Special Events Chairman, Executive Member, Women's Sports
Representative and Men's Sports
Representative.
Special Events Chairman and
Executive Member are new
positions. They were added to
the Council to broaden representation and to lessen the work
load of other Frosh Councillors.
Campaigning ends today. Can-
dren playing around the houses
or  going to school."
A sign warning of the children has been put up, but this
has not been heeded.
"The RCMP has been asked
to try to enforce the traffic regulations," said Mrs. Solecki.
"If the students realized what
the situation is, they would stop
driving through the residences."
Mrs. Solecki wrote a letter to
didates are allowed one 24 by | the editor of The Ubyssey call-
12 poster at each polling booth j ing attention to this situation,
on election day. No other cam- j and outlining the steps she had
paigning is permitted. taken.
"The greatest single element that defeated us was fear,"
said Ron Fairclough, provincial Liberal organizer, in his analysis of the September 12 election in B.C. l
RON FAIRCLOUGH
. . . Liberal organizer
The voter was invited to
"take social credit or socialism",
he stated. "You can never scare
a person quite so badly the second time you use a gimmick,"
he added when questioned about
the possible effectiveness of a
"scare campaign" in another
election.
"We must convince the people
that are afraid of socialism that
unless they keep the Liberal
Party in the picture they are going to get socialism," he said.
"This gang in Victoria won't
last forever."
PERRAULT    IN  HOUSE
"We have to prove ourselves
in the House," he said.- Newly
elected leader Ray Perrault will
go to the legislature with a private bill on education prepared
and ready to go.
This bill would remove the
educational tax from private
dwellings and agricultural
lands, and take more from general revenues. "Education is
everybody's business," he stated.
"Property was once the
measure of a man's wealth, but
this is 1960, not 1860. A man
can live in a small apartment
and invest all his money in
bonds," he stated.
RESPONSIBLE PARTY
Questioned on the handling
of unemployment as an issue in
the last election, Fairclough
said it was mainly a federal
problem.
"We tried to be a responsible
party. We didn't want to say
elect us on the 12th and on the
I3th every man will have a job".
Diefenbaker said this and he is
going to bay for it—soon," he
stated.
The Liberal defeat federally
in 1957 was the best thing that
could have happened to the
party, he said. "It was a healthy
sign for democracy in Canada."
"We are going back in,
though," Fairclough added. He
is presently engaged in reorganizing the provincial committees
into federal riding groups for
an election he anticipates in
1961.
CCF NOT FOR B.C.
Returning to the provincial
election, he commented on the
"dishonest" campaign of the
CCF party. He said that if CCF
had won the election they would
have been a different party in
a year or so.
"If ever the CCF had a
chance to form a government it
was in this election. I don't
think that they will ever form
a government in this province,"
he stated.
Commenting on the "marriage" of the CCF to the Canadian Labor Congress, he said
that he saw a loss of support
for that party. The liberal theme
is ' "government for all the
people"   he  added,  stating that
become   closely  identified with
one interest group.
LIBERAL  RECORD
Fairclough commented off the
Liberal record in B.C. "We
brought the province out of the
depression," he said.
- "Bennett would have you believe that we didn't even know
about fhe invention of the
wheel," he said.
We couldn't build roads during the war, or for a short while
afterwards, he added, but we
were building good roads before our defeat.
Much of the Socred construction is due to general provincial
prosperity, he added. The provincial budget, when the coalition government left office, was
only $97 million. This year the
budget is • set at $331 million,
he stated.
The meeting, sponsored by
the UBC Liberal Club, was attended by nearly 100 people.
Student
Slashed
In Fight
MONTREAL (CUP) — A
University of Manitoba student
was slashed with a straight
razor in a fight following a
rock and roll show at the university last weekend.
Joseph Czubryt, 23, a second-
year science student is in good
condition in hospital today recovering from a four inch gash
on his face and other injuries.
The event was  sponsored by
a Winnipeg promoter and radio
announcer and was not a university affair.
PAIR  ATTACKED
Myron Manko, 20, Czubryt's
companion said he and Czubryt
left the dance starring Buddy
Know about midnight. Walking
along the sidewalk to their car,
they passed a group of men going the other way.
"As we passed, one guy started hollering. He said we'd called
him.a name. We told him he was
wrong," Manko said.
He said that the man, "took
a poke at Joe and Joe defended
himself." They scuffled for a
few minutes, and then the man
pulled out a straight razor.
ASSAILANTS  ESCAPE
At that time Manko became
involved in a fight, and when it
was over saw that Czubryt was
headed for the field with blood
streaming down his face.
The two assailants have not
been identified, despite the
large crowd surrounding the
fight. Police said that several
other minor fights broke out a\
the dance, and after it, but no
it was dangerous for a party to one else was seriously injured. P»ge 2 • ___
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Published three times weekly 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 Ubysey and not necessarily those of the Alma
Mater   Society   or   the   University   of   B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk), 13 (critics-
sports),  14 (Editor-inChief),  15, 6 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Fred Fletcher
Managing Editor Roger McAfee
Features Editor Ed Lavalle
CUP Editor Diane Greenall
Photography Editor Ray Grigg
Senior Editor   . Ann Pickard
Sports Editor Mike Hunter
Layout:   Clarence Buhr
\cting news editors: Derek Allen, and Keith Bradbury.
'; , News Staff: Sharon McKinnon, Denis Stanley, Joe
Bolduc,   Fred   Jones,   Coleman   Romalis,   Edward
Home, Sandy Chowne.
Frats For Fun?
1 ' To-the surprise of many, including IFC, The Ubyssey
recently approached the Inter-Fraternity Council for aid
in writing a feature describing Fraternity life on this campus.
The IFC complied and the result was printed on page 3
of Wednesday's Ubyssey.
To set the record straight, we'd like to point out that
we still look at IFC with the same jaundiced eye through
which The Ubyssey has glared, in that direction in past
years. 	
The article, prepared in the main by IFC, presented
fraternity life in a favorible light, as it was intended to da,
being a picture of frats as the frat man sees them.
We cannot, however, let this article go entirely unchallenged. Let us look more closely at it.
We find that fraternities propose "to give their members a well rounded ..life." Excess social life has a way of
making one well rounded.
"Most fraternities also provide a tutorial system with
older members giving assistance to younger members."
Yes, indeed, we say, as we smack our lips thinking of
the file of essays, the "cook books" and the other methods
of getting a ready made pass that we have heard are in
the possession of fraternities.
After 20 column inches of smoke screen, in which we
are told of the contributions of fraternities toward a "well
rounded life", citizenship, "sound learning" and all that
rot, we finally burst through into the.pure air of reason
with this statement: "The third and primary function is
the social one."
Ahj yes. The social life. This is what fraternities exist
for. And, yet, they continually try to justify their existence with the fripperies of fraternity life.
They don't try to justify the basis and cornerstone of
fraternity purposes — to have fun. No, they deal with the
sideline avocations: the "tutorial system", the charitable
functions, etc.
The gtery concludes with the sentence: "A fraternity
offers to each member the opportunity'to experiment in
citizenship (an inflammatory phrase in itself), to widen
his interests, and to expand his circle of friends and acquaintances." ,
We've always thought that eitteenship was the life one
lived iri relation to the welfare of society—not a thing to
be experimented with. ;
We wonder whether fraternity life does allow one to
enlarge one's interests and expand one's circle of friends.
We tend to think that, in the long run, fraternity membership would restrict one's activities and circle of friends
to a fraternity group of people and activities.
We wonder, at any rate, why the fraternities continually try to justify their existence on other than social
grounds. If they are primarily social organizations, they
should have the guts to come right out and attempt to
justify their existence within that framework.
It should be their task to prove that groups whose
"primary function is the social one" belong on this campus.
They should drop the smoke screen and prove themselves as social organizations.
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 13, 1960
Letters To
The Editor
Garry Quixote?
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We see with great delight
that Mr. Nixon is continuing
his triumphant march across
the pages of the Ubyssey, pen
in hand, foot in mouth and
brain in neutral. Staggering in
all directions at once, quarreling with language, literature,
and logic, Mr. Nixon makes
one wonder if a similar creature did not exist in 16th Century Spain. His arguments
mutter for themselves, but
having noticed Tradesmen (Ag-
ges, Engineers, Commerce Students, etc.) peruse the Ubyssey,
we feel a genuine need to
point out a few of Mr. Nixon's
more elementary errors.
Mr. Nixon asserts with the
utmost complacency "that 1984
is more a picture of hopeless
and terrifying despair than the
grandeur of language and insight of Lear . . ." etc. ad
nauseam. A is more X than B
is Y. Really, Mr. Nixon.
Also . . . oh hell, what's the
use!
Raymond Vickery.
Olaf Nebocat.
*t*  *s*   H*
Jokes
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Has the eternal spring of
humor run dry in the Brock
basement where this venerable
rag is ground out three times
weekly? How about squeezing
in some scintillatinig wit? I am
not advocating the slimy drivel
we get from engineers, but in
small doses it would be innocuous. More jokes—Please!
Ron Simmer
1st Arts
9f.    Sf.    ^f«
More Jokes
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Have you ever noticed lately
that there are too mlany jokes
in your paper?
Please  help the cause, and
hire a new wise-eracker to replace the one on vacation.
Steve Connally
•T*     *T*     *X*
Ed. Note: The following
campaign statement for
Frosh Election was not submitted to The Ubyssey for
Wednesday's   paper
VIQE PRESIDENT
John HiSs just out from
Ontario, but previously living in Trinidad and South
America, I believe I can offer you the experience and.
drive the Frosh need. Come
and hear me and the other
candidates in Bu. 100 at
noon.
•J«     ff.     «p
Ed. Note: The following
statement was incorrectly
p r in 1 e d in Wednesday's
Ubyssey. This is the correct
version.
PRESIDENT
Bob Fasten
Vote for Bob Foster!,
Let him prove that he meant
The success he could make
As your frosh  president.
He's ambitious and willing,
He'll give you his best.
Put your X by his name,
And he'll do the rest.
LITTLE MAN ON@ CAMPUS
W&H CAN YOU GIVE fAE AN%f'OtfTWt6 PAPeR-WMEtf
YOU ADMIT  YOU COULDN'T EVEN l?£AP ITV"
FIVE-THIRTY CLUB
By IAN BROWN
Faced again with the apparent immobility of the Administration, Council Tuesday night was moved to action
over the lunchroom problem.
A delegation of Councillors headed by President Edgar
will meet Food Service representatives this week and
make "concrete proposals" for a solution.
The history behind this decision runs somewhat as
follows:—
On September 19 Council decided to enforce the no-
eating rule in Brock Lounge. While there were good reasons for this, it was realized that the problem was arising
from the lack of eating facilities elsewhere. While realizing that this was Administration's responsibility, Council
felt that they should investigate and recommend on possible
solutions.
At the September 26 meeting, Council asked Administration to provide temporary eating facilities in present
classrooms or huts until a large student cafeteria could be
constructed.
The lack of results so far indicates either that the gadfly's bite was not strong enough to pierce the dinosauren
Administrative hide, or that the reaction mechanism of
that body is in serious disorder. The stimulous was applied;
so far, no response.
It is realized that this is but one of many problems before Administration. However, disregarding the question
of whether, with a little foresight, the situation would
ever have arisen, it was serious enough at the beginning
of term to warrant immediate action.
One is almost tempted to think that heads are somewhere being buried ostrich-like in the sand, in the hope that
the problem will disappear. Surely an immediate temporary solution is being discussed.
•*•    V    V
On   parking,  Council  will recommend  that   a   new
• appeal system for fines be set up independent of the Parking Committee; such system to include an easily accessible
appeals board which will meet oftener than once a month.
Reporting on Buster's, Alan Cornwall dampened down
the fires of righteous indignation threatening that company
by stating that they were working for the University under
contract. This means that Buster's have no financial interest
in the number of cars towed away; they move only the cars
which B&G commissionaires ask them  to  move.
•*•     V     V
The Lost and Found office in the College Shop will be
moved sometime soon, probably to the Book Store. General Council opinion was that the present location is unsatisfactory, because it is not central, it serves only the
area around the Brock, and it is open only a few hours.
v •*• v
Council decided that Library cards would be used in
tomorrow's Frosh elections, instead of AMS cards. This is
because a substantial number of AMS cards remain to be
distributed. "Sitrrsday, October 73, I960.
THE      UBYSSEY
Page-3
Second Class Students
To Hold McGill Offices
OTTAWA (CUP) — Oct. 6 —
Resignation of three . McGill
council members and the student president of the University
of Manitoba has raised the question "of academic standings of
students who hold major offices
on campus.
The Manitoba student president failed a university year
for the second time. He will be
allowed to rewrite his supple-
mentals, but if he fails he will
have to leave university.
His resignation brought about
new elections which may yet be
declared unconstitutional, and
an unprecedented political mix-
up complete with name calling.
At McGill all three former
members of the Student Executive Council will be repeating
Hieir years.
The university has a regulation which states that students
must be "in good standing" to
participate in intercollegiate ac-
SKIERS!
Large cabin for rent in
Grouse Mountain .Ski Village. Oil heat and good cooking facilities. $200 or best
offer for season. Call Bob,
YU. 5-4297.
ELVIRA'S
Palma de Mallorca
Special selection in
IMPORTED GIFTS
from Spain, French Morroco,
Italy, etc.
"And for the lhe women who
has Everything." Beautiful
Pearls, Breaches, and Sparkling Amber Necklaces from
Spain.
4479 W. 10th Ave;
CA 4-0848
tivities   or   hold   major   extracurricular posts.
Realizing that such resignations could occur again, the
McGill council approved a motion favoring "minimum academic requirement for candidates
seeking campus positions."
In a front page editorial the
McGill Daily asked that second
class average be set as the minimum standards. And stated it
was looking "forward to adequate reform".
Varsity
Theatre
4375  West   I Oth
CA 4-3730
Ends Saturday, October 15th
The Year's Brightest Comedy
"I'M  ALL  RIGHT JACK"
Starring
Peter Sellers
7 a.m. & 9 a.m.
FIRST  NIGHTER'S:' PREVIEW
MONDAY 8:15 P.M.,
Starts Tuesday., October 18
John O'Hara's
"FROM THE TERRACE"
Starring
Paul Newman
Joanne Woodward
Restricted: No one under
18 admitted
TAKE IT TO
SPOTLESS
SHIRTS 19*
5 or
More
ea.
VOLKSWAGEN OWNERS!
We have: over 250 satisfied V-W owners patronizing our
station. Qualified V-W mechanics make expert repairs and
service a specialty.
Why not give us a try!
UNIVERSITY SHEU. SERVICE
10th Ave & Discovery CA 4-0828
free; pick up and delivery
HEY PUBSTER!
Want a good time this
weekend? Come to the pub
office Saturday afternoon to
take in the training program.
Members of a downtown
daily will be on hand to give
us some expert advice. Your
participation   is  essential.
A really wild party will be
held  afterwards.
LIBRARY LECTURES
The Library staff begins its
annual series of lectures on use
of the  library next Tuesday.
Lectures will be held 8:30
a.m., 10:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m. and
3:30 p.m., except Saturday afternoons, until Oct. 18, in
Library room 835. They are
open to all students.
8
II
I
Filmsoc Presents
METROPOLIS
The original science fiction film, from Germany
Today
3:30, 6:00  and 8:00 p.m.
Admission by series   pass only, available at door
Adults $3.50 — Students $2.50
BEAUTY CLINIC
by Zsa Zsa
• I am in my beauty clinic, happy and willing to serve you,
i if you have any beauty problems.
; Styling, Haircutling, Tinting, Permanents,
! Facials.  Massages
4395 West lflth Ave.
For apopintment phone: CA 4-1231
Also: Student Special Rales
OPENING ON OCT. 14, 15
Signed:  Zsa  Zsa.
(A European student's wife)
EUROPEAN TRAINED
BARBERS
Individually Styled Haircuts
UPPER TENTH
BARBER & TOILETTRIES
4574 W. 10th
Students!
For an evening or after game
treat, try our whipped hot
chocolate.
DEAN'S
4544 W. 10th
Open 'till 11:30
Two Positions.yacftnfc.Qn .Staff
of Mamooks
Required: Two graphic artists to work on a part time
basis on the campus. Hourly rate for all work done.
Applications will be received until Friday, October 21st
in A.M.& Office. Address, all applications to Mamooks.
RIDGE
THEATRE
161h and Arbutus
Oct. 13-14-15
Thurs., Fri., Sat.
Taut & Suspenseful Drama
>   Seven Thieves.
E. G. Robinson
Bod Steiger
. Joan Collins
plus
t     Fine  Direction in
Yesterday's Enemy
Stanley Baker
Guy Rolfe
Cartoon
WHAT THE
U
STUDENT IS
WEARING...
Whether you are going in for
Habeas Corpus or Harmonics,
you will find a B of M Savings
Account Passbook an invaluable
piece of equipment
in the years ahead.
io i mum auoim
pdpF
Bank of Montreal
THE BANK WHERE STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS ARE WARMLY WELCOMED
lour Campus Branch in the Administration Bldg.:
MERLE C. KIRBY, Manager
TRAIN FOR. TOMORROW
serve your way through university
You can become an Officer in the
Canadian Army, and complete your
education with financial assistance
by enrolling in the tri-service
Regular Officer Training Han.
• Your tuition and
university fees will be paid
You will receive an annual
grant for books and ;
instruments
• You will receive a monthly
income
• You will receive allowances
for board and room
• You will receive free
medical and dental care
and, best of all, you will be
beginning an interesting
and. adventurous career as
an officer in Canada's.
modern Army.
Call your University Suppoit
Officer today or write to:
■   Directorate of Manning  '
| Army Headquarters |
Ottawa iPege 4
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, October 13, 1960
v^k
'tween classes:
Come Hear The Cheers
CHEERLEADERS
Tryouts for UBC cheerleadirig
team Thurs. 12:30 Hut G4—no
experience necessary!
* *    *
PRE ARCHITECTURE
Organization meeting Hut
PO-12,  12:30 today.
* *     *
COMMONWEALTH CLUB
The film "Nigeria looks
ahead", and two speakers on
modern Nigeria, A 100, 12:30
today.
* *    *
SOCIAL CREDIT
Mines minister Ken Kiernan,
Bu 104, Fri., 12:30.
* *     *
JAZZ  SOC
Eleanor Collins and the Dave
Parker Trio, Fri. noon in auditorium. Members free, others
25c.
* *    *
FILMSOC
"Classic Metropolis" will be
shown today at 3:30, 6, and 8
p.m. in the Auditorium. '
* *     *
EDUCATION  UNDERGRADS
Campus-Wide dance Saturday
in Brock Hall.
* *    *
FROSH   ORIENTATION
Frosh Council campaign
speeches today, 12:30 in Bu 100.
MUSSOC & CHORAL SOC
All members are reminded of
the Banquet 6 p.m. today, Brock.
* *     *
fldLOGY CLUB
General meeting Friday 12:30
in Bio Sciences 2321. Film follows the meeting.
* *    *
INDIA STUDENTS
Elections for 1360-61 executive-Bu. 250 today 8:30 p.m.
* *    *
JUNIOR CHEM CLUB
Meeting and film Fri. 12:30
in Ch. 150.
PERFECT MILDNESS
IH YOOR PIPE"
... Bsahadi's smoking
*tobacco is a special
"Cavendish" blend of
Mild tobaccos. Comfortably satisfying... a mild
smoking tobacco with a
delightful aroma.
Brahadi's is available
at select tobacco stores.
53* for 2 ounces
vail
EAST ASIAN  SOCIETY
Meeting at 2003 West Thirty-
fifth Fri., 7:30.
* *     *
INTERNATIONAL  HOUSE
"History   and   Role   of   the
RCMP", final in "This Canada"
series. Speaker will be Vancouver police chief George Archer.
General meeting noon today.
* * .  *
AQUA SOC
Meeting Thurs. noon Bu. 217.
Films on skin diving theory.
* *     *
CURLING CLUB
General  meeting  in Bu.   202
today 12:30.
"For Everything in
Drugs and
School Supplies"
University
Pharmacy
5754 University Blvd.
(In the Village)
PLAYERS  CLUB
Casting and rehearsal schedule for "The Flies" are posted
in the Green room. General
meeting Friday.
CONSERVATIVE  CLUB
Vancouver MP Fergus nn
Brown will speak noon Friday
in Bu 205 on "Labor and related
problems".
*     *     *
STUDENT FORUM
"Resolved that Buster's has
no place on this campus. Noon
today. BU 104.
Qohnsdtis.
ADVANCED STYLING
HAIR CUTTING TINTING
PERMANENTS
EYEBROW ARCHING
Proprietoress:
ELLA CHAMBERS
4532 W. 10th
CA 4-7440
Special Discount to University Students
PteschptloH. Optical
DISPENSING OPTICIANS
• Georgia Medical-Dental Building
• 424 Vancouver Block (upstairs)
• 2178 West Broadway
• 5818 Cambie (Oakridge)
• 1700 West Broadway
• Royal Medical Building (New Westminster)
• 1940 Lonsdale Ave., North Vancouver
• Fairmont Medical Building (opening September)
Bring your doctor's prescription to your nearest
Prescription Optical office and be sure . . .
"ask your doctor"
Prescriptions precisely filled since 1924
BUY  A  TOTEM!
reers
WITH
CANADIAN CHEMICAL
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This advertisement will be of most interest to graduates in chemistry,
chemical, mechanical and electrical engineering and engineering physics.
What interests you most about a career? Opportunity
should. Opportunity not only for advancement, but
opportunity for professional growth through varied
and interesting experience.'We firmly believe ^diversified experience and, luckily, we can offer it in our fully
integrated operation. We find it's best for you? (makes
life more interesting and provides greater opportunity)
and best for us (we end up with senior people who are
fully experienced in our business). Now, let's! have a
crack at answering some of your questions.
What do we do? Canadian Chemical Company produces
basic organic chemicals, cellulose acetate flake and
acetate yarnSi fibres and staple. "
Where do we do it? At Edmonton, We have three plants
on a 430 acre site. The first produces chemicals-
alcohol, ester and ketone solvents, acetic acid, glycols,
pentaerythritol, formaldehyde and other organics. The
second produces cellulose acetate flake. The third, acetate and Arnel yarns and fibres*
' Sales offices are located in Montreal, Toronto and
Vancouver.
What is oar future? Very bright. (It just happens to bo
true.) We think of ourselves as a young, progressive,
fast-growing Canadian firm with world-wide affiliations- The record bears this out. So does the operation
of our Edmonton plant. And the fact that our engineering department is one of the largest and most diversified
in Canada.
Our raw materials are basic Canadian natural resources!
petroleum by-products from Alberta and cellulose from
the forests of British Columbia. Our markets are worldwide, and through our affiliates we have a strong alliance with companies in the textile, chemical and
plastics industries;
What would you do? As a qualified chemist or engineer
you could be working oh product development, research,
process engineering, plant design, construction or soma
aspect of production. This is exciting work in many
completely new fields. As a chemist or chemical engineer
you could choose also a career iusales or technical service*
What else should you know about us? Lots more. Yon
can get more information and literature by writing to
Department "A" at 1600 Dorchester Blvd. West,
Montreal 25, Quebec. Or to the Personnel DepartmejLt»
Canadian Chemical Company, Limited, -P.O. Box 99,
Edmonton, Alberta.
CANADIAN  CHEMICAL COMPANY,  LIMITED
MONTREAL • TORONTO   •   EDMONTON   •   VANCOUVER
U6
9J&€00C€&
®
PETROCHEMICALS

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