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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 31, 1958

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No. 42
Campus Communists Apply Today
Washington President
Asks  Special   Permission
Two UBC Communists will apply today fo r temporary entry into the United States in
order to participate in the UBC presentation of Model Parliament at the University of
Washington,  March  .'kd  and  4th.
TWO DEANS WEREN'T WILLING to go as far towards
free university education as two students in a panel discussion  yesterday.   The   deans   were   E,   D.   McPhee   of
Commerce, right; and Geoffrey Andrew, deputy to the
president. The students were Ben Trevino, centre; and
Stan Beck, Ken Brawner, left, acted as moderator.
Faatliy Criticizes, Sludents  Uphold
N. F. C. U. S. Scholarship Proposals
''Are students entitled to free university education?'' This was the subject debated yesterday by a panel consisting of Dean Andre w, Dean McPhee, Ben Trevino, and Stan Beck,
Moderator was Ken Brawner,
Stan Beck, .spokesman for the
NFCUS scholarship proposal
which would make available 10,-
000 scholarships valued at $'350,
opened tho debate.
their plans lo Rain further educa- 'I am not, supporting the reso-
Hon do so because of financial I lution in it.s present form," he
difficulties.   He  went on  to say   said.
that only a small number of stu- j     He asked if sludents who "just
dents  arc  able  to  attend  from j scrape    through    high    school"
He   pointed, out  that  54   per j the  Interior and  Vancouver  Is-j should  be  given   financial  support, pointing out that Ihey are
the  students  who  fail  in   their
tinning Beck as to the inclusive- j first year.
ness of  the term   "scholarship" I     Dean Andrew stressed his dean used in the NFCUS proposal, j sire for aid to students with an
It was established that the term ["adequate gooclish standard" but;   in India."
included  both  scholarships   and j didn't think that "it is society's |       Formerly   wsith   lhc   Indian
cent of thc people who abandon j land, for the same reason.'  *
""" ""'" ~ i     Dean McPhee began by ques-
Socred Boss
Bites Off
Bitter Pill
Dr. D. P. Pandia is ihe
speaker at noon today in Arts
100 for the United Nations
Club series of talks on Asia.
Dr. Pandia will speak on
"India Overseas - problems of
the Hindus' domicile and aspects  of  ihe   United   Nations
power of the college press assert
! bursaries.
Te   also  questioned   the  exis-
| (once of a suitable standard. Ac-
j.|    I cording   to   the  NFCUS   plan  a
passing   mark   would   make   fl
ed   itself   at   the   University   of
Alberta Wednesday when a lorig-
nancial aid available to the stu
job to subsidize them.'
"The  state  owes the  individual   an   education,"   Beck   said,
Foreign Service, Dr. Pandia
has received his doctorate
from  ihe London  University.
'and be owes'the state something!   was a member of Prime Min
when he gets out" by " making
the greatest possible contribution to the state."
islor Nehru's Congress Party
and is now practicing law in
WAD   Inspects
Would-Be  GOD's
The Womens  Athletic   Directorate   eol'lee   parly   was   an
time   opponent   of   the   campus,     Deaii     Andrew     stated     that
paper,   the   "Gateway,"   al-   the ; "NFCUS has not, been doing its
words  of  his enemy.  The  bead 'homework."     He    derided    the
of   the   Social   Credit    political ■ NFCUS scholarship  proposal a   j
group   on   eampe:    ale   most   ol' ■ ■'' "half-baked scheme." j
four  pages of   the  Gateway.        i      Dean   Andrew  expressed  sup- '
Before;     Christmas     he     had   *^Y*  cf t'ne  Massey  Report,  and
waycrod   lhat   Ids   parly   would ■ hivored the maintenance and en-,
gain   more  seats   in   the, annual   hirging   0f   ilm   present   system \ unqualified success. Twenty-three candidates  lor WAD-GOD,
model  parliament election than   vvhich    provides   for   a   limited ! all at their most charming,  met and talked  wiih  the  judges.
would   the   Conservative   party,   number    of    "prestige"   scholar-;   •       The candidates  were lined  mi
Subsequently Social Creclil drop-   -shiPs.  a   great   number  of  lesser   I Jn«moJovment luui-   asked   lu   deliver   .a    little
ped  one seal, from  the   I !>a7 and   -;(sholarships,   two  thousand   bur  '\>i »«?>»«H" V» y UJii-M ^^   .^^   l|.,oins(_,,V(,s       Uieir
Ihe  Conservatives  won six  more   smies,   and   a   loan  fund. CruOfinrh      ToniC j name,    facully    and    history    of
more    titan    las!    year,    forming-      I.'.en  Trevino .slated  that  Dean I jp©©Cn       I Opiv Iheir middle name, A  few  were
lhe majority government.. ■ Andrew's    a r g u m, e n I s   were;     The   UBC  CCF  Club  presents   asked  to show thei r coat  lining,
Wednesday    the    Socred    boss   'largely seiuanl ical" despite t heir (|R>   ^j,.     National     Secretary,    the ir  knees, or ,their chests,
naid off armed  with  bullcrnull-'      '-nund  and   fury."   He described m,     ,   Tr        ,, ,.om    iaa     i mm .. -   ,      ,. ,,       ..,
'''"" "o  aiuud wiui omKi.mu, , ( acl   Hamilton,   in   Yk.ii   100  at        '[ he   candidate   (mm   Ihe   Fn-
imislsird    unci   various   I smslo-1.- i 11 •   lhe NMI.mi  proposal a.s broader .
nuisinm.   and   v.u      l.ui.ii .      .       ,        ,, . .... noon    today,   appealing   on    the ' gmeermg     lacully     brought     in
ers, and ill the middle of a  jeer-   »*■'*    snnpior    bum    tne   Masses' '        hl l,,,,i-,.H   ,.<„m„   m
,,.,,, ,    ,     ,     ,       o(,,,,,,.. : "Unemp nvment  Crisis." lVvllh   a   band,   looked   svelte   in
mg! crowd ol  lellow-studenls,  he, ^l>ml. , >     ■ ......      „   white   bouffant   la!,   roal,   his
ale most  of the paper. Trevino     acknowledged      lhc        "''   '«   U«'   "'«"'   ""n.chon   in    ^^  Vakutmo ^^ .„  rcd
The  ironic   aspecl   of   lhe  ore    need  far  "quality"  as supported 'Um CCF Clubs "Unemployment    ,.h()Vvint,, L,p v(,,,v nin,iy
ceedings   i.s   lhal   the   paper   had , by   lhe   Massey   l-ioporl,  and   the , Week."
The two .students are Jim MacFarlan and Vic Anderson, both
registered members of the Labor
Progressive Party and elected
members of thc Model Pa'rlia-
ment at UBC.
It is believed they will have
no trouble gaining temporary
entry. This belief i.s based on
the request made by President
Schmidt of the University of
Washington to U.S, Immigration
officials, to allow the students
to enter and participate.
If the Immigration Department
permits entry, the students will
be allowed to speak in thc Parliamentary debates "provided
they are subject to the authority
of the speaker and the rules of
the house," said Dr. Schmidt.
The Communists will not be
allowed to speak in public outside the "House."
According lo Immigration "officials, no trouble would have
been caused if the students had
"gone through the proper channels in thc first place."
The controversy regarding the
entry arose Tuesday when Parliamentary Council vetoed any
arrangement that would exclude
campus Communists from the
Model Parliament presented at
Washington. The group declared
it would not attend the session
unless the elected Communists
were permitted to participate.
They did this on the information that the LPP club members,
if they were allowed to enter,
would not be allowed to speak on
the University of Washington"
campus under a Board of Regents
order and the State Legislature
The LPP organization is on
the Attorney General's "subversive list."
Under the McCarran Walker
Act, card-carrying members of
the LPP are not allowed entry to
the United Stales.
However, special consideration
may be given particular cases,
provided application is made
through Immigration office channels.
The Open House Committee is putting out a request
for twelve strong handsome
sludenis io donate a few
hours of their time io building display booths.
This aflernoon of something different will be on
Wednesday. February 26.
If you will help, please.ap-
, ply now, Open House office, Brock Hall, between
12.30 and 1.30 p.m.
'Tween Classes
Girls Get Chance
Af Ivy Deuce
Grad Class
To Elect
! Election of the 1958 Gradu-
| ating Class Executive will be
held in Physics 200, on Thursday, February 0 at 12.30 p.m.
Only members of the Graduating Class are eligible to attend
this meeting.
The executive to be elected
consists of: President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer and
Social Convenor.
! An undergraduate society
may have only one of its members on the Grad Class Executive.
I     The   main   duty  of  lhe   prosi-
i dent will be    liason    work    be-
| tween  the Ceremonies Committee, the Alumni Association and
j Graduates.    The    vice-president
is usually in charge of publicity.
The treasurer prepares the bud-
gel, the secretary    looks    after
i the  correspondence  and   bacca-
I laureate services and the social
j convenor plans the Graduation
| Cruise and    the    Tree-Planting
1 Ceremony.
i The executive as a whole is
,' responsible for the selection of
the Valedictorian, Class Will,
Class Historian, Class Prophet
and Class Poet. They are also
responsible for calling a general
meeting of all the graduates.
WUS is sponsoring Co-ed Day
on Friday, Jan. Ml. Grab a guy
for tho Ivy-Leaguer Dance at
8:30 p.m. tonight in Brock Hall.
Tickets on sale at the Library
and Brock; Sl a couple.
* *       *
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE presents a film on "French Student
Life" al 12:30 in Aggie 100.
Everyone welcome. Short meeting after the film.
■h * -A-
BIOLOGY   CLUB   will   show
two  films:  "Rendezvous on  the
Reef" and "Sounds in the Sea"
today in Biology 100 at noon.
•a-       *       *
NEWMXN CLUB lecture on
"Catholic Teachings" by Father
Allen in HL6 at 3:30 p.m. today,
* *       *
yCC —-'All clubs are reminded to submit their membership
to Box 1, AMS offices by Feb.
1,  l!)5B.
•A- A- *
I CLUB will meet,  today at noon
in   Physics  ;!D1.   Guest  speaker
I Rev.  Cordon  Sears,   director  of
} Youth for Christ in Vancouver,
Topic   -----   "Meeting   the   Problems of Juvenile  Delinquency."
* -A       *
PRODUCTION CLUB — General meeting to be held in M610
today al. noon. Important business to discuss —■ full attendance
is necessary for decision on SAM
(affiliation     and     constitutional
j aniiendmenls.
| *       *       -a
! "A. Feeling of Hostility" today
j in. IHVT2, at 12::U). Everyone wel-
i come.
1 (Continued on Page 3)
1        Sec   'TWEEN   CLASSES
The   Publications   Board   candidate,  Kerry Spavino  Feltham,
been    under    allack    by    Social   sub'.-'ci|ucnl  Canada  Council, -but.      Hamilton     is     a     2!)yearold
Credit.  One  ol   the   .nam  ph.nk.s , -Be.«sed    the   gummy   need   lo. ;     ,|duat(,   (l|-   ,,„,   Univ0,,,ily   «,[ ' llM|sPmriin.'  in   bin,   --w.nl
in   the   Socred   platform* was   a   -qua..I ily" in order lo "raise the !                                                   ,    ' * 'ls  outstanding   '"   hhu*  .,vual-
■   ,-         ,   ,     ,-*   < ~ c>      t       ',■■-.   .1 ,.,-i,u-iierl  „„„„ i,,  ,„ (•-,,,    Saskn! die wa u and Queen s.    lie pants bv Srctchces, ri d drving
denuncial inn o!   the (late ,%^'v  lor'    n. -e  ol   eiliiialed   people   ill  Vein- '               ■'                                                  *
,               ,,    ,    .     ,   , ,, \ , a     .,,1-, "                                                       , has a  B.A.  in Arts and Agricnl- iape by Little  it.od Hiding Hood,
what   was   called   "aulumu-1 bio- ■ada.                                                         ; i                  -        i                   i           i
graphical   columns   and   colored        Dean   McPhee   compared    Ihe   lure and M.A. in Economies and black running shoes, goggles and
news." As a prelude to the cam-   XFCCS plan to th.e Russian sys- ; political Science. cane,
paign Social Credit had demand-   h'm.   claiming   that    if   sludents;      lie will approach tiie question Spavino   says   thai   lie   wishes
ed   that  a  Gateway   political   re- j support   lhe   plan   for  state*  sub-■ of   unemployment   from   an   an- to apologize tor not removing his
porter lie  tired  and had  a  band ! sidies,   they   must   be   willing   loialytieal angle and is expected to driving cap, but. that, il was glued
in a  short lived   petition   lo  oust   give   thc   stale   power   to   decide i stale   the   CCF   solution   lo   the lo   his   head   for   life   so   that   it
editor  Wendy   McDonald.               i their   future.                                        j problem. would not blow off during races.
«■«,»   v
h/'KKY IFmJAM, boy WAD-GOD candidate, was caught by alert photographer
Jim Mason in a rare moment of relaxation
.from his fantastic vvhirligi;;* of extracurricular activities. The girls reported that their
otherwise   drab   lives   as   Ubvssev   eo-1'i.le
editors,   a   prol ly   dull   job,   ha.-,   bi ' n   i .i
measurably      brightened      h;>      lien'      lew
minutes with Kolllunn. Sighed  Pamela,  letl:
"He's lerniie!' I1"ran inoutiieu: "KveryllutU',';.
terrific. I hope he  wiim." Page 2
Friday, January 31, 1958
f Authorized as second class mail.   Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail subscriptions $2.00 per
fHii 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.
EditOflal opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not
fteeeisarlly 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. <
Managing Editor ..Dave Robertson        CUP Editor Laurie Parker
Newi Editor Barbara Bourne       Features Editor   - Sylvia Shorthouse
Assistant News Editor...        Bob   Johannes      Sports Editor Allan Springman
Reporters and Deskmen:—Neva Bird, Wendy Bennett,   Carol Osborne, Kerry ^Feltham,
Susan Ross, Wayne Lamb.
Editorial and News Offices AL. 4404, Locals 12, 13, 14
Business and Advertising Offices AL. 4404, Local 6
Another Penalty Shot
Education Group Proposes
"Learning Aids' Scheme
According to U.S. Immigration officials,
the ruckus over two UBC Labor Progressive Club members attempting to enter
the States for a Model Parliament session,
would not have occured if they had applied
through the proper channels in the first
It is true that the ruckus would probably not have been caused. But it is also
tlfUe that, if U.S. Temporary Entry Laws
under the McCarran-Walker Act are reliable, the two card-carrying Communists
: would never have reached the University
of Washington.
The American Consul said Tuesday that
a,Waiver of excludability could be obtained
under the Immigration Act in "special
cases.' He cited as special cases relatives
Wishing to visit at deathbeds. It is difficult
to imagine a Model Parliament session being
considered in this crisis light.
What, however, is far more alarming
than the American Immigration Laws is
the fact that no members of an organization listed as "subversive" by the Attorney
General, may speak on the University of
Washington campus. This decree was handed down by the University's Board of
Hegents on instructions by the State Legislature.
If the Communists had been "sneaked"
in or had been allowed in by a special
Waiver given after proper channels had been
Utilized, they couW not have uttered a
word while at a university which sponsors
the creed of freedom.
Now that a ruckus has been made it
appears that the Communists will be allowed in and allowed to speak while in the
Model Parliament session. They will not
be allowed freedom of speech outside the
Yet the American State representative
contacted by the Ubyssey Tuesday, spoke
of "normal American freedoms — the freedom of speech."
University of British Columbia students
may not be surprised at the discrepancv
between American lip-services and actual
fact. But they are bound to wonder why
there is lip-service when  the  actual  fact
is written into United States laws, and State
Instructions and University Restrictions.
They may also,wonder at the U.S. fear
of Communists being on a university
At the University of British Columbia,
Communists have held campus offices, Parliamentary Council elected seats, and general public acceptance for many years.
But with all their opportunities and an
annual visit from Tim Buck or Nigel Morgan, the yearly membership off the campus
party has never noticeably increased. Those
students who belong are regarded on individual merits, their political leanings making them neither martyrs nor sinners.
In fact tjie recent publicity over a possible "ban" on speech at the University of
Washington gave them one of their genuinely few opportunities to gain public support
and martyrdom.
They have not been slow in claiming
their prizes.
Already the stories of their fame, the
U.S. Immigration Laws and the university
"restraint on speech" laws have been blared
across the continent. American and Canadian Press SerVices held full details on
the Tuesday and Wednesday lines. American and Canadian journals are trying to
pick up the stories, and if they are not
trying, information is being forwarded to
them by "anonymous" sources.
One of the Communists has been heard
to say that his friends across the border
will know what to make of the information.
No cloubt they will.
The State authorities may then blame
the students Cor not going through regular
sources, or the press for printing the results
of the omitted step. But, they can't stop the
propaganda which will result from print-'
ing the truth a.s contained in laws and
If the proper channels had been utilized
first, and if the students had been denied
entry, the "post-ruckus" would have been
just  as  great  as   the  present   one.
Score up another propaganda win for
the Communists; another goal made on a
penalty shot.
Radsoc Defense
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
After reading Mr. Lamb's
column "Sous La Table", it is
quite obvious to me that he is
still "clouded" and "upset".
I would gather from the eon-
text of his column that he is
irritated mainly by two aspects of UBC Radio:
1. The quality of thc announcers.
2. The use of commercials.
With  regard  to  the  quality
of announcers I would suggest
that Mr. Lamb investigate
more fully the purposes of
UBC Radio. Fundamentally
our objective is to train interested students in the various
fields of radio. One of the
fields is announcing.
It must be quite obvious
even   to  someone  who  knows
nothing  about   radio   that   an-
. ,    ■ *
nouncing techniques  can   only
bo perfected through practice
and experimentation. The
campus network of UBC Radio
affords this practice for those
sludents interested in announcing. Inasmuch as it would be
unreasonable for an apprentice1
in any trade to be as good as
a journeyman, it is also unreasonable to expect student announcers to be as good as professional announcers.
Willi regards to the use of
commercials on UBC Radio,
which Mr. Lamb also seems to
find objectionable, I have Ihe
following explanations:
First of all in order to operate such an extensive and expensive undertaking as radio,
money, is essential.
We must remind Mr. Lamb
that UBC Radio does not automatically charge each student
five dollars a year for its services. We are compelled to
operate on a limited budget
awarded to us by the Alma
Mater Society together with
such funds we raise through
promoting many of the same
goods and services that Thc
Ubyssey advertises itself.
In calling these commercials
"a lot of high-pressure pleas to
sell rubbish", Mr. Lamb is incompetently criticising an
hones t attempt to bring the
best, services to the campus at
the least, possible expense and
at the same lime is also biting
the hands thai feed The Ubyssey its bread and butter.
In conclusion, I would suggest to Mr. Lamb that he
should pay more attention to
facts and circumstances before
criticizing the end result of
activities. He should then,
armed with correct information and a realistic outlook,
proceed to constructively criticize with suggestions, rather
Ihan tumble blindly around
four columns with ridiculous
Yours truly,
.1. ('. CRKKNINC;,
Commerce  1.1,
Proc.raiu   IVIs.u'..   I'BC   I'isulio
Three Meanings
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
In your editorial on Thursday, you criticize Dr. Ross, the
Presbyterian College chaplain,
for attempting to offer solutions to the confusion, apathy
and militant atheism that overshadows the religious activities on this campus,
Now, I happened to read tho
article in the Sun, il was very
vague admittedly, but this was
the juiult of the Sun reporter
vho wi'me it, not Dr. Ross.
He offers solutions and you
call them faults; Unity of
thought, surely this is what
the entire world has been seeking for thc last two thousand
Three separate ministers can
get. three separate meanings
out of one .Bible quotation,
unity is the first and most important step.
More Propaganda, if by this
you mean missionary work at.
homo and abroad, sermons, lectures and courses of instruction, how is the sludenl. expected to learn if nobody
should teach?
More faith. The difference
belween man and lhe monkey
i.s the t'ael lhal. man is inlelli.
gent enough lo realize lhal
there are some things Lhal cannot be disected and put under
a  microscope.
Less criticism, by tins, Dr.
Ross probably means less i:;no,
rani   criticism.
(EDITOR'S NOTE:—-The following is extracted from a report submitted by Edmonton
Educational Study Group as
suggested by Dr. K. A. Burn-
ham. The stated purpose of
the brief is to increase learning
efficiency and promote higher
learning on a broader level
without sacrificing standards
or quality to size of institutions. The brief as here printed
includes only recommendations. Space shortage necessitated the omission of background, surveys regarding the
possibility of success, number
of films that would be required and how they could be
made, laboratory facilities, examination centres, need fot
adult education, and manner of
financing the project. Anyone
who wishes further information is welcome to inspect the
brief, a full copy of which is
in the publications office.)
If "Sputniks"' are just the
symptom, and the relative levels of our education the cause
of our trouble, then education
is a matter of utmost national
If we were to increase the
level of education and the amount of basic research done by
simply amplifying our present
educational system, it would
cost millions of dollars in construction of buildings and the
training of teachers, and in addition would take* probably
twenty years before we could
graduate as many university
science graduates as the USSR
graduated last year. We just
don't have that much time. We
must explore other alternatives.
This being a national emergency, every resource, human
and material, should be mobilized to meet it. The waste of
human resources in unemployment could be considered as
comparable to sabotage.
Thousands of people are prevented from making a contribution lo our society for various reasons. These people
could be reached, trained and
used in the national effort, if
those suggestions are adopted.
Therefore we make the following recommendations in an
effort to increase learning efficiency, particularly in the
field of Science.
1. Modify regulations'in order to permit any student who
felt he was able, to apply for
and write an examination.
2. Prepare a series of ten
examinations in each course.
(Objective type which lend
themselves to machine scoring,
Who has not heard the student who leans back in his
chair and loudly sneers at all
things religious and who obviously has never picked up a
book on the subject in all his
born clays. Oh they exist, they
use the expression, "The Christianity Myth" at every opportunity and quote large passages
of Maria Monk.
Lastly, you describe an appeal for less confusion as a
fault. In this wonderful world
we live in just one half of one
percent less confusion would
be a blessing everybody could
Dr. Ross made the mistake
of thinking that the general reluctance to discuss religion in
public (outside of a noon hour
discussion) and the loud noises
made by the militant atheists
on campus, shows a tragic lack
of religion at the University;
but he is new here, he probably has not had Lime to visit
the various clubs, and to see
just, how many lectures and discussions are offered by the
various churches.
Ubyssey makes the mistake
of thinking Unit these clubs
and the discussions are part of
a religious war, on lhe contrary; (here is no "poaching"
or "sniping", the clubs are doing a good job each in its separate way. 1 suggest you Iry
uiving Ihem support and not
add lo Ihe confusion you decry.
Yours truly,
each covering prescribed subject matter, preferably national
in scope and acceptance), e.g.
Examinations for nurses.
3. When a student felt himself capable of passing a particular exam, he would be eligible to apply to write under
supervision. If he obtained a
passing mark, he would be
given credit in that course. If
not he may write again as soon
fcnd as often as he wished, to
gain a pass, or to raise his
marks. Each time he would
chOOse an etfam at random except the one or ones he had
previously written.
4. High School, University,
and post graduate standards
would not be lowered, indeed
may be raised at the discretion
of those who now determine
them. A student would be free
to take any course he chose,
but would be guided in his selection by a Counselor, on the
basis of the student's objectives and aptitudes.
5a. Upon registration fbr any
course" the student will be presented with a textbook (s) and
workbook plus a recording —
(tape or wire) —of presentation of subject matter of course
and a timetable showing the
times when this cburse will be
viewed (ieievdsed).
5b. PREPARATION of the
course would be as follows:
(a) A highly qualified instructor or actor wduld be
engaged to present the subject material of the course,
using every type of 'teaching aid' available and applicable,
(b) His presentation of material would be recorded on
film and on tape;
, (c) Any required number of
duplicates of both films and
tapes would then be produced.
6. Construct Television stations for educational purposes.
If done on a national scope as
a supplement to provincial educational systems, films could
be produced by the National
Film Board and broadcast nationally over the micro-wave
relay system on new educational channels, as many as
needed. Wide publicity would
be given re times when courses
would be viewed. Courses
would be selected on basis of
registrations. Each course then
should be viewed for 20-30
minutes at a time and eight
hours apart. Television Stations would operate 24 hours
daily on a 3 eight-hour duplicate presentations. This would
allow working people to take i
advantage of such offerings. '
Also, a student would have the
opportunity of viewing a given
lesson more than once (e.g.
Maximum three times).
7. Using   transistors,   wire
* *
tape, and the principle of the
hearing aids, a small portable
wire "play-back" could be constructed. This would be used
to play a recording of the presentation of the course. This
device might serve to better
prepare the student to make
maximum use of texts and reviewing the subject matter of
the lesson or course after thc
TV presentation.
Such a method could be used
for presenting any type of material that can be recorded. In
this way many people who are
engaged in vocations demanding routine service could
"learn on the job." They could
qualify eventually for an examination.
8. Courses would first be
directed towards adults, senior
high school and university students. It may then be extended as Us results warrant. It is
designed to supplement, not replace our present, educational
9. Those students who show
promise thai they can work independently would be allowed
lo proceed largely on their own '
initiative. Of course, they
would be required to use the
services of a counsellor for
guidance in course selection
and must register for courses
and exams, and the writing of
supervised exams. These stu- j
dents would be allowed  to pre
pare for their examinations by
using textbooks and workbooks and recordings alone,%>v
watching the televised presentation e.n their own set at their
own home. This would also
apply to those in hospitals, etc.
Registration could be by correspondence. A charge would
be made at time of registration
to cover costs of textbook,
work manual and tapes.
10. Those students who had
not proved their ability to
work independently would be
required to attend school regularly. Each room of the
school would be equipped with
a TV set and the timetable
would be arranged to take advantage of telecasts which
Would serve to supplement teacher instruction. This method
of instruction has been tried
for one year of a fiVe-year experiment in Hagerstown, Md.,
arid is apparently successful.
The method here is to use television to supplement personal
instruction, not to supplant the
classroom teacher. It does not
eliminate the textbook, classroom discussions, or the personal contact between pupil
and teacher.
11. It will be necessary to
increase in proportion the facilities for laboratory work to
permit students to fulfill the
Science requirements.
12. In the workbook, contained in the kit obtained at
registration, there would be
objective questions and requests for recommendation for
improving the course. In addition there would be ample opportunity for the student K\o
make suggestions as to how
the "theory" might be applied
— this to encourage independent thought and suggestions
for research. Each of these
suggestions that are considered
worthy of development or research would be sent to a research director.
13. Increased research facilities would be constructed in
which the more promising of
the above mentioned suggestions could be worked upon.
This work could be directed by
qualified research directors,
but the work done by the per
son making the suggestion, or
by other interested people or
staff. These people need not
have research qualifications
but would be permitted to develop their thought as long aS
their work was satisfactory to
the research directors. Sufficient remuneration would
have to be provided to provide
the necessary incentive.
14. A national research organization should be set lip
which would drain off the top
quality of these research projects, and research personnel.
15. Digests of recent research in each field would be
recorded on tape or wire by a
well-qualified research man.
These would be filed in much
the same way as the scientific
journals are now filed in libraries.
16. Upon successfully completing a course, the student
may turn in the recording and
be given a refund for it. It is
suggested he be required to
keep his textbooks for future
reference. The recording department would then forward
to the student a sum of mojjey
to be decided upon. This
should be on a sliding scale increasing with the difficulty of
the course and up to a generous payment for each research
article published in a scieritiiic
journal. It is hoped funds
would be available to ffil»ke
these payments sufficiently
large to make a real contribution to the welfare of those
who are living on unemployment insurance, or in hospitals,
etc. Time spent on approved
research projects at the research buildings would be rewarded-at fairly generous wages — this to be further supplemented by the award upon
publication of his research.
If the recommendations are
applied generally and with
sufficient resources, the result
may be a changing of our apparent national objective from
the pursuit of gracious living
to the search of knowledge.
It is only upon this base lhat
we can expect great discoveries in sufficient quantity by
our researchers in order that
we will be able to corhpetc
with the challenge Russia is
making in the field of scence.
jStep Out... And Up
■0.-.'to a Career with the Bay I
Make an ap
ment through your
placement Omcc
to   see   —   BeP"
February U & !"
Toung men about to step out into fh»
world seriously consider their future '
career and the type of position thai
will give them an.interesting job plus
the opportunity of rapid advancement;
Retailing   in   the Bay's   Department
Stores in Western Canada offers sucifc:..
A career!
To Arts and Commerce graduate*
the Bay provides the opportunity to
learn retailing rapidly. The training
program is intensive and stimulating,
providing you with a specialized
executive development program, plus
the opportunity to learn merchandising first hand under the supervision
of experienced executives.
Retailing with the Bay offers:
# A comprehensive executive development program
[# Minimum stalling salary — $323
per month
INCORPORATED    2'".'   MAV   IQ/'O.
Open Daily 1) to Z:?A Fridays il 'iii 9       Phone PA. 0211 Friday, January 31, 1958
Page 3
UBC STUDENTS are giving not only financial but also practical aid to the Development Fund drive. This photo shows
a group of volunteers from Engineering
and Law who spent two hours stuffing
envelopes for a mail appeal to engineers and
laywers in B.C. All professional groups
have made their membership lists available to the fund for direct appeals to members. Several have set up canvassing committees as well.
AAastersounds' Jazz Quartet
Talks Slated For Arts Week
To prove that there really is
something behind them and
their faculty, besides textbooks
and the occasional foot, the
Artsmen are going all out in
presenting "Arts Week", February 3 to 7. This includes five
noon-hours of entertainment,
with each day designed to increase interest in some facet of
the musical and dramatic arts—
fine and otherwise.
The events of this week, probably the best "Arts Week" in
UBC's history, will include a
Variety Show of TUTS stars, an
outstanding Jazz Band from the
USA, an eminent speaker, and
a concert by the Vancouver
Symphony Orchestra.
Monday will see thc "Master
Sounds Quartet" in the Auditorium, This relatively new
group, formed in Seattle, moved
from there to San Francisco
(where they played at the 'Jazz
Showcase'), to Chicago, and
finally to Los Angeles. The foursome consists of Richard Crabtree, Benny Barth, Monk Montgomery, who played witli Lionel Hampton, and his brother,
Also on Monday, in co-sponsorship vvith SCM, Hillel presents
E»r. Frank Rosenthal with the
first two of his series of classroom lectures. Dr. Rosenthal sis
donating his time to speak under
the auspices of the Jewish Cha-
tauqua Society, "an organization disseminating authentic in
formation concerning Judaism
as part of an educational program."
J. J. Abramson
I. F. Hollenberg
Immediate  Appointment
Vancouver Block
MArine 0928    MArine 2048
Throughout Tuesday, which
is to be devoted to the more serious side of "Arts", Dr. Rosenthal will continue his lectures.
At 9.30 in Professor Thomas'
Education class, he will speak
on "The Jewish Attitude to
Public Schools", and at 11.30 in
Father Allan's Medieval Philosophy on "The influence of Jewish Medieval Thought on Spinoza" (a Dutch-Jewish philosopher,
1632-77). His final talk will be
at 3.30 at the*Newman Club on
"Problems in Modern Marriage."
Tuesday will also see an
eminent speaker and scientist in
the auditorium at noon.
Tickets for Monday's, Wednesday's and Thursday's events
are being sold now in the Quad,
the Caf and at the AMS office.
Try Advertising In
sale of
Matz-Wozny Tailor
548 Howe St. MA. 4715
all styles including
in the best
Top Quality  Materials
$20 AND UP
for All your
Pharmaceutical  Needs
and  Prompt,  Efficient  Prescription  Service
5754 University Boulevard
Jack and Millie Burchill
l.-Karl Terai, 4648 W. 9th..... - --R. J. Pop: Fur Stole
2. Mel Enkin, 5538 Ash St,     Birks: Wrist Watch
3. George Kern, Fort Camp   .    Woodwards: $25 Certificate
4. Mrs. Wong, 4044 Granville _   Eaton's: $10 Certificate
5. A. G. Anderson, 1234 W. 41st....    W. J. Wilson: Sweater
6. Judy McDiarmid, 2283 Lawson Ave., W. Vancouver
Londonderry: Sweater
7. R. W. Alward, Rilz Hotel       _. .Marty's: Sweater
8. M. J. Martin, 368 Hidhurst Place, W. Vancouver
Sparling's: Ski Jacket
9. E. Rankin, 6340 Cedavhurst         Chapman's: Shirt
10. D. E. Walter, 590 W. Pender     _Firbank's: Compact
11. Mrs. Jay Jackson, 6958 Marguerite
O. B. Allen: Evening Bag
12. Pam McLean, 780 Fairmide, West Vancouver
Shirt'N Tie Bar: Brush, Jewel Box, Cuff Links
13. L. Mitchell, 1115 London St., New Westminster
Warren McCuish, $10 Certificate
14. Elaine Bissett, 4728 Drummond Dr.
Tracy's: $10 Certificate
15. Don Ross, 3159 W. 25th  ...     ..Ingledew's: $10 Certificate
16. W. Mokel- 3545 W. 43rd.    Hudson's Bay: $10 Certificate
17. Shirley Hildebrand, Isobel McGinness Hall
Pen Shop: Table Lighter
18. Don Lefroy, No. 207, 1516 Burnaby
Thomson and Page: $5 Certificate
19. Pat White, 7350 Wiltshire
Cor Netie Beauty Salon: $15 Permanent
20. Gary Troll, 6350 Bruce, Horseshoe Bay
Cavalier Shoppe: Shirt and Tie
21. Mike Armstrong, 2140 Wesbrook Cres.
Campbell's: Portraits
22. Mrs. L. McKilloo, 5716 Newton Wynd.   . Krass: Portrait
23. G. Makoutzki, 4317 W. 11  Campus Shoes: $5 Certificate
24. Sarah Rogers, 2010 S.W. Marine Coca-Cola: 5 cases Coke
25. Mr. E. Dedemus, 6811 E. Hastings     .711 Shop: Two Ties
26. G* Gauer, 2033 W. 58th          Sickelmore: Corsage
27. G, A. Armstrong, 4317 Carolyn Dr., North Vancouver
Ro&elawn: Corsage
28. L. McDonald, 2774 Marine, West Vancouver
Varsity Theatre: 8 Tickets
29. Henry McCandless, 3339 W. 26th   .    Welch's: Chocolates
30. W. R, Merrie, 238 Lee Lane, Deep Cove
Purdy's: Chocolates
31. Sarah Proctor,  1584 W.  12th     ... Lady Gaye; Scarf
32. L. Martin, 5832 Main St. Nick's Grill: 2 Dinners
33. John Miller, Huron College, London, Ont.
Dean's: 2 Dinners
34. M. Kozak, 856 Francis Rd,, Richmond
Madame Runge: Costume Jewelry
35. Dr, Tom McNaught, Doctors' Residence, V.G.H.
Eaton's: $10 Certificate
"Conservative Power Lies
In Youth" Says B.C. Leader
Provincial Conservative Leader Deane Finlayson predicts that growing knowledge of
his party by the young people of Canada will greatly aid John Diefenbaker in spreading
Conservatism to all ten provinces.
Speaking in Arts 10,0 yesterday noon, Mr. Finlayson told
his audience of 50 that today's
generation hadn't heard very
much about the Conservatives
until lately. He said this could
be attributed to the 20 year
monopoly of Ottawa held by
the Liberals until it was broken
last June.
"As the Conservative party
has the basic ideology of youth
— it won't take long under the
John Diefenbaker leadership to
win over this generation," Mr.
Findlayson said.
Moving to his own back yard
— the Tory chieftain told his
audience this fact was doubly
true In B.C. — where the Liberals also held a long reign of
Mr. Finlayson said that during this time many Conservatives switched their politics to
the "fringe" parties — thus causing a further disintegration of
the Tory ranks. The regrowth of
Conservativism in B.C. was predicted earlier this week when
Mr. Finlayson told Vancouver
downtown reporters that his
party would take 14 seats in the
.next federal election.
On the subject of Social
Credit, Mr. Finlayson said that
the   Victoria   government   was
living on borrowed time and
that certain members of the government are close to losing their
borrowed time.
Mr. Finlayson charged the
Social Credit government with
believing in nothing and of having no political principles. He
said the Social Credit party is
comprised of people with antagonisms towards thu world —
people who are just looking for
a political home as an instrument to perpetuate themselves
in power.
"We have come to a situation
where the consciences of the individual members are pricking
them," he s,aid. He then cited the
Wednesday "Socred revolt" as
an example of things coming to
a head.
The Tory leader charged that
Social Credit is failing in their
responsibility to the people, and
bited the mining industry as an
example. He said that Social
Credit has left in industry a
state of chaos.
In a question period, Mr. Finlayson was asked what he
thought of the large American
investments in Canada. He said
that the Conservatives were
alarmed at the 'growing American contril of Canadian industry, particularly in B.C.
Geophysical Service International Corp. is looking for
graduate .students to fill key position on field crews both
domestic and foreign.
Mr. T. A. Halbrook, Field Supervisor, will visit the campus February 10th and 11th to interview men interested
in geophysical field work. Appointments may be made
through your Placement Bureau.
The meeting for candidates
for First Year Nursing in the
1958-59 Session scheduled for
February 4th has been postponed.
Notices of the meeting will
be posted at a later date.
A great galaxy of stars including "KEN HAMILTON" on the
vocal, and featuring — a new difference on the violin
"CHUCK DALLMAN" and the Cuban beauty of dance —
$3.00 per couple    (Mixer Included)
951 GRANVILLE For reservations, call TA. 5637
Floor Show Times:   Friday 10.30 - Saturday 11.00
Atomic Energy of Canada
requires for its expanding Research, Development and
Plant Operating Programmes, particularly in connection
witlh thc development of atomic power, graduates and
post-graduates in:
Details and application forms may be obtained from J.
F. McLean, Director of Personnel Services.
Applications for summer employment from those ones
year from graduation and graduates are also invited.
Accommodation available in Deep River. Bus service io
project. Interviews will be held at University of British
Columbia on February (I and 7.
• Brock Hall Extension
• 5734 University Boulevard
Open Wednesdays
for your convenience
(Continued from Page 1)
U.N. CLUB presents Dr. D. P.
Pandi, formerly of Indian foreign service, will speak on
"India, Asian Bridge between
East and West," in Arts 100 today at noon.
* *      *
PHRATERES' skating pifty
tonight from 9:30 - 11:90' pM
on Back Rink of the torytrit:
Admission 60 cents. Skate* ibatr
be rented there. All are welcome'.
* *      *
NEWMAN CLUB social evening tonight at 8:30 - 12 tn.tkA.
Admission 25 cents. All NevP-
manites welcome.
* *      *
meeting at 8 p.m. tonijght'; f6i*
program discussion at H&1 #6's^
13 Avenue.
* *      ■*
HIGH SCHOOL ,66ft#£&
ENCE committee general nfi§i&
ing today at noon in M&Vsf'^'^Kr^
Room, Brock Hall. All 6($&ffiir*
tee members please att«n€.
* *      *
noon in Brock Mu'sfe RObTW,
"Bach's Little Organ Btmi/' #&•
ceded by short talk.
For the figure of fashion:
"High Style" Bra in cotton
"Living" Bra, white and black,
in nylon and elastic.
"Living" Bra Long Line, white and Wack,
in nylon and elastic.
We also carry "Playtex" Girdles
Town and Campus
4564 West 10th Avenue ALma
I ^M
0 m
jfkRkftfo few JWHfitog
to M bade on (
, . , and a Savings Account at
The Bank of Montreal* is the way   '*
to guarantee yourself that
secure feeling...
Your Passport '^f 'V
to Better Living  ^    ^^k
er Living  V    !
•The Bank where Studonh' accounts am warmly welcomed.
Your Campus Branch in (ho Adminislralion Building
MKRLE  ('.   KIK1JY,  Manu.ner Page 4
Friday, January 31, 1958
Western Games
Crucial To Birds
. UBC Thunderbirds basketball team faces the most crucial
weekend of the season this weekend when they play a home-
and-home series with Western Washington.
If the Birds win both of these *
games they will be in  conten- j
tion for the league leadership:
should they lose both games they
will probably be fighting it out
with Whitworth for last place.
Winning    the    Friday    night
game in Bellingham will be the
major problem for the UBC
team. Western will return UBC
to its usual position of lacking
height superiority. The starting
Western lineup will probably
include three men over 6'5" and
215 pounds.
If ihe UBC crew continues to
shoot like they did in their 98
point splurge against Whitworth
they should not notice the possible lack of rebounds.
Coach Prompfret expects to
run into a zone defence which
should put more stress than ever
on the otuside shooting of the
UBC will be using the same
starting lineup as last Friday
against. Whitworth. This includes
Norris Martin at centre, Barry
Drummond and Lance Stephens
at forward, Ed Wilde and Ken
Winslade at guards.
These five are strong on offence but their defensive weaknesses might encourage early
substitutions if the Western
team is particularly strong offensively. .
Saturday's game will be an important one for the Birds. A
large crowd of supporters ar.
expected to see this game after
lhe excellent game of last weekend.
Game time is 2 p.m. and for
those unable to go to the game
it will be televised over Channel 2.
A UBC HOCKEY PLAYER, Mike Church, takes a few moments off to have a friendly
discussion with an opponent. The Thunderb ird team is practicing all phases of their
4jame for the upcoming Hamber Cup series  with the University of Alberta.
—photo by Michael Sone
SKI team    aaatj auB mmis   UBC CHIEFS PLAY
The UBC ski team, fresh from
its victory at the Wenatchee
Valley Intercollegiate Ski Meet
last weekend, set out for Banff
and the Banff Intercollegiate
Ski Meet last Tuesday.
The Banff meet is the largest.
intercollegiate ski meet in the
Pacific Northwest. Ten universities will be entering teams in
thc three day meet, including the
powerful Montana State, Washington State College, University
of Washington, University of
Montana, University of Idaho,
Wenatchee College, is made up
of Bob Davis, Don Sturgess, Pete
Miller and Dave Jones.
The Nordic contingent, which
enters the jumping and cross
country events, is made up of
Harvey Abell, Terry Stringer,
Ray Ostby and Roary Gjessing.
Gjessing was just edged out of
first place at Wenatchee last
The slalom will be run today,
thc .downhill and cross country
on Saturday, and the jumping on
Sunday. Thc jumping will take
place on the new 200 foot Olympic style jump,
Coach Al Fisher and his men
are hoping to make a "respectful showing" at the meet in their
first lime in it.
There will be a general meeting of the Varsity Cricket
Club on Monday, February 3rd in the Memorial Gym
at 8 p.m. Elections for officers will be held.
All new players are welcomed and  urged to attend.
Your headquarters for Travel
anywhere —  NOW   OPEN
University   Branch
1576 W. 10th AI,. 4:550
Our Services Entirely Free
Tonight   the   UBC   gymnastic
team will be putting on a tram-'
poline and tumbling demonslra-;
lion   in   Bellingham,   Saturday,
the team will be competing with
lhc University of Washington,     ,
Last week lhe UBC squad lost [
to the U. of VV. in a meet held i
in Pullman. ,
Outstanding in the UBC effort:
was Dieter Weichert. Dieter captured 27 points out of 45 for
UBC, , •
The UBC team is now under
hard practice sessions with their .
eyes on the Pacific Coast Conference Gymnastic Meel to be
held on March 28-29 in Berkely,
California. :
Though the UBC group lacks i
depth. Dr, Whittle is hoping for;
different   results    on    Saturday j
when   his   learn   again   tangles
with the Washington squad.
Second Place
For Braves
UBC Braves copped second
place honors in the 1957-51) Vancouver    Senior    "B"    basketball
lea.;; lie.
The Victorian Crimson Tide,:
humiliated last Saturday 34-0.;
by the UBC Chiefs,  will try
to  redeem themselves  tomor-j
row afternoon when they meet;
the   Varsity   team    on    their
home grounds in the Capital
City.   '    '
Last      'I'm sda
downed the Stry Co-op squad by
a decisive score of 00-44. Thc
Braves were never in trouble
and made full advantage of thi ir
superior shooting.
Bub  Ber/.e shone   in   the scot
ing for the victors. Berze gathci
ed  a  total of 2'd  points  for  th<
night. Teammate Jim Meekinson
was second best with eight.
Tuesday night's game was tlu
final league game of the current season. Playoffs begin next
week with the first game being
played  Tuesday.
Coach Graeme "Led" Mac-
Kay's quintet will come up
against their hardest game while
playing lhc strong YMCA team.
During regular league play, (lie
"Y"  finished first.     •
ment in UBC's set scrumming, as
[ie shifted the front row positions in order to get a better
heel. Also, he will expect more
finesse from both his forward
and backs — so important for
the big matches in thc offing.
The Chiefs will leave here Saturday at noon, and only greatly
unforseen circumstances seem
likely to prevent Ihem from returning that evening with their
second straight McKechnie Cup
Beauty-Break on ilia can
Ann Graham & Annette ]
Hair Stylists
5736 Univ Blvd.   -   AL.
Although the "Tide" could not
be expected, in one week, to
come near the fitness of our
team, they should benefit from
the experience of last week's
game and hold the Chiefs to a
lower score.
Coach Max Howell will be
looking   for   a ■ great    improve-
Reporters and Desk: — Bob Bush, Elaine Bissett, Audrey
Ede, Hugh Barker, Peter Irvine, Don Baker, Ted Smith, Tony
Morrison, Bill Yuill, George Zebroff, Allan Dafoc, and everyone going to Wilkes Barre.
UBC's undefeated swimming
team faces its toughest lest
of the year in Seattle on Saturday.
The competition is the Pacific
Northwest championships which
ire being held at thc University
of Washington pool.
Facing the Birds are squads
representing elubs and universities of thc Pacific Northwest
md Northern California, the U.S.
Armed Forces and several Cam
adian clubs.
In the races, UBC coach Peter
Lusztig pins most of his hopes
on the record-breaking 400-yard
medley relay team and the 400-
yard freestyle relay crew. Bob
Bagshaw should also place fairly
high in the 100-yard freestyle
Divers Ken Doolan and Peter
Pellatt are ranked with the best
in the one ' meter board event
and thus should pick up some
valuable points.
Among the otftcr teams entered, the host crew, the University
of Washington, is rated among
the ten best in the U.S. with
Idaho not far behind.
Sparts Schedule
Basketball — Thunderbirds at
Western Washington Friday. Saturday afternoon, Western comes
to UBC.
Rugby — Chiefs at Victoria,
against Victoria Reps, on Saturday. In Vancouver, on Saturday,
Redskins play Rowing Club III:
Tomahawks play Rowing Club
II; and Papooses are against
Meralomas II.
Gymnastics — Trampoline and
tumbling demonstration in Bellingham on Friday.
Skiing — International - Intercollegiate Tournament in Banff,
Hockey — UBC versus Brile-
way in the Forum at !) p.m.
of pool space, the Birds are just
now rounding into top form. Thc
Because of an inadequate
training schedule forced by lack
team's times in the various events
have improved every time out
and coach Lusztig sees no reason as to why his boys shouldn't
produce their best effort yet
on Saturday.
MAA Hears
Pub. Policy
On Sports
Criticism of the Ubyssey sports
page was discussed at the bimonthly meeting of the Men's
Athletic Association held Wednesday afternoon.
Thc sports editor, Allan
Springman, answered questions
presented by members of thc
The Big Block Club report
stated that the club's banquet
would be held March 26, in the
Brock Hall. Included in the list
of guests will be Alumni members of the club.
Mr. Bus Phillips stated that
since revenue was higher than
expected some requests for supplementary budgets may be
granted. Teams needing more
money and having reasonable
claims are to submit requests to
Mr. Phillips immediately.
A report was made on UBC's
intention of entering the Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union. No definite results
could be stated yet as negotiations are still in grogress.
Thc MAA is still looking for
displays for the Open House display of athletics.
The Blue and Gold Society reported of an invasion planned
by the Western Washington students for the basketball game
being played at, UBC, Saturday
Thc New York Lite Agent
on your campus
is u good man to know.
MA. 73«4 CR. 8-5321.
Where All Students
Gather For
';.' Fine Foods
'■'V  Fine Service
Mellow Whip Ice Cream
4544 West   10th Avenue
P.O. Box 99
Edmonton, Alberto
A company representative will visit the University
ul Brilish Columbia on February fil.h and 7th lo itiler-
view sludenis who are inloresled in permanent position:-, ninj careers in  lire petrochemical  industry.
Wc are interested iu Chemical Eng'ineers,
('henuslrv and Honours Chemisiry .gnuhiales ior
our Process luigineeriug and Research and Development Departments,
.Please consult Mr. ,J. V. McLean, Director of Personnel Services, Universily oi British Columbia, tor
applied 'i'u  lorms sunt  interview  times.
Lets face if...
has outstanding flying and executive career opporlunltiet
W"(jour llniversi^ degree - .
9    ,V'. •*■>!   ..■;.',; p. )■':.;fjf'     ,      .p'1',!' S-'S >    '.'■:.■*     .,. ' s.m     , ,'^
!* '■ '   V a."' .:' '   :•:,,:"■ ■:"'':   -j.mJVM' m '"  ■'■■.">''.: ■.    '■.'...'    ■  ■ '   ' -m
h   a the RCAF detfehir^pbrtuffi^rsjty graduates to fill      M
'&->'■■-• ■' .':'*. 'V: ";■'  •■': !iK,,m;'M(:,iai:i 'mm! .'.. " M
W&.;:;..■'.:.-the higher executive positions in the service.      JSI
An RCAF Personnel representative
will visit your campus
February  10th,   11th
to interview graduates oi any university degree course lor
positions now available in Aircrew.
Appointments may be made through your University Placement Office.
for Information concerning this Interesting carter,
ask for ihe booklet
In addition to Aircrew, the RCAf lies opportunities tor gradvatet tf
ail faculties in their own particular field.
in bottles only


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