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The Ubyssey Mar 19, 1957

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 n
UB YSSEY
Vol. XL
VANCOUVER, B.C., TUESDAY, MARCH 19, 1957
No. 58
Three Increase Proposals
AMS
Keeps
Stand
Students' Council reaffirmed
its stand against endorsing an insurance scheme being offered to
students under NFCUS auspices
Monday night.
Council refused to approve
a request from the UBC NFCUS
Committee that Canada Premier Life Insurance Company be
allowed to pubicize it's low-cost
scheme   on  campus.
"Publicity" in this case meant
posters, brochures, and use of
the NFCUS Offices in Brock
Hall, but did not include Ubyssey   advertisements.
Council voted last Fall not to
endorse the NFCUS-approved
scheme, acting on advice from
impartial insurance experts that
included Commerce Dean E. D.
MacPhee and Professor Leslie
Wong.
In accordance with this policy,
Council refused to allow use of
offices in Brock Hall as a base
of operation for campus sale of
policies.
The NFCUS motion stated that,
since UBC was a member of
NFCUS, Council ought to support the scheme which the
NFCUS National Office had endorsed.
WASN't TOO GOOD
Councillors felt differently.
"Our advisors told us the scheme
wasn't too good for the average
student," outgeing AMS President Don Jabour said. "So we
decided that, although we could
not pfevent students from buying it, we wouldn't put our stamp
of approval on it."
(A more detailed explanation
of Council's reasons for withholding endorsation last Fall is
included in the outgoing AMS
President's annual report, excerpts of which are printed on
pages 4 and 5 of today's Ubyssey)
Council also voted to make
their position completely clear
to the NFCUS National Executive, by writing a letter re-stating
the UBC view.
To Be Presented At
Thursdays Meeting
Three seperate proposals concerning the much-discussed
fee increase will be presented at the General Meeting on Thursday this week.
Students will be asked to express their preference for one
of: a one dollar increase for a straight athletic grant; a $2.50
increase for athletics with all students receiving "A" cards;,
a S3.50 increase which would give everyone "A" cards, a directory, and provide for a possible extra edition of the" Ubyssey
each week.
ALERT UBYSSEY phtographer captured this poignant
scene on Spanish Banks Monday as lovely Hermotrode
Cumquat celebrates end of compulsory Reproduction labs,
Dean Andrew, can be seen in background, entertaining Alfred Wenner-Gren on his palatial yacht, Geritol, which has
cured Andrew's tired blood, testifies Dean Mawdsley.
— Fed news Photo
UBC "Bibled" By
Gideon Association
UBC  can  add  another  first  to  its  already  long  list  oi
innovations.
The Christian Commercial
Mens' Association— The Gideon
Bible Society—will begin distributing bibles to UBC campus
common rooms, reading rooms
and permanent residences.
The Gideons, according to
Vancouver    secretary    Herbert
Y FOUR MORE EDITIONS
OF VILE RAG FOR THIS YEAR
There are only four nore editions of The Ubyssey. One
four page paper appealing Thursday, March 21, and one
h   22,   one   eight   page   Tuesday,
welve page paper Friday, March
four page Friday, Ma
March 26, and thc iiunl
28.
The editorial board
dents take cognizance <
.staff now for any items
fully sorry to stop pub!
f The Ubyssey sugests that stu-
' his fact and plan to notify the
v wish to appear. We are dread-
,' on. But we read Pith.
The plan that is approved at
the General Meeting will be presented to the student body in a
referendum later this spring.
Council, according to President
Don Jabour, is only trying to
find out "which way the wind
is blowing."
The three suggested increases
were decided on after Council
dickered for neary an hour over
a wide variety of plans. They
were deemed the most suitable o£
a half-dozen put forward by
councillors. No mention of the'
Totem yearbook in any of the
plans, although in all previous
suggested increases the Totem
would have been totally subsidized by the students and circulated to all .
NO STRINGS ATTACHED
Deadline for 'Tween Classes
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
publication.
'tween classes
TODAY
Liberal Club Holds
Elections At Noon
LIBERAL CLUB general meeting will be held today at 12.30 in
Arts 100. Since elections will
be held for next year's executive, all members are urged to
attend.
*      *      *
JAZZSOC presents    a    panel
discussion  on  the  "Sexual  Ele-
Ken  Brawner. newly  elected ments in Jazz,'' featuring distin-
Adams, will "bible" every university campus in Canada, starting with UBC today at 4:15
in t h e Faculty club, where
twelve Gideons will present the
first bible to Dr. Gordon Shrum.
Fraternities also will reap thc
Gideon harvest; eight so far
have been "bibled" and the rest
will soon be receiving them. The
ceremony today will be official
recognition of the Gideon program for universities. Gideons
now "bible" hotels, jails, and
similar kinds of residential
places.
Present at the ceremony will
be Dean Geoffrey Andrew, Dr.
Gordon Shrum and an Interfra-
tcrnity Fraternity Council representative.
Funds for thc bibles come
from the pockets of the Gideons
and people who are sympathcic
to their cause.
Vice • President, proposed ihe
straight one dollar increase for
athletics. "This will." he felt,
"satisfy the basic need on campus by solving the athletic problem."
He further added. "I believe in
facing the problem realistically
and granting athletics a straight
increase with no strings attached." Under his plan Alma Mater
Society fees would become $19.
DIRECT TO ATHLETICS
The $2.50 increase, backed by
president-elect Ben Trevino, will
go directly to athletics and provide students with "A" cards —
good for admission to all games.
Net increase to the athletic
department would be in the
neighbourhood of eighteen thousand dollars.
FINAL PROPOSAL
Final proposal that will be
presented at the meeting entails
a $3.50 increase to be split between athletics and publications.
Athletics are slated to receive
$2.50 of the sum and in turn
will grant an "A" card to students.
The rest of the money will
pay for the Student Directory
phonebook and provide for an
extra edition of the paper each
week. Sponsor of the plan,
Chuck Connaghan, stated it
would "grant money where
money is due and at the same
lime be giving the students something  that  is  no  frill  benefit."
Thc extra Ubyssey edition
would appear on Mondays, to
bring readers weekend news as
quickly as possible.
guished Campus authorities, on
Tuesday noon in the Brock Stage
Room.
If* if* If*
UBC    SPORTS   CAR    CLUB
will hold an election meeting on
Tuesday at noon in Eng. 201. It
is imperative that all members
attend.
If* *v If*
MASS DURING LENT will be
held on the Campus at the following times: Wednesday, 12.30
noon and Friday at 7.30 a.m. in
the Newman Club Hut HL-5.
*f* *F T*
WEDNESDAY
V.O.C. Slides of Garibaldi Provincial Park will be shown at today's meeting. Everybody please
buy their banquet tickets at the
meeting for they will not be sold
at the door on the night of the
banquet.   Price $2.00.
eft ife efe
S.C.M. "Letters On Pacifism"
will be discussed on Wednesday
noon in 312 of the Auditorium.
John Buchanan will lead the discussion.   All welcome.
T* *T* *T*
CONSERVATIVE CLUB-
The general meeting for the election of next year's officers will
be held Wednesday in Arts 108
at noon.
If* if* If*
VARSITY   DEMOLAY  CLUB
will hold a general meeting and
elections on Wednesday in Arts
106 at noon.
if* *f* If*
LES ENFANTS DU PARADIS.
French Film Classic will be
shown at 3.30 today by Film Soc
and Special Events in the Auditorium.
(Continued  on  Page  6)
See 'TWEEN CLASSES PAGE TvVO-
— -i..i»,      i ii  ■■■ mm       ——«^t— ■ilium w^*—^m     Mm     ■—^ -—■mm       i i
THE UBYSSEY
Authorized as second class mail.   Post Office Department,,
Ottawa.
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Student subscription* $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mall
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 publication of all letters
received
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF              SANDY ROSS
ASSOCIATE EDITOR  "PAT  RUSSELL
Managing Ed. Dave Robertson       City Editor Jerry Brown
Business Manager   Harry Yuill      Asst. City Editor. Art Jackson
Photo Edilor, Mark Underhill File Editor Fred Bobski
CUP Editor ...Marilyn Smith
SENIOR EDITOR  MURRAY RITCHIE
Responsible, ever-loving reporters: Oleg Wurm, Barrie Hale
(page three editor), and very few others, the trend seeming to be
a panic now that the time tables are up. All right you scared
rabbits, we expect to see every one of you for Friday's edition.
Issue Closed, Period
We're beginning to tire of the unwanted attentions of
the representatives of the NFCUS Life Insurance plan. It
was fully five months ago that Students' Council, acting on
very sound advise, decided not to endorse the brand of insurance offered by the Canada Premier Life Insurance Company, under the NFCUS aegis. Since then, Council has been
harassed almost weekly by representatives of the Company,
and by NFCUS officials. At last night's Council meeting, the
NFCUS officials were at it again. Council should support the
plan, argued NFCUS President Peter Heron, because UBC
is a NFCUS member, so everything done by the National
Executive should be supported by Students' Council. Mr.
Thackray quite rightly wondered since when NFCUS had
assumed control of the AMS's decision-making powers. We
wonder too. And we wish proponents of the scheme would
face the fact that the issue is closed. Period.
Letters to the Editor
Intellectual Sterility'
Editor The Ubyssey:
The incompetence of The Ubyssey staff i.s reaching new
heights. I become more and more interested in the inanities
compounded by The Ubyssey, wondering how much lunger
this can continue.
The paper has been, sporadically, Conservative. The
editorial page of your last edition wa.s obviously handed over
to one of the fuzzy-minded heavy-handed, non-discriminating
.subordinates, while the edilor, seemingly not caring, indulged
his Ivy-League stupidity elsewhere.
Specifically I refer to the almost unreadable editorials.
They reach a new high in poor grannner; they attain heights
of intellectual sterility rarely .-,een on tvlloge campi.
If I might interpret the '"message" of the first editorial,
''let us be proud that we elected a Communist to head the
Arts and Science Undergraduate Society." End of message.
Nothing more than that.
Tell me — is this something to be proud of? Is this
"'good" in itself? Does this show the intrinsic fair-mindedness of UBC students?
The glowing, child-like fellow traveller who wrote that
editorial should have his or her mental behind severely
spanked, and be sent to the Pacific Tribune whore his or her
"labia rasa" can lie put to good use.
— L. DARRELL (Arts III)
Children's  Playschool?
Editoi  The Ubyssey:
I am pleased to see that al last thc Buildings and
Grounds Department is fencing off the well-worn lawn.-, on
the campus.
It is unfortunate that "higher education" has to be
fenced off like sheep but perhaps the vision of asphalt paths
{laving the shortest distances between every combination ol
points has revolved more tn.in one mind.
The tragedy hero is not being treated as sheep, but rather
being unable to appreciate the beauts of this campus. A lew
weeks at some of Canada's Eastern universities would open
some people's eyes to the relative magnificence ot UBC's
setting.
But now we can appreciate it through posts and wires
even thoimli it rather reminds .ne of a childien's plavsc'.iool.
— THOMAS A. CROIL
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 19, 1937
Come One, Come All
meermm
Bring Your Beefs, Lunches
Its General Meeting Time
By RANDALL JONES
AMS Public Relations Officer
Two days before a general
meeting, it is customary for
words to appear in the Ubyssey
which expound at great length
as to why we should attend said
meeting. We are told that in
our democratic system it is one
of our rights to be able to freely express our views, we are
also entitled to participate in
our student government — a
privilege which we should appreciate and utilize.
SHOWS LACK OF SPIRIT
Failure in the past to seize
these opportunities shows a
lack of school spirit and hence
the writer usually ends up lambasting the student bflcly for
this apathy, calling the reader
a bad citizen and finally this
writer faWs to the floor and
pleads with the Student Body
to attend the General Meeting
which in this case is to be held
on Thursday at noon in the
Armoury.
This approach is trite and the
appeal to democratic bones of
the Student body seems wasted
at UBC. Let us then look at
the hard cold facts.
OUT OF YOUR POCKET
If we don't attend, there is a
good chance that there will be
a recurrence of our fall fiasco
and with it comes a $300 needless    expense    to    our    AMS.
Which in case you didn't know
it comes out of our pocket. This
three hundred dollars could
have been used for us in some
other more productive manner,
had we attended the first meet-
ing.
We, the voters on this campus, in a recent referendum
showed we wanted continuance
of the Fall General Meeting.
One assumes then that we are
also in favor of Spring meetings, hence if we don't show up
at the Spring meeting (on
Thursday at noon) one would
almost be tempted to call us a
pack of hypocrites.
At General Meetings many
important issues are raised for
vote and discussion. If something is passed that affects us
and with which we don't agree
it appears to one that we have
few grounds on which to complain if we didn't participate
in the meeting.
CREATE AN ISSUE
It is customary to create an
issue for General Meetings, the
psychology behind this is that
it creates a quorum because it
acts as a bait for the fish. If
we are in the category of student that is lured to General
Meetings, this year we can offer a dandy:
In a couple of weeks • plebiscite will be called here at
UBC which will ask for student's consent to an AMS fee
increase. This wjll affect every
student on {his campus. Thi?
raise in fees, the council feels,
is much needed and justified by
rising costs and expanding facilities, but council wants your
opinions on the matter and at
the meeting a full explanation
of the proposal will be tendered
and discussion to air the student boy's views on the matter
will be invited.
THREE APPEALS
So we have three appeals to
bring YOU to the Fall Meeting
— patriotic, financial and a
controversial issue.
Take your pick — one of
these must inspire you to much
greater heights. If you feel
these urges pressuring you,
curb these frustrations before
they overcome you. Attend the
AMS Spring General Meeting
Thursday at noon in the Armouries.
DON'T FAIL TO ATTEND
It would appear that few
first year students have yet
witnessed a UBC General Meeting judging by the weak attendance in tiie Fall — there is no
better time to start. There will
he no other functions this
Thursday noon, it is a two-hour
lunch period. There are vending machines in the Armouries.
So try to justify non-attendance
at the meeting. We fail to see
how you can.
I'nmmir.i; 1rJ .u Doha's, tiie i.unuiis s.J.iw.ilk mic i.t lw;:i; m; tne l.o!uu.uLai. Vu VcicU', !>>■ Roicuury buxcr, tor Gk:iu>:-K.i.c.
wherever lovely women gather
wherever exciting things happen
you'll find the fabulous
0foo
At home or abroad Kitten sweaters have an air of fashionably "bcloncinc'
Their colours, softness, distinctive little manners . . . now casual, now
sophisticated -are hallmarks of Kitten loveliness. Mere, photographed in a
land noted for its beautiful ..wearers, you see the exciting new Kittens for sprmr,
in Pettal Orion ... in breath-taking new colours. At i;ood shops everywhere . . .
0.9'y 7.'j\ SM\ s'»,. /:;'.>:
Look for the name f^uu,iV • • ■
"' "' ,->    l'^*  •••',''>   -U.S. , •»»   J [Tuesday, March 19, 1957
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE THREE
Pith
Malvolio Meets Belch
By BARRIE HALE
Well, well, here it is moment-
of-truth time again; the month
before finals when everyone
pays for his college education
with continual self-doubt, self-
recrimination, and bowel-shaking fear.
It is the time of year when I
hate no one quite so much as
the gentlemen who have studied one night per weekend all
year, have their essays done
nhead of time, and inquire peevishly why noone wants to go
beering any more.
Of course, it is possible to
avoid cramming. I know a (el-
low who never did any work;
didn't open a book all year,
wrote his exams hung-over, got
his iassays in months late. He's;
married now to this girl whose
father had money and ...        ;
It wouldn't be so hard to
cram. I keep hearing a voice
saying, it' you could only ap-|
proach the task with a little
confidence; but there is always
the possibility that this time
you might not bring it off. that
this lime the high wire is vib-
iMiag a little too much. ;tnd
you may a.s well jump oft and
f,et  it over vvith.
It's all so silly, really. Really.
What could I have possibly
done with my time this year'.'
Ho. ho, I hear another voice
saying, ask the LCB, ask the
publishers of all those alluring
little anthologies, ask the coffee
importers — ask anybody but
don't ask me.
However, it's not all bad. For
following exams is a four
month vista of proving my
young manhood in physical labour, side-by-side W'th my fellow man; that hallowed rite
brought about by social custom
Mid economic necessity and
know as Summer Employment.
I can hardly wait. The summer Job is where Charlie (third
."■hovel from the left) asks you;
"What do you do at university,
kid'."" And vou say: "\VVU, uh,
I'm in Arts." And Charlie ponders for a moment and savs:
"You mean like pictures?"
And then you ponder lor a
moment and say well, yes, sort
oi tor what the hell DO you do
<\\  university.'
As I say, it's monient-ol'-trt;
time   again.     And   I   guess   we
better  start     hitting     ihe    old
books again, yes sir.
Best to start with drawing m>
a schedule; let's see, twenty si\
cays 'till exams. (124 hours:
208 for wall-staring, IMP, loi
eating and sleeping. Kit) tor
jiole-copying, looking up oh,
exams, and making predictions,
and 48 lor studying.
Well. I guess I can make ii.
J guess.    But if it rains once In
tween    now    and    finals,    it'll
throw the whole thing out.
Daring   Gladiators
Defy    Destruction
The bitterest gunfight since the Chicago police caught up with Pretty-Boy Floyd will
take place at 12:30 today in front of the Library.
Sir Toby Belch and Malvolio, *
two rival stars in Players' Club
modern    dress    production    of
Members    of    the    cast    of
'Twelfth  Night"   have  notified
"Iwelith   Night,"   have   named,
their seconds, and a to-the- death
duel has been arranged. I
T    .       . ...   ., .       * next-of-kin, who will be present
In  keeping with the modern-
dress  I heme of the production,  in front of >the Library at noon.
the duelists have waived the use  Belch's  parentage   is   in  doubt,
of epeos. Thirty-eight special re-  but   several   ladies   disclaiming
volvers will be use. Mm will aU be present.
Belch and Malvolio had a fall-1 Malvolio could not be reached
ing out yesterday resulting from for commcnt at press-time, but
a violent argument as to which   Bekn   commcnled;'  "A   plague
on't, I'll have him cold."
of   the   two   should   receive   top
billing   when   "Twelfth   Night",
starts   its   three-night   run   this :
Thursday.
Intemperate words were exchanged during the altercation,
which culminated with Malvolio   slapping   Belch   smartly   on
the  cheek   with  a  copy df  the  due   to   the   elusive   quality   of
First Fciio and declaring; their existence. However, great
"I     challenge     thee,     newt's  strides a:J  being  made in that
head." direction.
69 Known Species
There are 69 known species
of aqua latavit and about 23
unknown species. The unkown
species   are   harder  to   describe
INCORPORATED   2"°    MAY   1670.
These new TERYLENE+ Slacks are cool
and crisp in summer, warm in winter
. . . and at HBC they're
selling for this low intro
ductory price!
15
99
Sa'MMAKOOI.
You don't often see a pair of
slacks that can claim to be perfect. Well, these "Summakool"
slacks may not be tho ideal solution to every slacks problem—but
they come pretty close. This i.s
mainly because they're so versatile. Made of 50' < Terylene and
50' i wool, they're crisply cool and
light for warm weather — yet
plenty warm enough for chilly
days.
Not only that, but the two fibres
mentioned mean they'll wear unusually well, and look fresh, new
and keep their crease vvith a
minimum of can1. In appearance
they're like a fine flannel, but
one that wears and wears!
*CIL Polyester Fibre
Self belts; sizes 28 to 42; brand new
shades of grey, browns and blues.
Voit'li save on these versatile slacks in our Main Floor Casual Shop
Twelfth Np'
(in modern dress)
by
William Shakespeare.
Presented by:      1
UBC Player's Club
in
The UBC Auditorium
at
8:30 p.m.
on
ii.
r,
This Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday nights.
for
Student price of
50 cents
Bet you think we've
been kidding up to
now, hey kids?
But really it is going
to happen right on our
very own campus with
blank verse and all
ike that:
"i
Twelfth Nipt' PAGE FOUR
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 19, 1957
Outgoing President Looks Over
Defeats. Victories Of A. M. S.
Excerpts from the
annual report of
the outgoing AMS
President are
reprinted on this
page. Also dealt
with by Jabour but
not printed here:
athletics, PSPA,
College Shop, and
others.
Publications
Aside from continual rising
costs, publications have had no
major difficulties this year.'Criticisms of the adequacy of the
Ubyssey's advance news coverage this Spring resulted in the
formation of a Publicity Committee composed of the UCC, USC,
MAD and WAD presidents, along
with the Public Relations Officer
and the top editors of the Ubyssey. This committee will establish which campus events are
worthy of wide Ubyssey coverage.
As far back as can be remembered, the wish of incoming and
outgoing Councils has been for
a daily Ubyssey. Every year the
ideal comes closer, but rising
costs maintain the status quo.
New ideas have come forth for
the AMS to purchase an engraver and/or change the means of
printing, as College Printers may
not continue to print the Ubyssey
very much longer. This whole
problem will be investigated by
Mr. Thackray over the summer,
and perhaps soon our costs can
be stabilized to the point where
a daily paper becomes a reality.
The quality of the publications
this year have generally been
good. A new venture was the
Freshman booklet "Tuum Est —
And All That'' edited by Brad
Crawford, which was well received, and the Directory was
only moderately late this year.
The Ubyssey itself, came second
in the Bracken Trophy competition for campus editorials at the
CUP conference this year. First
place was won by a French Canadian newspaper, therefore the
Ubyssey can claim to have the
best English editorials on Canadian campuses.
The Ubyssey - Pep Club sponsored Honey-bun Swim of the
Lily Pond was one of the best
hoaxes ever pulled on this campus. The joke got nation wide
coverage in all papers and television stations, and even spread
into the United States. I received a phone call from a school in
Washington who said they heard
we had a world's champion
swimmer at UBC and they wanted her to go to Spokane to help
open their new pool.
One of the most important
jobs the Ubyssey can do is to be
the chief critic of the Students'
Council and to inform the stu-
. dent body of the varied AMS affairs and problems. If thc Editorial Board does not feel some
measure of responsibility for the
success of the whole student activity program, then I feel it
would not be fulfilling its duties
am a news organ of the student
bodv.
Land Use Survey
There are many problems
facing the University in connection with the anticipated
enrollment of 15,000 students
by 1965. It is estimated that
much of the present farm land
south of Agronomy Road will
be converted into building
areas. Furthermore, more parking and playing ground areas
will have to be provided for
along with the new buildings.
Such developments certainly
affect U.B.C. students, and for
that reason the A.M.S. has submitted the following requests
to  the  Administration.
1. That all parking be kept
AMS Revision
This year has seen one of
the largest changes in our form
of student government. Last
fall and at the reecnt referendum it was decided: $
1. To allow Constitutional
amendments  by   referendum.
2. Tto pass the budget by a
new system involving the necessary acceptance of the subsidiary  organizations.
3. The addition of a new
member to the Students' Council.
4. The 15^ of the student
body requirement on a petition
to call a special General Meet,
ing.
These changes will definitely
improve our student government. I would be remiss at this
time not to mention General
Meetings and the now famous
six-minute fizzle. It was felt
that after the poor attendance
a( thc fall General Meeting,
students v?ere perhaps no longer interested in that particular
meeting. However, a proposal
to abolish the fall meeting was
soundly defeated, and this fact
reprresents to me the feeling
that the student body does not
want to remain out of touch
with Ihe Students' Council any
more than is absolutely necessary for efficient government.
on cacpus, even if only on the
perimeter.
2. That one acre per 100 students be allocated for Athletic
facilities and playing fields.
3. That Common rooms be
built in all new buildings.
4. That a wide area around
Brock Hall be reserved for
student facility expansion.
5. That an additional area
south of t he University Boulevard be set aside for a Student
Activities Centre. >
6. That future expansion include student factilities as centrally located as possible so as
to insure their maximum usefulness.
I believe that student all want
a" chance to be able to challenge or criticize the Council,
or at least to feel we have some
personal say in our own affairs,
and therefore, even if the Fall
General Meetings acomplish
little that is constructive, we
at least have the opportunity
to express our opinions if we
are inclined to do so. This
factor is also why a system
of parliamentary government,
which is currently being proposed, would not be satisfactory
to th? U.B.C. campus. Apart
from the fact that I do not
think it is within the Societies
Act of British Columbia to allow such a form of government
to replace the General Meetings, I feel that we should
never deny a student the right
to cast his vote on any matter
of campus-wide importance. A
student on Council would often
like to fee free of what he
would call the encumbrance of
the General Meeting, but a
non-Council member sees the
General Meeting as his. only
real chance to take part in student government, and for this
reason I do not think it advisable, or even possible, to do
away with the General Meetings.
Brock Extension
It is definite that the Brock
Extension will be open for use
for the fall term. As stated
many times before, the wing-
will provide improved facilities
for many specialized clubs and
genera] office space, and it wil!
also include an Art Gallery,
a games room, a Barber Shop,
new College Shop and a dance
area. The whole building will
be wired for sound and television, and a telephone switchboard will be required to assimilate extension with the existing Brock. Total cost of the
building will be approximately
$310,000 pJus interest on our
loan, making the grant total
around $350,000. This, of
course, will be paid by a levy
of $5.00 per student taken out
of our current A.M.S. fees.
Facility-wise, the building will
be a very good one. However,
there has been some disappointment with the architectural
design and exterior appearance
of the building. These factors
wore decided a year ago, but
the architects probably were
limited when they designed the
building by lack of finances.
However, it is hoped that some
adjustment can be made to the
purchase price because of the
Unfortunate inconsistency in
the colour of the exterior
bricks. I may add that future
expansion to Brock Hall is
contemplated by the addition
of a modern Cafeteria to the
east side of the building, and
I would expect that a new extension to the south of the
building will be made, and
whicb will duplicate the present extension. I would suggest
that any new student facilities
which may be built in other
parts of the campus due to a
shift in concentration of campus
activity, should either be built
on as contemporary and attractive design as is possible,
or else should be built on the
B.C. Indian motif, and thus perhaps become a showpiece for
the University.
Great Trek
What was probably the major student achievement in
many years occurred with the
Second Great Trek, Faced with
the definite increase of enrollment and consequent campus
overcrowding, the student body
decided to aid the Administration in their quest for increased financial aid from the Provincial government. Strangely
enough, the idea for staging a
Second Great Trek arose simultaneously in two different
discussion groups at the Leadership Conference. The idea
for such student action was also
suggested by Dr. Shrum, but
the enthusiasm with which the
idea caught fire, notwithstanding the immensity of the problem, was a natural occurence
at U.B.C. which has a long history of student enthusiasm for
participation in general campus development. Under the
chairmanship of Ben Trevino,
the committee organized petition gathering, publicity and
the writing of the brief. Its
activity extended over only
three rushed months, because
the idea arose in the middle
of the fall term and representation "o the Provincial Cabinet
had to be made before the
House met on February 7th.
These months saw widespread
publicity throughout the city
and the province as newspapers radio and television stations and many other independ
ent organizations sympathized
with   our  request  and  helped
Housing
The main activity concerning
housing was perhaps the Great
Trek, enthusiasm for which
was fostered mainly through
our concern over lack of student accommodation. However,
current crowded conditions
have forced the students and
the Administration to enact
new priority regulations concerning admittance to Fort and
Acadia campus. Fort Camp
was also able to acquire long
overdue fire insurance totalling
$750 per person for residents
in that camp. At this point it
should be stressed that the
AMS should get a definite indication from the Administration
as to when new residences will
be built.
I feel that the student effort
in the Second Great Trek de-
Hungarians
Last fall the world was
shocked by the events which
took place in Hungary. Plans
for aiding the unfortunate
freedom-fighters arose almost
everywhere, and the student
body, after the Students' Council got over its initial mistaken
shortsightedness, came to the
aid of the Hungarians with as
great enthusiasm as anyone.
U.B.C. raised over $2,000 to
help refugee Hungarians get
on their feet so they will be
able to come to school next
fall. In addition, a history-making event took place when the
whole Forestry faculty of the
University  of Sopron  escaped
our cause. During this time,
U.B.C. students collected 86,-
000 signatures which were sent
to the Government in support
of our request. The brief was
presented to the Government
on January 25th, when Allan
Thackray, Ben Trevino and I
met with the Provincial Cabinet in an hour and a quarter
long session. The Cabinet expressed    the   view   that   the
U.B.C. brief was one of the
two best briefs they had ever
received, and we came away
optimistically. The throne
speech and budget speech disheartened us greatly, to the
point where demonstrations
broke out on campus and even
larger ones were planned for
downtown. However, on February 25th the Minister of
Education announced that the
) Government was willing to
match any contributions made
by Industry up to five million
dollars. This grant was not
couched in the terms we had
requested, but in effect it amounted to virtually the same
thing accompanied with a further encouragement to Industry to contribute to the University. In retrospect, it can safely
be said that the Second Great
Trek was successful, and
achieved, in the main, what it
set out to do and I would at
this time heartily thank all
the students who worked so
hard in the traditional U.B.C.
spirit toward so worthwhile an
objective.
finitely entitles us to have high
priority in our wish for new
dormitories. On the other hand,
if Government and University
finances are managed in such a
way that money will not be
available for housing for another two or three years, I feel
that the Administration should
be prevailed upon to build
more hut accommodation in the
interim.
It is understandable that additional huts are not wanted for
obvious reasons, but the point
can be reached where not to
build huts puts so many students out of accommodation
that the policy to keep the number of huts to the minimum defeats itself through inconvenience to the students.
from their country and came
to the University of British Columbia. We have had these
students to our campus and
have visited them, and I feel
that these fine people will be
a  definite asset  to  U.B.C.
At. this time they are living
in Powell River where they
are working for the Powell
River Company in order that
they can afford to como to
school next fall. In responding
so generously to such appeal*
as the Hungarian drive, U.B.C.
students have more than justified our autonomy, showing
our independence does not
make us less responsible. Tuesday, March 19, 1957
THE    UBYSSEY
PAGE FIVE
Discipline & Liability
This year was relatively quiet
so far as riots go. However, we
did see a Commerce-Engineers
feud last Spring. Also, we saw
the infamous statue "Three
Forms" defaced, and we saw
toilet seats swiped and red
flags hung on the flag pole.
No objection is ever raised to
reasonable student antics. However, when damage to University property is inflicted, somebody must bear the burden.
The Administration has, in the
past, looked to the A.M.S. to
pay for damage supposedly inflicted by students. However,
the Council feels that the
A.M.S. cannot hold itself out
as absolute insurers of any
student activity, and does not
see why student A.M.S. funds
should be required to pay for
damage inflicted by a person
who is incidentally a studenti
Since the university is necessarily composed of student, we
feel the Administration should
absorb many of these costs.
A.M.S. funds should only be
touched when the A.M.S. is in
some way responsible for the
activity occasioning the damage, and should not be made
liable just because it exists.
The Students' Council is therefore asking that the following
enunciation of A.M.S. liability
be approved:
The Alma Mater Society will
assume liability for:
1. Any act that occurs at a
function sponsored directly by
the A.M.S. or through any one
of its subsidiary organizations.
2. Any act that occurs promi-
mate to a student function and
can be ascertained as eminat-
ing from that function or proposed function, i.e., such as red
paint appearing on campus
prior   to  the   Engineers'   Ball.
3. The actions of any subsidiary jroup, should the act occur during a sponsored function or not.
4. The payment of bills arising from the act of any individual student, if it can be ascertained that the act was committed by a student, and if
the student can be located.
Upon locating the student, the
Alma Mater Society will a-
tempt to indemnify itself
through the student. It is necessary that the Administration
co-operate in this regard by
assuring us that marks will be
withheld if the guilty student
does not make good his account
with the A.M.S.
The Alma Mater Society will
not assume liability for any act
not proximate to a student func«
tion and for which the guilty
party or parties cannot be ascertained. An example of this
was the November incident
wherein toilet seats spontaneously appeared in several
places on the campus. There
was no A.M.S. event coming up,
which would induce this act,
and the Alma Mater Society
could not identify any responsible party.
This year a Discipline Committee was set up to replace
the old Investigations Committee, the main difference
being that it would not require a charge to be laid before it before investigating a
disciplinary problem. But rather, it will, on its own initiative, attempt to maintain
proper discipline on the campus. At this point, so as not to
be tabbed a prude, I would
like to assure you that the ban
against necking in Brock Hail
was definitely instituted to protect the furniture. There have
also been serious complaints
about the presence of gambling
in Brock Hall, a practice which
it is most desirable should
cease, for there was an instance
a few years ago where one student lost nearly $1,000 by being
"conned" into a game.
AMS at a GLANCE
At Monday night's Council
meeting, Students' Council:
Indulged in an orgy of self-
congratulation at the close of
the meeting, well past midnight.
Last night's meeting was the
last in which the 1956-57 Council was in complete control. The
reins of office pass officially
to the newly-elected Councillors
at Thursday's General Meeting,
when AMS President-elect Ben
Trevino takes the gavel for the
first time.
Appointed ex-Councillor Ron
Longstaffe as head of next year's
mammoth Open House Committee. The event, held every three
years, attracted 60,000 people
on a rainy Saturday in March,
1955. New chairman Longstaffe,
who has been First Member
and Vice-President on Council,
promised  to make the Centen-
By HANK HAWTHORN
nial Year celebrations a two-day i
affair, and "stress the hard-sell j
approach."
if* *r If*
APPOINT CO-CHAIRMEN
Co-appointed Jacquie Dins-
more and Dave Stewart as Co-
Chairman of next year's Special
Events Committee. The Committee, composed of student and
faculty representatives, has in
past years staged events ranging
from poet W. H. Auden to the
Modern Jazz Quartet to UBC.
Outgoing Chairman is Gerry
Hodge, who held the post for two
concurrent years.
Appointed Commerceman Dave
Bremner as Manager of 1957's
new, improved College Shop.^
The profit-making Council venture, now located in the South
end of Brock Hall, retails everything from razor blades to UBC
booster scarves.
Next year, location will be
switched to the new Brock Extension, and "sales promotion
will be the big thing," according
to Bremner, since the spacious
quarters will accommodate increased patronage.
New Cheerleaders
Parade For Judges
The Pep Club announced on
Monday that try-outs for new
cheerleaders will be held on
March 14 and 21 in the Armouries at noon.
! The new girls will be chosen
by a panel of judges made up
of Clint Burhans, professor of
English; Mike Jeffery, retiring
president; and two other members of the Pep Club executive.
Girls interested are asked to
appear on time and in strip.
NOTICE
STUDENTS INTERESTED IN
SELLING ADVERTISING
Apply now for positions on The Ubyssey, Totem, Raven.
Pique, and Student Handbook. You earn while you learn
—commission paid on all sales. Apply, in writing, to Sandy
Ross, Publication Office, or George Morfitt, AMS Office.
Please state, in addition to name, address, phone number,
and faculty, any previous experience in this line, including other sales jobs, and your other campus activities.
Interest and enthusiasm is essential.
National Federation Of -
CanadianUniversityStudents
NFCUS's stormy history at
UBC nearly reached its end last
spring when the Students' Council was given authority to withdraw from NFCUS if substantial
steps were not taken in the fall
towards a definite reorganization. Stan Beck and myself attended the fall conference in Ottawa and found a definite air of
co-operation among the delegates, a far cry from the dissension that existed a year ago. As
a result, the National office became streamlined and was given
more definite terms of reference,
fee structure was put on a sliding scale so that as enrollment
increases NFCUS fees decrease
proportionately per student, and
thc various NFCUS projects
were de-centralized so as to take
the burden off the National office.
Last year the National office
negotiated with various insurance companies in an attempt to
get a special insurance policy for
university students. It must be
remembered that this was done
at a time when NFCUS's popularity was at a low ebb and it
was seeking for something to jus-
tit'*- its existence.
UBC has always opposed N.F.
C.U.S. entering the insurance
field, but they went ahead and
came up with the current N.F.
C.U.S. Life Plan offered by Premiere Lite Insurance Company.
When this company came to me
for permission to come on the
campus last fall to sell this insurance, I felt it was my duty to
have the insurance plan evaluated, because I certainly didn't
want to recommend this policy
and then have it fly back in my
face as a no good policy which
had rooked the students. The
Plan was submitted to our own
Commerce Faculty and to a well
known Insurance man in town
who is retired, but had been in
the business over 40 years and is
a personal friend of mine.
Both of these advisors recommended against backing such a
plan. It is very hard to explain
exactly why they would not re-
co-imend the plan without going into a long disertation on Insurance generally, however, I
think it suffices to say that they
felt that the type of term insurance that the NFCUS plan offered was not best suited to student's usual needs.
AS TELEPHONE (MORS
• You can begin in April.
• No previous experience needed.
• Pay is good.
• Time off—8 days every 4 weeks and 4 of
these are consecutive.
Telephone Operating is the ideal summer job for university girls.
The time-off arrangements are especially attractive, giving you
the opportunity for trips to nearby resorts, shopping excursions,
or whatever you like to do most.
Most of the operators are needed in Vancouver but there will
likely be openings elsewhere.
For more information, and to apply, come in to our Employment
Office, 768 Seymour Street, at Robson.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE   COMPANY
'A Good Place to Work"
%i BAGS SIX ~
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, march 19, 1957
matSm
WANTED
Your old double breasted tult
. . to be made into a imart
new  single   breasted   model
with the new trim notch lapel
UNITED TAILORS
S49 GrlftvilU PA. 4m
Tuxedo Rentals
WHITE COATS — TAILS
MORNING COATS
DIRECTORS COATS
SHIRTS- •  ACCESSORIES
EA   I CE  MAr. 2457
« A. LEBM3 How St.
Men you pause... make it count... have a Coke
NFCUS OFFER TO....
5   CANADIAN   STUDENTS
An opportunity is offered by NFCUS for five students from Canadian Universities to attend a study
tour in the British West Indies.
Application forms are now available from the
NFCUS office in Brock Hall, cost of the tour is
S495.0.
During the tour students will travel throughout
the West Indies, and, in the last week a seminar
will be held in University College of the British
West Indies, Jamaica.
CLOSINC, DATE FOR APPLICATIONS, APRIL 15th.
DRINK
CmM
lethtiet ttieret Text*
JJCjkVMfcj^oJjJJjJ^wd^moH^
COCA-COLA ITD.
Keep It Safe!
Your AMS Card is your student passport. Protect
yours by having it scaled in plastic by experts.
The cost is low, but thc value is terrific. One
day  service.
Woterproof
Tarn per proof
Long Wearing
ONLY
50c
AT
THE
COLLEGE SHOP
South  Brock  —  Opposite  Coffee Shop
Open Monday to Friday — 11:30 to 1:30
'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
NFCUS presents Mr. Anton
Lendi, internationally known
Swiss commentator, showing colour films entitled "Switzerland,
A Paradise on Earth" at noon today in the Auditorium. Also tonight at 8 p.m. in P 200. Admission, students 25c and adults 50c.
*f*      **f*      if*
NEWMAN CLUB sponsor a
Newman-Alumni versus Undergraduate debate, tonight at 8.00
p.m. in the Clubhouse. Topic:—
"Resolved that the Wenner-Gren
proposal is in the best interests
of the people of B.C."
•f* flr V
MUSICAL Appreciation Club
presents a recorded programme
of 17th and 18th century music.
All members are urged to be pre.
sent. Changes in the constitution will be discussed.
* # *
THE CHILTERN HUNDREDS.
a British political comedy, is
Filmsoc's feature presentation
today at 3.30, 6.00 and 8.15 in the
Auditorium.
If* If* *T*
CIVIL    LIBERTIES    UNION
presents Mr, A. V. Parmiler. superintendent ot Canadian Schools
speaking on "Canadian Education," today at noon in Eng. 202.
If* *V if*
PROF. ALEX WAINMAN will
speak on "The Inca Empire" tonight at 8 p.m. in the Vancouver
Art Gallery. Colored slides.
Tickets SI.00 at International
House. Proceeds towards International House Furnishing Fund.
if.      if.      if,
CONSERVATIVE CLUB will
hold a general meeting Wednesday in Arts lOii at 12 30. The
officers for thc year 1957-58 will
be elected at this meeting. Members only.
The College   Shop
Spring Sale — Everything Reduced
This Includes:
Crests
Beanies
Scarves
Sweaters
Jeweler^
THE
SOUTH BROCK—OPPOSITE COfFi
T-Shirts
Umbrellas
UBC Jackets
Faculty Pins
Drug Sundries
LEGE   SHOP
OPEN 11:30 — 1:30
C'L
OP
HEADQUARTERS FOR LOST & FOUND Tuesday. March 19, 1957
THE     UBYSSEY
PAGC ou*EN
Varsity Rugby Fifteen In Easy
Win Over Victoria Crimson Tide
KINS ED DOWNS
GIRLS FIELD HOCKEY
Women's Grass Hockey first
team was downed by ex-King
Ed squad Saturday by a narrow margin of 1-0. This loss
puts UBC No. 1 in third position in the City League.
Fighting poor field conditions, UBC managed to play a
tight game keeping the score
0-0 until the last five minutes
when King Ed. scored on a
penalty bulley.
Also on the weekend, UBC's
■second and third teams played
losing 6-0 to Ex-Brittania and
2-1 against Ex-Tech, respectively.
Injuries
Costly To
Bird XI
Varsity's Thunderbird soccer
team, hampered by several inju-i
lies, battled to a 2-1 win oven
South Hill at UBC on Saturday,)
and lost 3-0 to strong Capilanos j
Sunday at McBride Park.
UBC Chiefs went down fighting to Norquays by a score of 3-1
on Sunday. Incidentally, Norquays is the team the Chiefs
bounced 16-0 last week-end.
Saturday's game was a hard,
fast, rough affair that referee
Jackie Jones very nearly lost
control of on several occasions.
'Birds opened the scoring midway through the second half.
Ashdown beating the goalie very
easily from close in on a pass
from centre-forward Jim Smith,
who filled in for injured Colin
Arnot.
'Birds second goal came with,'
fii'teen  minutes left  in the game!
on  a  nice solo effort  by  Frank1
Iacobueci.     whose    hard    drive;
found the upper right hand corner of the net.   South Hill's lou<
tally   came   with   less   than   ten
minutes  lelt   in  the name.
Outstanding     for     the   'Birds:
were inside lei I Bruce Ashdown.'
left   half   Frank   Iacobueci,   and
goal-kcepi i' Clive Hughes.
Varsity, lacking Arnot and!
Todd, ami v. ilh Ashdown. Iacobueci, and Cervi nursing bad
legs, jus! weren't in thc ■ picture
Sunday when they met an aroused C'apilano team. 'Birds played;
hard, but ran out <>f steam early.
Four games in eight days, three
of them against the top teams in
the league, are bound to leave
their marks.
'Birds now rest in second place.,
one point up on Capilanos. and
throe points behind Pilseners,
vvith lour games remaining in
the league.
SHUTTLE ARTISTS WIN
TROPHIES AT SEATTLE
Two members of the HBC
badminton team returned from
Seattle thm weekend wiih trophies wain in the Washington
State l) pen Championships.
Mary .lean Lewis and Shirle.v
McKelver\ won the ladies '("
doubles, u a. ile Chuck Fi >rbes
and Art Yeshc were runners-
iip in  the 'B' men's doubles
j  UBC To Meet Reps In
f McKechnie Cup Final
Victoria  Crimson  Tide  opened   strongly  against  Varsity
I in their McKechnie Cup match in Varsity Stadium Saturday,
but faded in the second half as the Thunderbirds won handily,
26-10. •— —
In second division action,
the UBC Braves were upset
by a hustling Ex-Tech fifteen
0-8 at Douglas Park. Tomahawks beat Meralomas Seconds on the Aggie Field 8-3.
while Redskins routed North
Shore 23-0. In a rather lively
match in which four players
were ejected for fighting, the
Papooses defeated Barbarians
9-0.
Gary Sinclair opened the
scoring for the Birds when he
scooped up Don Sloan's pop
kick and went 35 yards to
score between  the posts.
Jerry McGavin's kick at
goal   was   good   to   make   the
score 5-0 Varsity. Victoria,
playing much better rugby
than they could manage
against the Vancouver Reps
last week, retailiated quickly,
Jones scoring from Beck's
cross kick. Harry Turner converted to knot the score.
A beautiful penalty kick
by McGavin from- a bad angle
and a try in the corner by
Jack Maxwell put UBC ahead
again 11-5, but Victoria showed they hadn't quit just yet
* when ex-Varsity back Gerry
Main scored their second try
and Turner converted. Another penalty by McGavin put
Varsity ahead 14-10 at half
time.
SPORTS EDITORS- KEN WIEBE, BRUCE ALLARDYCE
Elder Gentlemen
Outdo Hockeyists
By LYNN CLARKE
In Men's Field Hockey action on Saturday for the second
week in a rowVarsity went down in defeat as they lost tq Vancouver City 4-0 at Memorial Park. Meanwhile at Brockton
Point the UBC Golds defeated North Shore 3-2 and on the campus the UBC Blues and the Cardinals played to a 1-1 tie.
At half time Varsity was down
Birds Too Fast Polished
UBC backs showed plenty
of polish in the way they
handled the ball, and only
fine defensive work by the
Crimson Tide kept them in
reasonable check. The Varsity
attack was varied, tricky, and
impressive from the spectator's point of view.
Soon after the half, Ted
Hunt took a reverse pass from
Sloan and astounded the
crowd by suddenly booting a
drop goal from 25 yards out.
UBC's third try was scored
when Don Shore broke away
from a loose ruck and passed
to Cleve N'iel who ran twenty
yards to score his first try of
the year. McGavin muffed the
anvert attempt, but made no
mistake on a penalty five minutes later, splitting Ihe posts
from ihe WTt yard  line.
Sin'lair then proved that
lightnmg does strike  twice  in
Training
Meet For
Thinclads
UBC's (rack team, such as i!
is, will take on the Vancouver
Olympic Club in a dual meet in
Varsily Staciium  this Saturday.
The meet will be primarily tor
training purposes and the runners will be running over training distances.
The events to be run are the
i;ci>. mile and a half. 100 yards,
possibly the distais. and !H) nit-
Ires hurdles for girls.
I'ete Mullins' learn, which now
consists nt five members, is undermanned principally because
Ihe talented people on the campus would have lo sacrifice a
month of their summer pay to
complete the schedule
the same place, when he took
a poor clearing kick by the
Victoria fullback and made
the second drop goal of the
afternoon, standing almost
forty yards from the posts.
At Douglas Park, where the
Braves sustained their first
league loss in three years,
Doug Clement scored UBC's
lone try, while Marc Bell
kicked a convert and a penalty.
Lyle Begg scored three trys
to lead the Redskins lo their
win over North Shore, as Mike
Hammer scored twice. Bill
Turpin once, Brien Averv once.
only 1-0 but in the second half
Vancouver City, led by the former Great Britain star, John
Conroy, swarmed all over Varsity to pick up three additional
goals. It is strange enough to
see the Varsity lose two games in
a row but when they are shutout two games running it is
evident that something is wrong.
The ootentially powerful forward line is not receiving much
support from behind and when
they do reecive some they manage to lose the play themselves.
But what is more strange is the
fact that this supposedly top
University team is being out
run by compara,tviely old men.
the other as this team continues
its drive in an effort to reach
the first division.
Victor Warren kept up his
goal a game average as he picked up the UBC goal in their
draw with the Cardinals. This
team is better than average on
defense but vvith the exception
of Warren the scoring punch
is somewhat hapless.
Girls'   Sports
Notices
Meeting on Thursday for all
girls interested in participating
in golf tournament. Meet in the
These facts are essentially what j Stadium Oval at 12.30. Takes
led to t he team's downfall on ! only twenty minutes.
! Saturday.
SECOND STRAIGHT
! Behind the brilliant goal tending effort of Jim Moore the
Golds defeated North Shore for
their second straight win. Doug
Howie picked up two goals for
the victors and Ken Muth scored
Table Tennis continues this
week. Watch the notice board
in the gym
Track and field — Please turn
entries in.    Softball throw, high
pump, broad jump, 8-girl relay.
You can practice any time. All
points count for next year.
Career In Retailing
MODISTE LIMITED, RETAILERS IN LADIES' READY TO WEAR
HAS AN OPENING FOR A YOUNG MAN INTERESTED IN RETAILING AS A CAREER.
The applicant must have and recogni/.e tim   lollowmg:
1. AN EVEN TEMPERAMENT WITH PLEASANT PERSONALITY- DE ABLE TO
MEET THE PUBLIC AND HANDLE PERSONELL COMPRISED MOSTLY OE
WOMEN.
2. INITIATIVE. IMAGINATION AND ABILITY TO COPE WITH MULTITUDE OE
CIRCUMSTANCES QUICKLY AND EFFICIENTLY. SINCE RETAIL LADIFS'
WEAR IS VERY COMPETITIVE AND DEMANDING BUSm\i:.SS.
'.). BE BONDABLE.
4. BETWEEN THE ACES OF  18 AND 24.
5. MUST REALIZE THAT THE PERIOD OR APPEEN DCESH'P IS I.ONTi AND DI-
FICULT, TO QUALIFY FOR AN EXECUTIVE POSITION. HOWEVER TIIE REWARDS ARE WORTH THE EFFORT.
Send liandwrilten application phis your pec-onal histoiy baet'ium wNi a pic'ire ol'
VoUL'self to:
Mil. .1. SUZUKI.
MnmSTE LTD.
l.-.ll (iRANVU.LE ST.
VANCOt VEIL   B.C.
Your  application   should   state   why  ym;
your   educational   background,   hoklim.-,
Inclose   letters   or   lottem   of   reference
ing tioed health.
n   ti
U't.a
'ti.O!
pUm
!'.' (.loc'.or cerf.l v- PAGE EIGHT
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 19, 1957
1957 GRADUATES
Here is an opportunity to train for a professional
career. There are several openings in a chartered
accountant's office for articled students.
Apply:
PEAT, MARVICK, MITCHELL & CO.
PA. 7467
410 Seymour Street Vancouver, B.C.
CEC1PARKH" 2E
A. E. MATHEWS
SIM Of THI HAT
•AVIS TOMUNtON
< The V
CHILTERN\
HUNDREDSlt
^\_' ..    .
CHILTERN HUNDREDS today at 3:oo, «, 8:15
Coming!! Special Show Thursday at 3:30 only!!
lu ChtfahU hu paraJU
COCTEAlfS GREATEST FILM
Russians Offering
Trips To Festival
By OLEG WURM
For the normal cost of return fare to Europe Canadians
from eighteen to thirty are offered an opportunity to spend
two weeks at the Sixth Annual Festival in Moscow.
The RuMi.il government U of.'— ^17^^^ IhiTno
CLASSIFIED
LOST—One man's black automatic umbrella with a curved
wooden handle. Would finder
please phone KE. 5771Y.
LOST—Red and black checked jacket in bus cafe. Please return to Agriculture common
room for similar one found.
fering a package deal to anyone
who wants to attend the festival to be held in July. The cost
is $550 by plane and $700 by
boat.
The plane trip allows one week
for travelling, two weeks at the
festival and two weeks touring.
The alternate plan offered for
those with time for an ocean
cruise allows for two weeks at
the festival, three weeks touring Russia and one week in
Western Europe.
Both package deals include
living expenses and spending
money in the cost.
UBC students interested in
going to the festival are organizing themselves into a commit?
political affilation will be labeled" to them.
.The committee is also endeavouring to find out how many
others are  interested  in  going.
Those interested in going are
assured that they are under no
obligation to participate in the
sports pnd cultural festival.
Interested parties are requested to contact John Hogarth at
CEdar 5571 as soon as possible.
Wide interest has been shown
in the festival by people of varying affiliation.
The Liberal Club has offered
membership to anyone who does
not wish to attend as an independent  observer.
cV»c
K»**rf
tMK
Aew
«A*
Career possibilities are wide
and interesting with -
CANADIAN CHEMICAL COMPANY, LIMITED
Q. What is Canadian Chemical?
A. A young, progressive and fast-growing Canadian
company. Its $75,000,000 plant on a 430-acre site
at Edmonton, Alberta, consists of 3 plants—a
petrochemical unit, a cellulose acetate manufacturing
unit, and a filament yarn plant. It has its own power
plant and water treating facilities to supply steam,
electricity, water and compressed air.
Q. What do we make at Edmonton?
A. Canadian Chemical's three integrated plants at
Edmonton use the products of Canada's forests and
vast oil fields... producing for world markets high-
quality supplies of
ORGANIC CHIMICAL
CILLULOSI ACITATI FLAK!
ACITATI YARN AND STAPH NIRI
Q. What are my |eb opportunities?
A. The Company maintains complete technical
facilities for the development of new processes and
for quality control of products.
Organic chemistry as applied to the petrochemical
industry is the basic science of this plant's operations.
The entire plant depends upon accurate analytical
methods, including the use of spectroscopy (UV, infrared, mass). Your training will be applied in the solving
of many interesting and varied chemical problems.
Challenging job opportunities also exist for mechanical engineers, chemical engineers, electrical engineers and engineering physics graduates —as
discussed in other ads of this series.
CANADIAN CHEMICAL COMPANY, LIMITED
Montreal     •     Toronto     •     Edmonton     •     Vancouver
on affiliate of
<£
9jttJj0£fff{'
C»N»Oi»N CMl»iC*t 4 CULULOSC COMPtNV. ITP
LOST—Parker 51 pen, blue,
with silver top, broken clip. Can
not write exams without it.
Please return PDQ. Possibly lost
in auditorium, morning of March
18.   Phone 8177.
LOST—Maroon leather wallet
containing a sum of money and
some important cards. Reward.
Call Bill Gough, EM. 9156.
LOST—Will the person who
took by mistake, a pair of black
loafers from the boy's locker
room in Mem. Gym, please turn
them in at the wicket.
LOST—One blue Croydon rain-
coat from bus stop coffee shop,
Thursday noon, phone Al at
Alma 3203-Y.
FOR SALE—12-volt car radio,
$19. Lee, Hut 7, R-30, Fort
Camp, AL. 0031.
FOR SALE—1947 or 1948
Dodge or Plymouth 8-tube, pushbutton Motorola custom radio.
Phone AL at KE. 8162.
FOR SALE — 1950 Prefect,
cheap transportation. Phone WI.
5419 or CH. 2025.
FOR SALE — 1952 Prefect.
Tires, engine and running gear
in excellent condition. Here is
deliable transportation for only
S250. Phone KE. 4699-M.
WANTED—Expert typing done
at home. Phone CEdar 5607.
WANTED-^ouldliite ride to
and from UBC from vicinity of
17th and Cambie. Phone Dehise,
EM. 5681.
ROOM—West end, furnished
bachelor suite, suitable for two.
Available May 1 to August 31.
Block from Stanley Park, block
from bus. PA. 9680 after 5.
NOTICE — Firiartryouts for
cheerleaders will be held Thursday, March 21, at noon in the
armouries.
WANTED—Typing and mimeographing, Apex typing service.
Accurate work. 4456 West 10th.
Phone AL. 3682.
Lost—one blue Croydon raincoat from bus-stop coffee shop
—Thursday noon. Finder please
phone Al at ALma 3203-Y.
Would the person who found
two books on wrestling in F & G
100 please return them to the
Library. Thanks.
Information wanted— Anyone
seeing a truck hit a blue 1950
Ford parked behind the Commerce huts please phone Phil
at  HA.  0525-L.
Lost in Library, complete
works of Shakespeare. Harrison edition. Urgently needed.
DI. 1537.
1 very large upstairs room
with basin, suit 1. 2 or 3 students, and 1 small basement
room. Breakfast and lunch if
desired. AL. 0340-R.
For Sale—British motorcycle.
A. J. S. Very good shape. $200.
HA. 1620-R.
Brown and gold Parker pencil, Mon. 4th, between Commerce and Auditorium Please
turn in to lost and found. Brock
Typing and mimeographing.
Apex Typins? Service. Mrs. F.
M. Gow. Moderate rates. Accurate work. 4456 West 10th.
Phone AL. 3682.
Become a fast, accurate reader,
improve your concentration and
memory—with specialized Individual Training in Reading
ckil's Full course in 7 weeks.
Snecial student rate. Take a
free preliminary skills survey
now. Western Reading Laboratory- o^o ^rnrnHy street. Phone
t^   37?n
Wal'-'i fr>-md in front nf We-
>m,v,t; r>i,lrf   n Wo„u- ir)<t Friday.
TV-...^,.    r,,.,,       M        0O17-L.

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