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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 19, 1960

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'f c%^v^tv..." -7*
Sujhmer Jobs For Students
■y •
Clouded With Uncertainty
The summer job situation for
university students is shrouded
with a. cloud of uncertainty.
John Goodwin, chairman of
the Student Committee on Employment doubts if there will
be any improvement over last
year. He said he cannot foresee
more stable conditions until
there are more definite arrangements between management and
The National Employment
Service is very optimistic about
summer job opportunities.
At the present time they report that there are considerably
less people unemployed now
than there were at this time last
If this continues and if there
are no strikes or layoffs students
should be able to look forward
to a prosperous summer, reported their Public Relations
Most companies have not even
begun  to   consider  summer  re
placements so early in the year
but there are a few applications
available now for senior undergraduates who would consider
working for the company on a
full time basis after graduation.
Places which, students should
apply when looking for a job
this summer are:
The  National  Employment
Service   which  sets   up   an   office on campus later on in the
The UBC Employment Service which starts taking applications early in March.
Various facets of the lumbering, mining, and pulp and
paper industries should be applied to in person. The more
applications you have the
greater your chance of getting
a position.
Transportation facilities and
Summer   resorts   hire   many
students, but the pay is quite
low in most cases.
University students  seem  to
have a preferred status when it
comes to  getting part-time employment. .
Large firms such as- Crown
Zellerback, the CKR, and the
Pacific Press said they make, it
a policy to help. as. many, students as possible.     -
These firms also give the added opportunity of chances for
advancement during the summer.
In this way students have opportunities for a pay increase
each summer and seniority if
they are employed on a full time
basis upon graduation.
We do not like to offer certain jobs to university students
because they do not pay enough
money said a Pacific Press Representative.
Two organizations to help
students in the employment
field are the 'Society for Advancement of Management"
UBC Chapter and the "Students
Committee on Employment."
The UBC Chapter of The
Society   for    Advancement    of
Management has been planning
activities to help improve the
relationship between the university " arid industry in the Province.
On Saturday, January 16, they
held a "clinic" attended by B.C.
business men, students, and
UBC faculty.
The "Clinic" highlighted a
panel discussion on "Training, a
Joint Responsibility of University and Business." Student field
projects were also demonstrated.
The purpose of the Student
Committee on Employment is to
inform students of the services
offered by the University Employment Service, and to offer
suggestions  and   to   assist   th«
UES in any way possible.
They are making an attempt
to do this by encouraging "potential employers to hire UBC students and by distributing em*
ployment information to students. Faculty members are also
encouraged to promote student
No. 36
Student Housing Committee
To Investigate Situation
The AMS Committee investigating the student housing
situation outside the university gates met for the first time
student-made rocket blasts
off from Spanish Banks. For
details, more pictures, see
P. 4.
—Photo by Roger McAfee.
Treasurer Dave Edgar will
head the group which consists
of Peter Haskins, John Hogarth,
Lynn Rodgers and Jim Meekison.
The meeting decided that the
first thing to be done was to
have the legal situation clarified.
Law student John Hogarth will
get a copy of the bylaw to be
enforced and report on its implications.
The only information the committee has at present is that reported in the Ubyssey last week;
ers will be allowed in Point Grey
homes under the June 18, 1956,
It is the intention of the City
Planning Board to enforce this
by-law within ten years which
has prompted the formation of
the AMS Committee.
Other members will be sounding out opinion among students
and homeowners as to the city's
action, and trying to find out
just how many homes have been
affected to date.
In this latter connection, any
Littering Discussed By
Arms Sub-Committee
What can be done to keep the
UBC campus clean and free
from litter.
This was the subject under
discussion at a meeting of a
sub-committee of the University
Public Relations Committee.
This committee, composed of
one representative from each
of the faculty, students council
and the athletics department,
met last week to study the litter
problem on this campus and
make recommendations about
how it may be alleviated.
As a result of the study made
by the committee the Students
Council will receive a request
that it initiate an anti-litter campaign.
However no such campaign
will be started until Council
can be assured that it will receive full cooperation from the
that only twp roomers or board-1 students with information regarding notices given to houses
with illegal rooming quarters
are asked to contact Pete Haskins through the AMS Office.
The committee will report to
council as soon as possible with
as great a cross section of opinion and fact as they are able
to assemble.
Anybody with suggestions,
ideas or information, contact a
committee member or write the
'tween classes
administration and faculty.
It was pointed out that there
should be provided a greater
number of waste receptacles
placed in suitable and strategic
places. It was recommended that
special consideration be given
to the playing fields and parking lots.
The recommendation was
made that the faculty could aid
in this campaign by setting an
example as well as drawing attention to the situation in their
A further suggestion was
made that the administration increase fiie number of employees
on the cleanup staff. This could
be brought by using another
full time employee or by using
(Continued on Page 8)
Haskins Commission
To HoU Meeting
The Haskins Commission will
hold its first meeting of the
second term Wed., at 12:30 in
the Music Room, upstairs in tjie
North Brock.
The Commission, which is investigating the future of student
government at UBC, will hear a
brief from Don North.
They will also meet Thursday
noon in the Board Boom, hearing a brief from Chris Davies.
Visitors are invited to both sessions.
Engineers Sleeve
Tops Brock Extension
What is an engineers sleeve
doing on top of the Brock extension?
This is the new Hamsoc beam
type antennae costing about
It is part of the chain of antennae going across Conadian
UBC will be able to communicate with universities and exchange information with them.
The head is of the revolving
type that enables a signal pickup from any direction.
It has already lowered the
noise on all short wave pick-up.
AAcGrath Tops
Election By
Grad Class
The results of *the Graduating
Class elections have just been
Dave McGrath, Arts, was
elected President on the First
Elected to the position of
Vice-president was John Lee-
sing, Forestry.
«Jeri Wilson, Arts„ was elected
The new treasurer is Gerry
McGavin, Commerce.
Ray Smith, Engineering, was
elected as Social Convenor.
257 Graduating students cast
their votes.
There will be a practice on
Thurs.,. noon in Hut L-6. Full
attendance is requested.
* *       *
The commonwealth Club presents Mr. Brauwer head of the
U.Ki Information service for
Western Canada, who will speak
on 'Britain and The Commonwealth." Tues. in Bu. 102 at
* *       *
car club
A general meeting of the CCF
Club will be held in Bu 218 at
12:30 Wed. All are asked to attend as this is a very important
* *      *
Prof. Dore will be moderator
for the panel on Japan. Thurs.,
noon in Buchanan 106.
* *       *
C. W. J. Elliot of the Dept: of
Classics will speak on "The
University Community -j— Fact
or Fiction" Wed., noon in Bu.
217. Tji
* *       *
Service   of Worship will" be
conducted  in the  SCM hut  at."
8:00  a.m.  every Wed.  Service
will    be    interdenominational.
Everyone is welcome.
* *      *
Womens Retreat will be held
at Cenacle Jan. 29 to 30. Get
your name in early. Call Mary
Alessio at AL. 9819; A public
speaking course will be starting
soon^ A list is on Notice Board.
(continued on page 8) PAGE TWO
Tuesday, January 19, 1960
Authorizedias second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottaw«
Published three times a week throughout the University year In Vancouver
by the-Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C.
Editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial Board of The Ubysaey
and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University or B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
Editor-in-Chief: R. Kerry White
Associate Editor .. Elaine Bissett
Managing Editor — - Del Warren
News Editor    John Russell
C.U.P. Editor Irene Frazer
Club's Editor Wendy Barr
Features Editor - Sandra Scott
Head Photographer Colin Landie
Photography Editor Roger McAfee
Senior Editor: Allan Chernov
Reporters and Desk:
Morley Shortt, Diane Greenall, Vlad Romanchych,
George Railton, Wendy Barr, Gary Keenan, Bob
Hendrickson, Derek Allen.	
On Si
The Senate Library Committee has again appealed to
the Students' Council to take effective measures to curb
once and. for all, the noise in the Library.
This is not the first time such a request has been
made but with full student co-operation, it could be the
last. Prpvfous drives have been effestive for tew© or three
weeks but thea the crescendo h$& begun once more. Noise
from the mam* entrance hall, al^augh it has been recently
acoustic-tiled, still fikers up into tlje Hasan reading room.
Because the physical structure of the Library is suda that
it increases rather than diminishes sounds, it is more than
ever important that the students make a concerted effort
to be quiet.
The facilities provided are for study purposes, to supplement knowledge gained in the classroom; not for social
purposes. If your neighbour is talking, ask him (or her!)
to be quiet or leave.  Brock Hall provides ample room fer
!   discussiom
| If you are looking for a seat, take an empty one. Books
!   do woti reserve-a space:   The shortage of sufficient .study
room makes it seem only reasonable that' the majority of
;   students should not suffer because of* a few inconsiderate
! Many argue that talking does not matter as construc
tion noises detract one from studying. It is true that, this
is a serious distraction, but the weskmen stop at 4:30. Unfortunately the talking does not. The new wing will be
completed next Fall so this excuse will be no longer valid.
!Hhe example is set for new students by upper classmen.
This is your responsibility if you desire to study.
If the students cannot quell the noise effectively
themselves, the Library Committee has no alternative but
to hire commissionaires to keep .s^enpe. The last thing, the
Students' Council wants is such a tjwaat to student
autc_.qrny. We,have two ohoicj^^cfimrnisskmaires or self-
■JisciBlihe. It's up to you now:
President, Alma: JVTater Society.
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I would like to comment on
•the articte, in the January 14,
I960, issue of the Ubyssey, entitled U.B.C. • Students Face
Ouster From Homes.
Yes, the City of Vancouver
likes to bfltast that it is .the hjpme
of the University of BJC., but
what has it done for the students with regard to accommodations.
If the socalled Planning Office would tajje. time out and
figure out exactly how much
tfie average student has to
spend on room and board or
suites they wouM realize how
unjust their present plan is.
TFke sooner feere is a. price-war
®n the cost of room and board,
par^auJarty «Bi;8B*tea^/fte bet*
ter <«ft^^atodBB*&aad!-me peor
pie of Vancouver will be^ The
university student is not the
only person who is suffering
from the lack of low-priced accommodations. The married
man who claars' ahpjit $200 a
month has to keep his wife
working in order to survive or
they will end up on the street,
because they do not nave the
.money to pay their rent with.
Consider then the POOR STUDENT! He has to earn his
year's supply of money during
the summer and sometimes he
is unable to do so because he
cannot find work.
So you*see, each and every
one of us on the campus must
fight the plan of action the Van^
oouver Planning Office is go-
. hrg ,to carry out or else where
will the student live?
^llen Handley,
Dept. of; Cfaamiiitry.
The Editor,
George Harder's critisicm of
my Nov. 26 letter on the Chan
case is well taken. I did very
unjustly disregard the fine record of service of most officials
in the Immigration branch in
taking a swing at some faults
of the department. In fact, I
should have thought what a
fine corps they must have, that
more cases such as Chan's and
worse, do not arise out of those
faults I would appreciate if you
would print this as an apology
to those concerned, and my
thanks are to Mr. Harder for
correcting me.
Two things I would like to
make clear, however, I am in
no-wise apologising for, which
I regard as grievous faults of
the department, and its fellow,
the Customs Branch. First and
worst is that they both have
too much unchecked power.
Accent unchecked. They need
great powers, to do an effective job at the perimeter of
Canadian law. But the great
powers they need should be
equally restrained if they are
to avoid the injustices inherent
in all human administration.
While this is not to say there
is lacking good and effectual
supervisifia within the departments it has grave limitations
_ in some, cases, where for one
reason or another departmental face-saving or trouble-
saving can outweigh justice;
an initial injustice Can be
compounded instead of corrected, the higher up an aggrieved
party goes to try to get fair
treatment. The writer believes
tltis is what happened to Wei-
don Chan, whose later violations of immigration regulations are much more excusable
when one reviews the injustice
of his earlier frustrations in
seeking to enter Canada, for
which entry he had an excellent case.
I cannot be satisfied that
Chan has received justice until
and unless his case is reviewed
by a properly constituted court
of law, whose objective judgement would be uninfluenced
by departmental pride or prejudice.
The Conservatives, or at
least their very effective campaigner Mr. Taylor, promised
to make Immigration matters
subject: to review by the courts,
and that would answer the
need revealed in this case. Perhaps a special court would be
required, andiperhaps even the
Minister's permission would be
needed to appeal to it, But un-
lless it be entirely separate
from the administration of the
department, Mr. Taylor's and
a great many other people's
belief that immigration should
conform to the standard of
British justice established at
Runnymede, will not be met.
My use of the word "border
police" was not used to derogate but to define, the function of these civil servants.
Being necessarily a police
force they are just as incapable
of being fruly objective judges
in their sphere as the R.C.M.P.
are in criminal matters. I reiterate that it is a tribute to
Jhe character of these men that *j
more injustices do not occur
under the onerpus responsibility of men being police,
prosecutors, witnesses, judges,
jury, executioner and appeal
court all in one uniform.
I.was, remiiss-. in, not confining my aim ,to this fault and
4he one ,M«. iJander; cajJs an
"odious duty," the enforcement
of laws which as he says "are
in the nature of racial discrimination, whether they read
that way or not." Injustices
do occur, however.. My original letter was not founded on
malice or ignorance. In the
Chan case I thought I could see
repeated a pattern of injustice
which I had seen result in
grievious persecution without
redress by similar powers
abused by parties within the
Customs branch hostile towards a party of my acquaintance. I am sorry the indignation I felt resulted" in intemperate language quite unjust
and rightly termed "unchristian" by Mr. Harder towards
men far worthier of commendation than blame, in the Immigration service.
Mrs. Fairclough and those
serving under her, however,
would make their job far
easier, more pleasing to themselves and the public, and more
just towards those they govern
if they would make it possible
for men like Chan to test the
merit of their grievence in an
objective court of law, and if
they'd hear the conscience of
our people that men of all
colors and nations should be
treated with equal justice at
our borders.
With sincere apologies towards the Immigration men I
unthinkingly maligned.
Grant B. Livingstone
The Editor,
In the latest two issues of
The Ubyssey (January 7, and
12, 1960) a writer signed: "A
Government Sympathizer,"
makes some rather rash statements, and draws the most
amazing, conclusions.
I can agree with "Sympathi
zer" that the Immigration
Board knows much better than
we do why Mr. Chan is not being admitted to Canada. It
is entirely too simple for the
public, and apparently the
press as well, to realize that
under the laws of Canada Mr.
Chan is not admissible under
any conditions. Some technical
violation he is alleged to have
made, would not endear Mr.
Chan to the Immigration Department; but quite apart from
this he had, under the laws, to
be ordered deported. Unsavory
• although this may have been,
the officials charged with this
duty ordered the deportation.
Mr. Chan has not been permitted to ignore our legal and
governmental   institutions.
Mr. Chan may well have
been untruthful, and have entered Canada tinder false pretenses. J&r joining a Gaadian
reserve militia unit he was
certain, consciously or otherwise, to gain sentimental contacts and perhaps even public
approval. But as a British subject he was doing nothing
really unusual, or showing any
special willinginess "to help
defend Canada." Any British
subject may do the same.
However, to call Mr. Chan a
"second rate visitor," an "infiltrator," and "treacherous" in
obtaining a visitor's permit to
Canada—this is pretty wild
talk, a'nd unjust, to say the
We cannot be called a nation
of weaklings for the reasons
argued by "Sympathizer," and
we will not gain the "respect
of the world" by dealing
hardhly with Mr. Chan. Our
officials must carry out the law,
with the least harshness in all
situations. But in dealing with
our fellow man, legally, and
perhaps arbitrarily, we can
never be too kind.
Our weakness is not in carrying out the law, for it is not
the administration — but the
laws that are wrong. Only
Parliament can change the law,
and it should be changed. People like Mr. Chan should have
an opportunity to be selected
as immigrants, and future citizens of Canada. But our laws
do not permit such opportunity;
and our weakness lies in the
hypocrisy of some of our legislation—and therefore the Canadian people. We discriminate
against people of Asiatic origin — not nationality — i.e.
Chinese, Japanese, East Indian,
but we will not openly admit
to this racial discrimination.
Do you know that the Canadian
Immigration Act, and Regular
tions, arbitrarily discriminates
against certain groups of Canadian citizens in respect of
the rights and privileges accorded to all citizens (supposedly with equality) under the
Citizenship Act of 1947? Further, do you know that British
subject status, and United
States citizenship, is not recogr
nized ip Canada for certain
people because of origin? Yes,
we have the most refined type
of racial discrimination anywhere.
I agree with "Sympathizer''
that we should cease to be a
nation of weaklings, and softhearted sentimentalists. Here
we have two choices: we can
enact arbitrary and exactly defined laws»for each nationality,
or racial group, and then have
the courage to tell these various peoples who can come into
Canada and who cannot. Our
nert, and only other choice, is
to enact Immigration laws to
make selection, and admission,
just and equitable for all
groups of peoples—so that Canadians and future Canadians
may be accorded true Christian
and democratic treatment regardless of language, religion,
or race. We should have the
fortitude to live and act according to our expressed beliefs in th$ democratic ideal;
if this is true we will have to
see to it that Parliament institutes equitable and universally applied Immigration legislation.
Of course we can conveniently forget about other fellow
beings — and let humanity go
by default — and so, eventually
cease to live, spiritually and
otherwise. The choice is ours.
JAN. 31
The Ridge
16th & Arbutus
i'is,_ in short, a shocker that demands not customers |
ut a resolutely determined suicide squad."
Time—Jan. 17, 1955. Tuesday, January 19, 1960
Socialists Supported
On Eastern Campuses
TORONTO and WOLFVILLE—(CUP)—Last week saw
the Socialist parties of two Eastern universities come to victory
in campus elections.
At the University of Toronto,
the CCF party swept to victory
over both the Progressive Conservatives and the Liberals with
a comfortable margin of 40 per
cent of the vote.
The traditional pattern of
campus  politics   at Acadia Uni-
UN Chairman
On Campus
Last Week
Irwin Steinberg, organizing
chairman of the Canadian Students' UN Association, visited
NBC last week.
The association, operating on
a grant from the UN Association, is working to affiliate and
cO-ordinate the efforts of university UN clubs across*Canada.
Through a nationally-integrated program, Steinberg felt,
the individual clubs could inform students of UN affairs more
"It is surprising how little
students know of the working
of the! UN;" he said.
He said a' national conference
j ig planned in Montreal on Feb.
: 7y one  day  after  the  Montreal
UN Model Assembly.
It is also hoped that a Canadian representative will attend
the International Student Movement Conference, held annually
in Geneva.
Steinberg, a student at McGill,
is taking honors in Economics
and Mathematics.
] He has taken two weeks off
from his studies to visit all Canadian universities.
He arrived at UBC Thursday,
and left Friday night for Montreal and the Maritimes.
When asked his opinion Of
B C- weather, Steinberg commented "pretty miserable."
versity was broken as the Democratic Socialist party achieved its
first victory.
The Socialists took over 48
per cent of the votes thus netting 19 out of a possible 40 seats.
The platform which brought
the CCF party to victory at U.
of T. includes recognition of Red
China, increased federal grants
to universities, and nationalization of utilities.
The success of Acadia's Democratic Socialist party was generally attributed to the desire
of students for something new,
and to the intensive personal
campaign put on by Hughes Gibson, leader of the party.
Sun columnist, will speak today in Bu. 212. His topic is
Provincial Politics and what
is in store for B.C. in the
political future. The meeting
is sponsored by the UBC Conservative Club.
There will be a University
Clubs Committee general meeting'Thursday noon in Bu. 205.
The most important business
at the meeting will be the election of a new PRO.
Dr.  J.   S.   Tyhurst   of   Van-!
couver  General   Hospital   psychiatrist and  head of the  department of psychiatry in the
UBC Faculty of Medicine will
speak to the Psychology Club j
on Wednesday noon in HM 2. |
Dr. Tyhurst is known to be an '
outspoken critic of the contri- j
bution psychology is making to I
mental health. \
Both members and non-members  can  take part in a field i
trip to Crease Clinic and Esson-1
dale Thursday Jan. 28. Interested students should sign the list
in the club office in Hm 2.
The Dance Club's Dance Marathon will be held this Satur-f
day from 12 noon to 12 'midnight. The entry fee is one-dftl-
lar, and the contest is open to
all students. The couple who
keep dancing for the longest
time will be declared the winners. The first prize is $64, the
second wiil be $32, and the
third will be $16.
Announcers from downtown
radio stations will act as M.C.'s
and members of the faculty
will be the judges.
After 8 p.m. there will be
open dancing for non-competitors.
Buy the amount of insurance
you NEED now and we will
guarantee you the right io
purchase up to 7 limes lhe
original amount by age 40 regardless of your slate of
Under the Guaranteed Insurability Plan you don't
have to buy more, but we
must give you more at
Standard Rates if you want
Sydney K.
Estate and Retirement
1101 W. Georgia     MU.5-0421
Careers with Shell- for 1960 Grads
Graduating this term? Then like thousands of fellow
graduates across Canada, you're on the threshold of a budding career. Before you decide oh that all-important first
position, have a talk with Shell. In the departments listed
below, the following types of grads are required:
EXPLORATION—Graduates in geology, mathematics and
physics, and engineering physics Also geological, mining
and electrical engineers (as geologists ana geophysicists).
PRODUCTION—(Exploitation, Mechanical, and Ga» Sec
tions)—We are interested in most types of engineers.
MANUFACTURING—-Chemical and mechanical engineers,
and chemists.
TREASURY—Graduates id commerce, finance find business
administration. ;
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT—Interviews with undergraduates
will also be held on these dates for summer employment
in Exploration and Production. The other departments
will not be interviewing for summer students at this time,
Interviews January 25, 26, 27 and 28
For Interviews, further details and a complimentary copy of the booklet
"Opportunity with Shell in Canada" please contact ydur Placement Office.
Tuesday, January 19, 1960
Rocket Enthusiasts Create
Their Own Cape Canaveral
An illegal organization of UBG rocket enthusiasts made a
Cape Canavveral out of Spanish Banks Sunday afternoon.
At the height of this flight,
the nose cone separated, pressure
equalized, and the rocket body
windmilled   into  Burrard Inlet.
The 10-foot rocket was immediately moved onto the granite
launching pad, and after a
slight delay to allow the CBC"
cameraman to ready his equipment, the count-down began.
This second shot was the most
ambitious yet attempted by the
group, and they had sound and
picture equipment on hand
ready to record it.
The   rocket   "cooked"   for   a
Two single stage rockets—
One ten feet,, the other six feet
in height—were launched within' five minutes of each other
before 500 spectators, and a television audience represented by
CBUT cameramen.
The film will be shown at
1:30 this afternoon on Channel 12.
The smaller rocket, zink dust
and sulphur fueled, was fired
first. It went up 600 feet, shedding its tail fins (as planned?)
along the way.
second after the firing button
was pushed at the end of the
count-down, then leaped into the
The nose cone failed again
but the rocket was on course and
behaved well, and again the
.shell fell into the water.
Both rockets were recovered
hurriedly by a fast departing
group who wanted to get away
from the beach before police investigators arrived.
Laws characterized as "archaic and inflexible" make this
type of testing illegal, and for
this reason, organization members prefer to remain unknown.
Philips tape recorders
he could use each in a different way....
in many cases, to help with his studies!
Of course, he'd have a lot of Philips Tape
Recorders left over. Actually, one machine
would do the trick ... as we prove in our
famous booklet "300 Tested Uses for a Philips
Tape Recorder".
Learn how a Philips'Tape Recorder can help
you in your studies . . . and for years following
graduation. Ask for our booklet at your dealer,
or write Philips Industries Ltd., 116 Vanderhoof
Ave., Toronto 17, Ontario.
takes the time to build the best
Home Appliance Dept.
MU. 4-5231
Curtis   Radio
& Electric
1031 Robson Street
MU. 1-9402
MU. 5-7112
Carr Electric Ltd.
1097 Granville
MU. 3-5408
RE. 8-5144
Western  Music
For the Sounds and Service
You Like
51© Seymour     MU. 1-9548
450 Main St.
MU. 1-1813 MU. 5-9727
Kitsilano Drugs Ltd.
1525 Yew
RE. 1-6141 RE. 6-9963
Your Ubyssey
FINAL CHECKOUT is made prior to launching. Every precaution was taken by the young scientists to insure a faultless takeoff.
ANOTHER ROCKET takes to the skies over Burrard Inlet.
The brilliant white exhaust indicates the generation of a tremendous quantity of heat—and thus energy for thrust.
Open Daily in the Brock Extension
11:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.
(in all sizes)
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• School Supplies and Sationery
• Faculty Pins
• Faculty Sweaters
• Gym Clothing
• Lost and Found
Owned and Operated by the A.M.S. Tuesday, January 19, 1960
McGoun Cup Sought
By UBC Debators
A University of British Columbia Debating Union team will
meet debaters from the University of Manitoba in the annual
McGoun Cup Debate to be held
on the campus on Friday, January 29, at 8 p.m. in room 106
of the Buchanan building.
' Resolution of the 1960 national event will be: "Resolved that
a border should be drawn between Ontario and Manitoba
dividing Canada into two countries."
Derek  Fraser,   1st  year- law
Student   and   fourth   time   Mc
Goun Cup debater, and Ken Hod-
kinson, 3rd year arts, will take1
the affirmative against the Manitoba debaters in Vancouver.
A second UBC team debating
the negative will go to Edmonton
to meet University of Alberta
students. They are: Peter Hebb,
5th year commerce, and Darcy
Reddyhoff,  graduate  student.
Winners of the McGoun Cup
western conference will meet
winners of the eastern conference to determine the team
to debate for Canada in England.
Barf Iarticle No. 3
WUSC Seminar To
Combat Ignorance
WUSC Vice-Chairman
Canadian students are often accused of being dangerously
parochial, of having no real appreciation of other cultures, no
real understanding of other nations and no particular interest
in reducing this ignorance.
Maybe they are
.incidents of anti-Semitism in
recent weeks have been interpreted as indication of a rising
new trend to Fascist nationalism.
Maybe it is.
Incidents in the Middle East
have recently been interpreted
in 14' different ways by 13 different commentators.
And -in the 'midst of all this,
the World University Service of
Canada! is offering to r suitable
Qualified students the opportunity to participate in a seven-week
(Seminar this summer in Israel.
Organizers of the Seminar
have several prihciples in mind
in* carrying out this intention.
'They think that you, the Seminar delegate, have to live with
the people to learn properly. And
yeu do. You live in residence at
thi6. university, with a corresponding selected group of students of that country.   You live
vants. .
They think that you can't work
all the time. And you don't. Opportunity is available to observe
and participate in local cultural
events, community activities,
general browsing. These things
are not considered distractions;
they are an integral part of its
unique educational experience.
The cost to the student is
$250, which covers travelcosts,
board and lodging for the duration of the Seminar. The rest of
the $1000 needed per delegate is
contributed, by the administration of this university, and the
Seminar itself is subsidized by
WUSC through a national fund-
raising campaign.
Deadline for application is
January 20.
"Suitably  qualified"     in   the
concrete   and   pedestrian   sense
. . . faces Manitoba
means a student who is a Cana-
in homes  offered for your use | dian citizen by birth or natural-
as you travel around.   And this
summer   includes   a   two-week
work camp when it is hard to
predict where you will live.
They think that you should
get the :"inside story," as reliably as .possible. So it is that
you will find yourself tossing
questions at the Prime Minister
or members of the National Cabinet.
Throughout the Seminar the
discussions have the participation of the leading artists, writers, businessmen  and civil ser-
ization, is attending UBC and
will be returning to UBC in 1960-
In the less concrete but perhaps more important sense, it
means a student who is reasonably articulate, mature and has
a reasonable academic standing
and a big interest in the topic of
the Seminar—"Israel: Drama of
Return and Reconstruction."
Three such students will be
selected from UBC. Applicants
will be interviewed Saturday,
January 23. The Seminar will
commence in late June.
... to Edmonton
"Dormitories should be coeducational," was the decision
of a panel of three judges after'
hearing a debate on the subject
between Valerie Johnston and
"Diana Douglas of Kappa Kappa
Gamma sorority an,d Ed Hepner
and Skip Montgomery of Delta
Upsilon Fraternity yesterday
In taking the affirmative, the
two Kappa debaters ma*de it
clear that they advocated only
common dining and recreation
rooms, and not "interaccessibil-
ity of sleeping quarters."
They argued that the atmosphere of co-educational living
quarters is better' for the student's academic, social, and personal development.
(Editor's note: This is the
third in a series of Barf columns
by Dr. Frood, famed lecturer
and mentor of The Ubyssey.)'
"This is the way the world ends
This is the way the world ends
This is the way the world ends
Not with a bang but with Barf"
(Excerpt from iThe Barf Men')
I have drawn this piece of
poetry to your attention to
point up the danger of Barf.
My good friend and colleague
Dr. Boek Chisler is even now on
a lecture tour alerting the world
to the danger.
Experts in many fields are
concerned with the exploding-
Barf problem.
"If mankind refuses to stop
barfing, in'the very near future
the world's food supply will
have to be eaten," Dr. Chisler
"No longer will governments
be able to burn and destroy food
to keep prices up," he added.
However some ecclesiastical
authorities favour unlimited
"Every man should Barf as
he sees fit, not to mention the
women (Barf!)," said one
Dr. Chisler, when not busy
charging that Santa Claus was
communist propaganda, said
students should be treated like
adults and be told about Barf.
"Un-limited Barfing is dangerous without the proper safeguards," Chisler cautioned. "If
unrestrained Barfing is to be
allowed tfren I would advise that
Barf-bags be used."
So remember Barfer-s, use
Barf-bags, the thinking man's
filter, not to mention the women
After rereading earlier Barf
articles, and re-consulting my. extensive files on the subject, I
realized that there is a side to
the Barf concept that I had forgotten anti-thesis to Barf, namely
Farb. Farb is an emulsifier, The
effects of Farb can be seen anywhere on this campus. Those
who indulge in limited Farbing
Newman Lecture Series
1.-"Embarrassing Moments in  Church History"-Monday Evenings, 7:00 p.m.-Lecturer, Rev. J. Hanrahan, C.S.B., M.A.
2.-"Catholic Morals"-Thursday,3:30 p.m.-Lecturer, Rev. E. B.
Allen, C.S.B., Ph.D.
Both at St. Mark's College.
1 —Apologetics-Mondays,. 8:00 p.m.
2.-Christian Marriage-Tuesdays, 4:30 p.m.
3 -Catholic Social Principles-Tuesdays, 3:30 p.m.   *
4.-Communism-Tuesdays, 12:30 p.m.
are thought of as well-adjusted
individuals, those who don't
are thought of as a worried lot
and seem to have a weighty
problem on their minds.
Then again their is extreme
danger in over-Farbing. We need
go no further on this particular
side of the problem than to
warn those who over-farb: you
will gradually waste away and
the food outlets on this campus
will go broke.
' My advise to all is to take
regular, limited amounts of Farb
into your system, just as you
would take your morning vitamin pill.
Weekend Trips
Mt. Baker was invaded by
V.O.C. and Newman on Sunday.
Two busloads of VOC'ers and
53 Newmanites tackled the
slopes of fresh powder snow.
All report a good time with
a limited  number of  casulties.
Three skis, two sprains and a-
couple of broken hearts were
the outcome of the day's adventures.
A RIDE wanted from North
Surrey, Grosvenor and 140A St.
or on lower Pt. Mann Rd. if you
can help, please leave a message for Ron at LAkeview 2-2098.
FOUND black umbrella UBG
bus. Fr'i.,.Jan. 8. Call FA. 5-1895
after 6;00.
. APPLICATIONS are invjted:
from married students for the
position of Canteen Manager to
set up and run the new canteen
in the Common Block of the
Permanent Residences. Apply to
H. Bradford, Robson House, by
25, Jan.
WANTED—member for car
pool to take car on Fridays.
Preferably living between 20th
and 25th phone WA 2-6285.
GOOD Board and Room for
girl (to share with another student) close to buses 4698 west
International Nickel Company
Will visit the university to discuss career opportunities
with graduating and  post-graduate  students  in
• CHEMICAL >. 3,-
• CIVIL 2.
On February 8th, 9th and 10th
We invite you to arrange an interview through
your Placement Office
International Nickel Company
Copper Cliff, Ontario PAGE SIX
Tuesday, January 19, 1960
Page Sets
UBC  Thunderbirds  were defeated 59-36 by a strong Univei
sity of Washington frosh squad |
.   . (Saturday   in   a swim   meet   a i
Crystal Pool.
-   The waterbirds  continued   t<>
-improve* their   times   howeve
'. breaking two UBC records.
;   Dennis  Page  set   a   new   200
yard breaststroke record swimming the distance.in 2:36.0. Tbi--
is  3.8   seconds  better than  tin-
previous low set by M. Br id m '
The quartet of Bunny Gilchrist Dennis Page, Bert Peterson and Sob Bagshaw broke
theirown record in" the 400 yai J
medley relay; Their prevSous
seeord, set last fall, was 4:22.7
The four splashed the distani e '
in 4:l6.frSaturday.'.'.
According Vto a team spoke-.
jpan; if the Birds can continu-
,   they-have "a potentially reeoro '
breaking   team."
UBC swimmers host Montana
State -University at Crystal Pool
this Saturday.
Qn the thirtieth of this irnonth
<goaeh Peter Lusztig takes his
squad to Seattle; to compete in
the;U Pacific. :Nprthwest-A;A.U.
•''..■ meet,"   /--'.;':;' .-i.'.--:!1...   ' _'!,;[...
ij; «o^nwG^ME^Ts .;;--   '^jJili''
j I;: - Tjhle. Bird& then h^ye a j^eries
'H ^;ni^tsJwrlH:fr
''■:."ij^uj.tct th -WClAu Meet in
Edmonton March 5.
,' T7BC Has little information on
■':_ |he "swdm teams that will *ep-
.. resent'", the other Western Canadian Universities. At any rate,
£oach Lusztig feels that his
ijirds will measure up favorably
-with any of them.
Co-editors Ann Pickard, Ernie Harder
Staff Mike Huhter, Fred Fletcher, Alan Dafoe
Skiers Place
at Wenatchee
Ian Campbell of UBC Squash team warms up with a teammate before the Pacific Northwest Squash Tournament at the
Vancouver Racquets Club. ,
UBC Braves rjapped JSqtiaanish
'7S*59■-.in an;;ex;hliitionVgainerit
S^uamish Saturday night-',:'.-.
UBC jumped to a 39-lft lead
at half-time and coasted the rest
of the way for an easy victory.
Top scorers for Coach-Ifery
iSttewazils -^Braves were Jack ;.Qu-
niont and Alf Davey who each
scored 15> points.;
In the preliminary to the Harlem Globe-trotters game Sa.tur-
The perfect one colour
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No "just-off" colours but
guaranteed colour harmony! So, for tea at
the Dean's or cokes at the corner it's
the new Kitten matching skirt and
sweater in heather-mix lambswool. ■ j
soft as a handful of Scottish mist
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THE SWEATER: Wing-neck,
bracelet-sleeved pullover, sizes
34 to 40, price $10.95.
THE SKIRT: slim and half-lined,
sizes 8 to 20, price $17.95.
Look for the name/pSSuO
day night, UBC Jayvees went
'down before the onslaught of
the powerful San Francisqo "touring squad 74-52.
Mike FotonjaK was high
scorer for the Jayvees with 17
The San Francisoo squad was
led by starry . Ron Holt who
poured in 28 points.    •
The Braves tackle Marpole in
league play Wednesday night
at Lord Byng Gym at 7:00.
Braves were defeated 58-38
by YMCA last week.
Braves are now 14-5 on the
The Jayvees take on Cloverleafs of the Inter-city Senior "A"
League Friday night at seven
This game will be a preliminary to» Thunderbirds-University
of Manitoba contest.
The Jayvees only victory of
the season came against these
same Cloverleafs whom they
vanquished 62-50 two weeks ago.
Jayvees - (52) - Potkonjak 17,
Brousson 5, English 4, McCal-
lum 2, Moorhead 6, Farenholts
3, McDonald 5, McLean, McKay
3, Osborne 2, Berze 5.
San Francisco - (74) - Lester 18,
Holt 28, Bryan 15, Stoermer 15,
Song 2, Freitas 5, Akeo.
UBC skiers John Piatt and
Roar Gjessing recorded individual victories in the Wenatchee Junior College invitational ski meet over the weekend.
Piatt   placed   second   in   the
! race for individual honors win-
i ning the slalom  and  the  giant
Gjessing  skied to  victory  in
the cross-country event. He crossed  the  finish line   13  seconds
before his nearest rivdl.
BfttBS SIXTH —--
Despite these sparkling individual performances UBC
placed sixth in the meet with
295 points.
University o f Washington
came out on top with 354.
According to a ski team
spokesman, Piatt and Gjessing
outskied several top European
competitors; who are studying in
the .U.S. on scholarships.
There will be a short meeting
of the Women's Big Block Club
Wednesday at 12:30 in the Women's Gym.
The Women's Grass Hockey
team is looking for new players.
Anyone interested in playing
should attend any of the follow-
ing at the field behind Brock.
Tuesday — 3:30
Wednesday — 12:30
Thursday — 12:30
Anyone interested in filling
one of the vacated positions on
the Junior Girls Basketball
team please come to practice in
the Women's Gym, 7:30 Wednesday.
A manager is needed to sit
on the Women's Athletic Directorate in the position of Tennis
Manager. Any interested persons (female) phone Marg Mc-
Laughlan, AL. 3101-L.
He said that Piatt, who was
Canada's   top   skier   last   year,,
would   be   attending   the   U.S.
National Meet in  late  January^
as a  representative of Canada.
This meet is an Olympic trial
Top women's basketball is in
the offering at Churchill Gj*n
Wednesday night. Thunderettes
meet league leading Richmond.
at 7 p.m. and in the feature/
C-Fun takes on Hastings. i •-
U.B.C. has a   five   win  in   ar
row  record.   In previous  meetings Richmond beat' Thuaderet-;
tes.> In this rematch U.B;C. will
be short two players who were^
lost  due   to   Christmas   marks.
Richmond will be out for blood,
since they weren't invited to the-
Thunderette tournament. :
Fern Walker has been moved.
to the pivot spot where she is
showing signs of filling her sister's shoes.
Plans are moving for the-'".
{Ftirst Invitational Thunderette'■:
Basketball Tournament. UvB.G.
will host Kelowna, Trail, Pdrt-
land, Calgary and the loeal
Hastings Community Center
Team. /.-
The Tournament will be held
in the Women's Gym Friday the
29 and Saturday 30. Games are
scheduled for the evenings and
possibly Saturday afternoon.
A successful tournament this
year will mean that the event
will be carried on in the future
to become an annual event such
as the Men's Totem Tournament
has become.
British   Car   Repairs  by   Old
Country    Mechanic.    Guaranteed work and savings.
ALma 2816-R after 6:00 p.m.
or any time weekends.
STUDENTS . . . sate 50%
WASH 25c
DRY 10c
-University Laundromat
4460 West 10th Are.
OPEN      2 4     HOURS Tuesday, January 19, 1980
UBC Takes First WCIAU Games
Winslade Weekend's
Top Point-Getter
Ubyssey Sports Reporter
UBC Thunderbirds successfully opened their first Western
Intercollegiate basketball season, by twice whipping the University of Saskatchewan Huskies.
The taller and more experienced Birds dropped the Huskies
84-60 and 72-38 in two weekend games in Saskatoon.
Coach Jack Pomfret didn't seem too impressed or worried by
the Saskatooners. But he warned of tough times ahead. Before
the Saturday game (a night game) the Birds viewed their next
weekend's opponents, the Manitoba Bisons, on television. The
whole team watched the game and Pomfret said "the boys were
very impressed with the Bisons, and especially with their long,
outside jump-shooting. Every member of the team was deadly . . ."
Friday night's encounter was a better game than Saturday's,
although from«a defensive standpoint, the Birds' performance on
Saturday was outstanding. Friday, the smaller Huskies grabbed
more rebounds than the Birds, but UBC's shooting was too much
for them. Ken Winslade led the Birds with 18 points, while Barry
Drummond and Wayne Osborne got 14 each. Saskatchewan's Bill
Janzen had 16 points. Everyone on the Birds team got into the
scoring, indicating that Pomfret's boys were clicking.
Saturday's game showed that the Birds can be powerful on
defence as well as offense. Before the contest, Coach Pomfret suggested that they set a goal of 50 points and try and hold the Huskies
below it. The team felt particularly ambitious, and they lowered
the target to 40 points; They succeeded in holding the Huskies to
38 points, which is pretty good defense- Pomfret said everyone
had a good game on defense, and he especially praised guard Jack
Lusk. Lusk is perhaps the most underrated of the Birds. He has
been Pomfret's main sub, especially before the return of Dave
Dumaresq. "He's fcxeen picking up a lot of unnecessary fouls, but
Saturday be didtft," said Pomfret.
The coach was also very1 pleased with Dumaresq's performance. Dave got 12 points, and ball-handled well. He was invaluable last year as a handyman, scoring 179 points in 21 games for
a 6.6 points-per-game average. He didn't come out at iihe first of
the year,.but joined the club only within the last month.
. Saturday, the Birds top scorers were Norris Martini Ken Winslade, and Dumaresq, each with 12 points.
* * *
Coach Pomfret said that in the Manitoba-Alberta game which
the Birds watched Saturday in Saskatoon, the Albertans didn't
look as strong as last year, when they pushed the Birds to the
limit before succumbing two games to one. But he was impressed
with Manitoba. (Manitoba won both weekend games against Alberta,) "They say they're the strongest team in Manitoba," said
Pomfret, "and I think they'll give us a really rough time."
The-Birds play the Bisons this Friday and Saturday. "We'll
really have to-be sharp to stop that outside shooting," continued
Pomfret, "and we'll just have to get up with them."
Another interesting fact about the University of Manitoba is
that they have tremendous television coverage of their basketball.
That Alberta game was even telecast in Saskatoon. And the Birds
will be on TV when they play in Winnipeg on February 13.
* *        '    *
The- Birds also have two important Inter-city League games
remaining, against last-place Eilers, and first-place Dietrich-Collins.
They must win at least one of these games if they want a chance
at the B.C. playoffs. The Birds now are in fourth place, with a
4-6 won-lost record. If the Birds should get into the playoffs, they
will run into a heavy schedule. Because this is an Olympic year,
extensive.playoffs must be held fairly early in the year. If the
ideal situation arises, they would be playing basketball games on
fourteen of February's 29 days, and most would be of the important
variety. But COach Pomfret says optimistically that the Birds
"will take them one at a time."
* * *
But this week, the Birds will be taking them two at a time.
In- what may be the biggest games in the WCIAU season, they
meet the U. of Manitoba Bisons Friday and Saturday at the War
Memorial Gym. The Birds' games start at 8:30, and at 7:00 Friday,
a preliminary game will feature UBC Jayvees and the third-place
Inter-city league Cloverleafs. For a really fine display of basketball, come out and see these weekend games. Student admission
is only 50 cents, or an A-card.
* •       * *
-W L F A Pts
UBC         2 0 156 98 4
Manitoba     2 0 156 112 4
Alberta   -_     0 2 112 156 0
Saskatchewan        0 2 98 156 0
Summaries: Manitoba 76, Alberta 53; Manitoba 80, Alberta 59.
Friday: UBC (84)—Lusk 2, Drummond 14, Way 5, Hartley 3,
Osborne 14, Gushue 5, Pederson 12, Martin 6, Winslade 18,
^Saskatchewan (60)—Dallas 7, Downey 8, Graham 3, B. Janzen
Jl8^Hnsti--7, Ward, Kempthorne 5,_Little 1, Bell 2, M. Janzgn 11%
'B' Team plays Rackets
at Memorial Gym — 8:00.
'B' One team vs Strathcona
Thunderettes vs Richmond
Churchill Gym — 7:00 p.m.
; Senior 'B' Women vs Richmond
King Ed Gym — 8:30.
Junior Women vs Sunrise
i Churchill Gym — 6:30.
Thunderbirds vs University of
Manitoba — Memorial Gym.
Thunderbirds vs University of
Manitoba — Memorial Gym.
Jayvees vs Cloverleafs
Memorial Gym — 7:00 p.m.
Birds vs Van Reps.
McKechnie  Cup
Stadium — afternoon.
U.B.C.  vs Montana  State
Crystal Pool.
Memorial Gym.
Woman's Hockey
Varsity vs North Vancouver
■ Connaught Park — 2:00.
U.B.C. vs Tech. Lions
Connaught Park — 2:00.
Men's Grass Hockey
Paagogues vs Blackbirds
U.B.C. No. 2 — 1:30.
Varsity vs Vancouver
U.B.C. No.  2 — 2:45.
U.B.C. Gold vs. U.B.C. Blues
No 2 — 2:45.
Card, Sheila lead
Basket bailers
Women's Basketball Teams
split games in last week's action.
The Senior 'B' squad took a
close '29-24 win over Crystal
Freeze Carol Hackman led the
winners with 9 points. On Thursday the -'B' girls take on Richmond in the crucial game of the
Sheila Ledingham's 13 points
were not enough to give the
Junior Women's team a win, as
they> lost* 49-40 t© Hastings.
Why should UBC Thunderbirds have to play in a local
Senior A League to get into the Olympic trials when eastern
universities have the right of challenge?
Could it be that the local basketball moguls have gotten
together and decided that such a measure might save the life
of the dying Senior A League?
Undoubtedly there are several interesting facts that point to
such a conclusion.
TO recap, UBC was informed on the formation of the local
league that they would have to play in that league to have a chance
at representing B.C. in the Olympic trials.
UBC then received a directive from the Canadian Amateur
Basketball Association assuring them that the "big universities"
and the right to challenge the winner of the local league for the
rigt to represent the province.
Soon after, however, due to what appears to have been some
quick politicking on the part of local basketball officials, UBC
received a letter from the CAB A informing them that the directive
applied only to Ontario and Quebec.
We wonder whether UBC is being discriminated against simply to please B.C. basketball officials?
The Thunderbirds ha«e a full 12-game inter-collegiate schedule plus 10 exhibitions without playing in the Senior A League.
If eastern universities have the right of challenge, surely UBC
should also have this right, regardless of the local basketball
This situation revolves around lack of fan support.
With UBC basketballers in the league, Senior A contests attract a large number of students who would not otherwise attend.
UBC's publicity facilities are also useful to the league.
Further, the Inter-city League officials obtain reduced rental
for the use of Memorial Gym because of the Thunderbirds participation in the league.
Birds, granted, -might gain much needed experience in the
local league.
But, with 34 games on their schedule they are too rushed to
make full use of the opportunity to learn.
.... It must be remembered, also* that student athletes must do
a certain minimum amount of studying to remain eligible.
Surely, the downtown basketball officials are not out to
damage UBC.basketball. '
perhaps, then, they should take into account the position of
the university as well as their own, in such a case.
Certainly, such deception and questionable politicking as
seems to have occurred here does little but pollute the air of the
local basketball scene.
It. seems* too, that the influence of the local officials is fan*
Ireaching. We have seen Httle in the local papers to clarify the
clouded situation.—F. J. F.
Msrth&m Electric
for GKABUAfTES in -
Northern Electric, as a major manufacturer of
Communications Equipment and tTire and
Cable, offers opportunities in the fields of:
• Most assignments are in the Montreal area,
although openings are available in Ottawa,
fjelleville and London, Ontario. Transporta-
tion allowance is paid,
• Excellent salary schedules and a formal eval'
nation program providing ample opportunity
for individual advancement axe combined with
generous employee benefits and good working
conditions to make employment with the
Northern Electric Company worthy of your
JANUARY 25th AND 29th
For further information and interview appoint-
meiit, .please contact your Placement Officer.
■f.*iff* PAGE EIGHT
Tuesday, January 19, 1^0
Academic Symposium
To Discuss Problems
The Academic Symposium for the year 1960 will be held at
Parksville, Vancouver Island, during the weekend of Feb. J3-7.
The Academic Symposium is
a gathering  of representatives
from the alumni, faculty and
the student body.  Its purpose
is to enable the various members to get together and discuss
problems of academic interest.
Topics will be  considered  in
the form  of   panel discussions.
The panels will be led by prominent members of the faculty as
well   as   several    distinguished
A tentative program for the
weekend includes the following
The members will leave by
bus from UBC on Friday afternoon.
"• Tne opening address will be
given by Dr. Harry Hickman,
Trincipal of Victoria College.
; A. panel discussion on "Purpose of Education" will be held
On Saturday morning. The panel members include Dean An"
drew, Prof. Stanley Read, Dr.
Mcdowell and Dr. Ian McTag-
Two group discussions will
take place Saturday afternoon to
consider the topics "The Expert
vs. The • Well-Rounded Individual" and "The Abolition of the
Language Requirement."
"Role of Extra-curricular Activities in the Total Education
of the Student" will be the topic,
for a panel on Sunday morning.
Pean Soward, Dave Edgar, Mr.
Eliot and Graham Leslie, exchange Rhodes Scholar, will lead
the discussion.
A group discussion on the topic "Revamping the Curriculum"
will conclude the formal discussion groups for the weekend;"**
The Academic Symposium is
planned so that faculty members
Alumni and students exchange
views on many aspects of academic life. The interest and
value of the Symposium Weekend stems from the association
of the members, rather than its
results, from the associations
formed, the ideas expressed and
the impressions gained or made.
Since only a limited number of
students can be chosen to take
part in the Symposium, a selection will be made.
The basis of selection will be
a scholastic record together with
general interest and activity in
student and academic affairs.
The deadline for applications
is Friday, January 22.
Application forms are available in the A.M.S. Office.
The cost of the weekend to
the student will be only $6.00
each; the other expenses totalling about $12 per student, will
be met by its sponsors, the Alma Mater Society, The Faculty
Association, The University Administration and the Alumni Association.
Participants will leave Vancouver at approximately 4:00
p.m. on Friday, February 5th,
and return by 7:00 p.m. on; Sunday, February 7th.
Want to live
on Campus?
Large double room for two
males. Private entrance,
bath room, telephone, no
$35.00 each
Call AL. 1669R or AL. 0050
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.      MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
ior Ladies and Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Double breasted sulta
modermized in the new
single breasted styles.
Special Student Rates
(continued from page   1)
There will be a film Germany
as a Nation Wed., at 12:30 in Bu.
* *       *
There will be a debate Wed.,
noon in Bu. 100. Resolution-
Resolved That Individualism has
no place in the atomic age.
* *       *
There will be free German
films (in English) in Bu. 202,
Wed., noon.
* * ,    *
Rev. J. H. Picford will speak
on the topic "Jesus Christ, The
God Man" in Bu. 223 on Wed.,
- *       *       *
There will be a general meeting of the U.N. Club in Bu. 100
on Tues., at 12:30.
* '  *      *
All initiates are asked to be
at Brock Hall at 7:3tf p.m. Wed.
* *      *
There will be team practices
today at 4:15 outside. All
players pleasa attend.
4375 WEST 10TH
AL 0345
Jan 18-23
The Motion Picture Screen
is honored to present
• Pulitzer Prize Winner
• New York Drama Critics
Award Winner
Commencing at 8:00 p.m.
Doors 7:30 p.m.
First Nighter's Preview
Monday, &15 p.m.
Ere Opener
Eye Opener
Eye Opener
Eve Opener
Eye Opener
Eye Opener
Eye Opener
Eye Opener
Eye Opiwiiu
Eye Ojpewnc
Music Room
Music Room
Music Room
Music Room
Music Boom
Works of
Works of
Works of
Works of
Works of
Open House
Open House
Open House
Open House
Open House
Open House
Open House
Open House
Open House
Open House
• Upbeat
Dixieland is
IfT Beat
Dixieland is
Mjr Beat
Dixieland is
My Bent
Dixieland is
My Beat
My Beat
in sound
in sound
in sound
in sound
in sound
in sound
in sound
in sound
in sound.
in sound
News on theHour* Headlines on the ^anVfiour.
There will be a regular meeting Wed., night in the Card
Room (south Brock.) All welcome.
* *       *
There will be a general meeting in Bu. 205 at 12:00 noon on
Wed. The constitution will be revised.
* *       *
There will be Shooting this
week on Tues., night and Wed.,
noon. There will be a fishing
film Mon., noon, in Bu. 203.
* *       *
"Profit Sharing" will be the
topic under discussion today at
noon in Bu. 225. The discussion
will be lead by Vaughan Lyon.
* *       *
The regular Ukranian dancing
practice is cancelled tfor this
Tues., only.
* *       *
Psychiatrist Dr. j. S. Tyhurst
will Speak on "Psychologists and
Mental Health": A study in MIS
Application" in HM 2 Wed.,
noon. All welcome.
The Pre Med Society will present the film "Report on Cancer"
Mental Health": A study in Mis-
at Wes. 100 Wed., at 12:30. Members free Non members .25c.
There will be a U.N. film,
"Mexico and Thailand" at noon
in Bu. 204.
(Continued from Page 1)
part time student help.
The committee noted that the
main source of litter were paper
lunches, food containers, candy
bar and cigarette packages and
all types of waste paper. ;
The report submitted by the
committee strongly emphansizeid
that if such a cleanup program
if initiated would demand the
full support of faculty, administration and the students,  '       : •'
The Public Relations Commit*
tee' strongly felt the need for
such' a programme because of
the importance a clean tidy campus is to favorable publicity
for UBC. Many official and unofficial guests visit this campus
and the impression they receive
is affected by the tidyness ©£
the grounds. ■
*fy^!lto^*% ®^wf nitg.
Opportunity Knocking!
Train for an executive career in Department
Administration and Buying, Display, Personnel Management in one of the Hudson's Bay
Company's six large department stores located
at Winnipeg, Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton,
Victoria and Saskatoon.
Male graduates in Commerce, Business Administration and Arts are provided a thorough.
Training Program consisting of:
• 4 month induction period covering all major
store functions.
• 2 year lecture course in merchandising.
e Training under an experienced Department
Manager in Sales Management, Buying, Department Administration.
Retailing with the Bay offers the opportunity to move ahead quickly to positions of responsibility.
Make an appointment now through your
Placement Officer to see our Representative
for full details.
JANUARY 27 and 28th
■viMttO 'laam^reOeci ©ojwo H»o<I jtq tratn bbvjo puooes to posfiamuv


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