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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 15, 1957

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 Simian's Doubts
If UBC raised five million
dollars from private donors
tomorrow, thc Provincial Government would match it immediately, Education Minister
Les Peterson assured the Ubyssey Thursday night.
The assurance from Victoria
came after Opposition Leader
Robert Strachan raised the
question of "how soon?" for
the recently announced matching giant for UBC ln the Legis-
legislature Wednesday.
Speaking  in the budget de-
bate.Kfr. Strachan questioned
the authority of the Provincial
Government to pay out the
monios promised in the matching grant announcement. Announcement of the five million dollar matching grant for
UBC was made three days after the Budget speech was
"No provision is made in the
(budget speech estimates for
the giving or allocation of any
money for the matching grants,
nor is there any indication that
new legislation will be introduced covering these estimates," Mr. Strachan told the
Ubyssey Thursday.
"Because of this, at the appropriate time, I asked the
Minister of Education in the
Legislature under what authority the Government's portion
of thc matching grant would
be made," he said.
It would be possible, the
Opposition Leader said, for the
Government to "get away with"
paying the matching grant mon
ies out of the $10,000,000 promised to the University by thc
Government in 1955.
Mr. Peterson laughingly denied the suggestion in an interview Thursday. "I am advised
that I have ample authority
to pay the funds," he said.
"The University has nothing
to worry about. There will
definitely be $5,000,000 in addition to the $10,000,000 grant."
The matching grant item
was not included in the estimates,   Mr.   Petersen   said,   be
cause the Government did not
expect to have to match any
money raised by UBC this year.
"When I made the announcement, I didn't know the Uni«
versily was going to start a
fund-raising drive this year,"
he said. UBC had, before the
matching grant announcement,
laid plans for a Province-wide
fund-raising campaign that
would be held in 1958, in conjunction   with   B.C.'s  Centen*
(Continued on Page 5)
Vol. XL
No. 57
FEARS of Opposition Leader Robert Strachan (above')
were allayed Thursday when Education Minister Lest
Peterson assured the Ubysey that no "strings" are attached to the recently-announced five million dollar matching grant to UBC. Strachan had raised the question in
the House Wednesday, and had received*no definite answer
—Photo Courtesy Vancouver Province
McGill Finds Homes
For Refugee Students
MONTREAL—(CUP)—McGill University has succeeded
in providing accomodation for Hungarian Refugee students who
will be attending classes there next year.
McGill's Board  of Governors
acquired three adjoining houses
near the campus, which will be
used as residences for refugee
students until August 15.
Furniture for the houses is
provided by the Department of
National Defense, while cost of
meals for thc students is being
defrayed by the Department of
Citizenship  and  Immigration.
National  Conference of  Canadian Universities  is organizing j ed
' an intensive language course for I beauty
DU s Win Debate
Legion Cup debating champions this year are Gary Castle
and Ross Collver. of Delta Upsilon fraternity.
They defeated teams from
other fraternities and sororities,
and from faculties and clubs in
the annual intra-mural debates.
Topic was, "Resolved that the
university male is mora impress-
Dolta    li
the students, who will be given
the choice of learning French
or English.
arguing the positiv
Parlnm(M,t'\ry F'V
than     by
Ion    was
■ in the
$25,000 To UBC
From Wenner-Gren
Token   Gift'   Solely   For
Scientific   Research
A "Token milt" ol' 825,000 is lo be donated to the University by Axel Wenner-Gren for scientific research.
At a luncheon held Wednesday at the Faculty Club, Dr.
Axel   Wenner-Gren,   Swedish   financier,   announced   his   wish :
to donate  the money  towards  scientific  research. [
"Research," he stated, "is now my chief interest.  I wish I
to promote my foundation work as much as I can. This is what
I now want to do most." Mr. Wenner-Gren toured the Engineering faculty where he was shown new experiments in applied sciences ,
Mr. Wenner-Gren told Pres.
MacKenzie that the University
would be one of the chief benefactors of his Northern development and "perhaps the most
important of my life."
Prof. J. Davies has stressed
to the Ubyssey this "Token Gift"
has nothing to,do with the Government capital contribution
Marlene James, first year law ! pian but i, being given to the
student, was elected as -thir- university for the express pur-
teenth member of this year's P08* °* research.
Students'Council Wednesday as ! This "Token gift" is an "ex-
1900 students cast ballots in \ pression of the proof of Mr.
final election. j Wenner-Gren's   interest,"   Prof.
I Davies stated, "and it  is some
Miss James  polled  over  9001 sman  token   of  his  interest  in
votes giving her the newly ere- j promoting    foundations    every-
ated post of Executive Member ■■ where."
Deadline for 'Tween Classes
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
Coed Wins
New Post
On Council
on Council. Opponents, Ian McKenzie and Al Stusiak polled
approximately 750 and 325 votes
This   new   post   was   created
Prof. Davies added "it is his
way of aiding research; that is
to make money and give it
away rather than leave it."
It is presumed and seems probable that more contributions will
by a referendum vote in third j be donated from Mr. Wenner-
slate elections last month. It in-! Gren in the near tulure to fur-
volves placing some of the form-  ther aid for scientific research.
er   duties   of   AMS   Vice-Presi-1 —^i———————
dent on the Executive Member.
Miss James will be entrusted
with operation of College Shop.
Housing, Frosh Orientation and
will be charged with selection
of recipients of Honorary Activities   Awards.
She has stated she would like
to see Frosh week pamphlets
sent to frosh. Undergrad and
Pep Club groups working with
frosh orientation committee, and
continuation of Great Trek movement towards business.
'tween dosses
McGaw lo Reveal
j Candybag Secrels
j of the  Radio  Society  will  give
a talk today at noon in F&G 100
', on "The Surveillance of Candy
jBags."    Mr.  McGaw     is    well-
i known for his early work in the
j field    of    candy-bag  inspecting
j techniques.   He is recognized to
i be one of the pioneers in candy
bag inspection, having held  administrative   posts   as, early   as
1953.   Bring your own candy.
if* **f* If*
WUSC special meeting will be
held today at noon. It will be
important and short.
•?• *r T*
Shades of Grey," a 55-minute
film treatment of Psychoses will
be shown today at noon in HM-2.
Non-members 10c.
if* If* if*
annual spring show will be held
this evening at 8 p.m. in the
Auditorium. Admission will be
students 50c, others $1.00.
if* if* If*
MUSIC Appreciation Club
presents a recorded program fea-
Hiring Beethoven's "Runs of
Athen's" on Friday at noon in
the Brock Music Room. All invited.
(Continued  on  Page 4)
Council has expressed "high hopes" that next Thursday's Spring General Meeting will surpass the fall meeting
Fall General Meeting ended after six minutes and
eighteen seconds when Aggie President Bill Davis challenged the quorum.
Controversial athletic report and the budget will be
the main points of interest at the meeting. Also included
will be annual report of the president, Bon Jabour. PAGE TWO	
Authorized as second class mail.   Post Office Department.,
Student subscription* 91.20 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 ol
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 ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Ed. Dave Robertson      City Editor Jerry Brown
Business Manager .Harry YuUl    Asst City Editor, Art Jaeksen
CUP Edilor... Marilyn Smith       Peature Editor. R. Kent-Batber
Photo Editor. Mark Underbill        File Editor Fred Bobski
Reporters and Desk: Noel   Richardson,   Sue   Ross,   Barrie
Hale, Myrna Mazaar (she held th e phone for Jerry Brown), Olie
Wurm, Bowdini Bird and Larry   Rotenberg.
Pride Not Prejudice
The ASUS elections did not arouse genuine enthusiasm
on this campus; the ASUS executive has done little to
deserve genuine enthusiasm, and perhaps it can can be vindicated because of the lack of material with which it works. .
But the ASUS elections on Tuesday did produce something about which Arts students can not only be enthusiastic,
but proud.
The production was the election of a student to the Presidency of the Organization who is well known for his Communistic affiliations.
The student is a most efficient, consciencious and knowl-
edgable leader; in short, an ideal President.
The importance of the election is that students voted
according to ability rather than to prejudice. There were no
doubt few voters in the audience who agreed with the candidate's political leanings.
It is laudable that while persons of his affiliation are
openly discriminated against on several U.S. campi, and often
tormented by Canadian publications and the public, University students can still see the advantages of a holder of such
beliefs as an individual can offer to their organization.
Frriday, March 15, 1931
Culture Afterall?
It was heartening to hear that although the Famous
Artists have to cancel tickets to the showing of the Grand
Opera Company in Vancouver owing to complications in
Seattle, Vancouverites had bought the house out for the
two-night showing.
This fact combined with the CBC announcement that
a great many of its contributing writers are Vancouverites
indicates that Vancouver may be a cultural centre after all.
It may be a cultural centre despite all apparenty contrary designs of tho Vancouver City Council and the Provincial Government.
The City Council has long been famous for its hive of
inactivity. The Library building has been postponed; Ihe
auditorium has been a municipal football for years and is
beginning to show the dents of wear. The I1CMI' boat Saint
Roche has conlinued lo sit gathering barnacles in the Vancouver Harbour while councillors argued over its cultural
merit and e,agsters from the Royal City attempted to remove
it   from   the   view   of   its   unappreciative   audience.
And, like tho City Council, the Provincial Government
can see little advantage in seriously attempting to encourage
a cultural  life  in this  lair Province.
We had actually begun to suspect that the only persons
concerned with initiating (^' preserving cull lire m these
parts are University aesthetes and the odd cultural hugged
student who periodically decries the lack ol cultural activity
in  B.C.
But it is most h 'ai'tcning to hear that there are others
who can see some  use  in  the "cultural arts.
We mi-hl even hope that the City Council and the
Provincial Government will hear ot these people sometime in
their daily routine, and begin to believe that they exist and
that they care.
Otherwise they might have to believe that such people
Diefenbaker - Again
What We Need In Canada Is
A Man With Character
There is a criticism one often
feels like making after reading
a UBC editorial and that criticism is — why can't the
Ubyssey say something original?
To be specific, take, for instance, Tuesday's editorial on
Mr.pelfenbaker. (Incidentally
this writer belongs to no political party).
To one who read the Monday
Province editorial, it is only too
obvious where the Ubyssey's
source came from. Of course,
slavishly following another's
ideas is the line of least resistance and hence a very attractive occupation for some who
find thinking for themselves a
taxing and onerous burden.
Let us examine the crux of
the sneering editorial. "Can
the Progressive Conservative
party provide the alternative
government that so many of us
want and need?
The Opposition Leader's performance over the weekend
provided no sure answer; the
old doubts still remain."
This statement is quite illogical. All one has to do is to
look up Mr. Deifenbaker's record over the years (not base a
criticism and evaluation of him
on a brief weekend) and one
will see what a dynamic man
and brilliant lawyer he is, and
how much he has done already
for Canada and Canadians.
His valiant advocation of a
Bill of Rights for Canada drawn
in such a way as not to violate
the BNA Act's division of Provincial and Dominion Rights
thereunder, his defense of the
Jehovah Witnesses who were
thrown in prison for exercising
our everyday rights of freedom
of speech (Quebec was NOT the
only province that sought to
deny them this fundamental
right), his compassion towards
and aid given to those suffering
from injustice of any form, are
but a few of his concrete actions that speak for themselves.
Actually no politician not* in
power has done more than Mr.
Diefenbaker has for the little
man, under the limited facilities at his disposal. A look at
his impressive record certainly
makes one confident that when
he is given the reins of government, Canada will indeed be a
country worth staying in.
Re the sneering tone of the
editorial, must we always, when
confronted with an idealist who
seeks to turn high ideals into
action, take refuge in cynicism?
One would think it essentially
a trait of mediocre minds to
decry anything that is lofty or
that tends to uplift the soul
from its pursuit of material
Another thing one must realise, and that is that the mere
using of out-worn labels like
'liberal', 'tory', 'political hooey',
'out-liberal the Liberals', mean
essentially nothing, It is a
man's real character that counts
and it is that alone which infuses a uniqueness into everyday things.
In short, it is Mr. Diefen-
baker's character, his absolute
fearlessness, deep sincerity, integrity, compassion and intense
desire to build Canada in every
way possible, which are the essential ingredients that will
mould the leader.
In answer to the stale editorial, therefore, I think I have
proof enough with which to
support the contention that Mr.
Diefenbaker will make a first
class Prime Minister who will
return Canada to its democratic status. He will be the complete answer to the decadent,
non-democratic regime that
your editorial states "many
young Canadians are heartily
sick of."
Corbett - Extended
Sexual Abstinence Is  The
Answer To Overpopulation
(Editor's note: The following
letter is a commentary on the
extracts printed here recently
from Prof. David Corbett's new
book, "Canada's Immigration
Policy." We remind readers
that the article wa.s an extract.
Many of the commentaries received by readers make further suggestions that were included in the book but not
printed here).
The substance of Professor
Corbett's article on immigration policy is that Canada cannot morally escape the obligation to admit non-whites from
overpopulnted countries. Mow-
ever, if he admits that the
population of the world will
inere.ise by a billion people in
the ik\I L'f) years, and may
double by the year HOIK), I
don't see hew he can seriously
consider Canadian immigration
even as a stopgap,
The number of people Canada c'.uild absorb would nowhere near match the increase
ot population of Asia, and all
thai would he accomplished
would be that Canada would be
reduced lo the Asian level. We
do not want Canada starving,
overpopuhilecl, and reduced to
helplessness with thc rest of
the world.
What Canada must do if she
desires to help is to work toward   halting   the   population
increase of the rest of the
world. Only with staic population will migration and gifts
of machinery to increase production have anv chance of al-
Fences . . .
Editor. Thc Ubyssey:
I am pleased to sec that at
last the Buildings and Grounds
Dept. is fencing off the well-
worn  lawns  on  the   campus.
II is unfortunate that "higher education" has lo be fenced
off like sheep, but perhaps the
\ ision of asphalt paths paving
Ihe dmriest distance between
every combination of points has
revolted   more  than   one   mind.
The Iremedy hero is not being
treated like sheep, but rather
being unable to appreciate the
he.aiig', ol this campus. A few
weeks at -mine of Canada's
Eastern Universities would
open some people's eyes t'» I he
relal i\ e mam ;il icanee of I' 1'C's
set tins'.
Bin   now   \\ c  can   appreciate
it thi' nigh posts and wires even
thongo   it   rather   reminds   one
of   a   children's   playschool,
leviating the situation. As
things are now the good effects
of acceptance of immigrants
and gifts of grain and machinery arc absolutely lost in the
fantastic yearly increase cf
hungry  mouths.
There is only one solution:
it is nol industrialization, irrigation proqects, gifts of food
or re'ecation of people: it is
sexual abstinence, contraception, abortion, or infanticide.
Education and a rising standard of living also seem to
limit size of family, but to propose this fur most of the world
now is working the problem,
If Canada really wanN to
help the world, she should aw
propiralo a huge fund for sending teachers, advisers, socio'. >•
gists and other wicntist- w
overn undated count rles {• I'm
ways of confining the '| ■• pu'a-
tion    ( xplosion.'
She -mould also provide I'"-'-'-
contrut p: i ves to every cm.m Ia1
which will take them. \> ;' .< "
Cod'-; sake, h t us no! I'd! m
Canada w il'u showing, illlu .'-
alia   multiplying   peonUa
We would not ready m "
the mcerpopiilalod na' i ns1 w •
would only destroy the cawa -
ty ol one of the lew nat a a -;
in th-' world which is in a position to help.
GEORGE  HILL frlday, March 15, 1957
lie far
The gentle art of public relations, the TIE BAR is happy to
announce, has finally come into
its own. As evidence of the foregoing, we reprint the following,
which we swear was issued to
the UBC chapter of a well-known
fraternity, as an aid to gleaning
publicity for its forthcoming
"community service day" faith
and good works project. We repeat, we didn't make this up;
it's for real. Only the names
have been changed, to protect
anyone who might be in a position someday to buy a TIE BAR
if* *V If*
Members of the (name the
group you are helping with the
project) today had the satisfaction of seeing their (describe the
thing being helped or repaired),
take on a (rebuilt) (newly constructed) (painted and repaired)
(new and happy) aspect as (how
many Kaps participated?) members of the Beera Kappa college
fraternity at (name of college)
devoted their day to the completion of an unselfish task in
their behalf.
For the (name thc group being
benefited), it was a heart warming demonstration of the part
which Young America seeks to
play in the welfare of fellow
'Insert a quote here, if possible, frorn some spokesman of
the benefited group, such as:—
"The way the young men pitched
in to (describe the nature of the
work) was a revelation," declared (give the name and title
of the group's official who is being quoted).
"The boys showed up in the
morning, they worked hard, they
provided their own supplies, and
they set a fine example of helpful Americanism. We feci much
indebted to the unselfish impulse
which sent them to (location of
the project) to (the nature of the
job done).
While the Kaps put in their
day on the job, they enjoyed the
raillery and watchful interest ot
some "Beer Kap sweethearts,"
wiio drove 1115 to deliver coffee
and ice cream cones, and of some
male members of other campus
groups, who came to act as "sidewalk supervisors."
"The heckling helped us get
tiie work done," said (name of
project captain for tho chapter),
who was ••work captain" for the
Ever Kap "muscle men."
Alumni members of the fra-
lertiily assisted with financial
C'laia of the project, and the directive inspiring the day of tree
laaor came from Beera Kappa
hi a, iqmmters at Twetch University. C'ornhusk, Ohio.
.NO'I E -- If any girls from the
campus helped the Bewa Kappa
C ammmiiy wo>'k da.w it is saw
gm-ti .-! to ment ion some of their
name- and sorority affiliations as
a final paragraph for this "news
fctoiw ").
if* r"£ ¥
This sort of thing has infinite
possibilities, which we don't even
dare explore. But you'd better
explore the TIE BAR, at 712
Wt st Pender, whore watchfully
interested proprietor Doug Hillyer is peddling a stunning array
of "rainy day  P'pps."
These ties are overcast with a
grey sheen that sometimes shows,
sometimes doesn't. Hell, if you
hold your torso right, you can
e\en wmk al girls with them.
International   Policing
Needed   In   Mid - East
A permanent or semi-permanent international police force is
the only possible solution to the
mid-east crisis if the situation is
not to revert to the former status
This was the conclusion accepted in principle by the World
University Service - sponsored
panel discussion on the mid-east
crisis, held Thursday.
Professor Geoff Davies asserted that any plan for solution of
the crisis must first resolve fear
on the part of the Great Powers
and secondly settle the Israel-
Arab problem.
He stated, "Suez can never be
returned to control by Western
European powers," and suggested that "the only solution to the
problem is use of international!
control by the United Nations."  j
Professor H. F. Ronimois saw;
the degree of Soviet participa-i
tion as a two-pronged attack dir-'
ected towards both Germany and,
the Mid-East. He drew loud ap-j
plause when he said, "The aim,
of the Soviet is to reap where it
has not sown."
"Russian interest can he attributed lo three factors," said Ronimois. First, Russia i.s short of
oil; secondly, Russia could cuf
off Western supply line through j
the Suez Canal; and thirdly, by I
swaying Arab sentiment, she!
could gain enormous strength.
Paul Romeril, who recently
completed a WUSC sponsored
year of study in Turkey, spoke
on the changing role of various
Arab nations in the Mid-East. He
stated the pillars of the Iraq government had been toppled by
Egyptian action in cutting oil
revenues and added that the effect of the Bagdad Pact had also
been reduced.
Romeril also warned of the
Pan-Arab movement now underway in the Arab nations and said
that  it could end the semi-Pro
West attitude which now exists.
Dean F. H. Soward, recently
returned from work with the
Canadian delegation of the U.N.
cited three immediate outcomes
of the British and French action
of last fall.
He said it was a shock to
NATO solidarity, a shock to the
solidarity of the Commonwealth
and that it placed great stress
upon Canada's role of middleman between the U.S. and Great
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 slate, 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.
• 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 i.s the ideal summer job for university girls.
Thc fime-ull' arrangements are especially al tractive, .giving you
!l^' opportunity ior I rip.-, lo nearln resort.-, shopping excursions,
or whatever vow like to do nioM.
Most   ol   the   operators   are   needed   in   Vancouver   but   there
likelv he oncuawm i 1 -ewhore.
For more inlorniation, and  to apply, come  in  to our Employment
Oil ice,  TiiS beynuuir  Street,  at  Robson,
'A Good Place to Work"
Great news, kids!
Player's Club will
give free, absolutely
free, art photographs
of Anne Hathaway in
three charming poses
• to the first one     ]
thousand students to
attend their       J
production of      ]
William Shakespeare's
Twelfth Ni^hf
(in modern dress)
in the auditorium   i
at 8:30
March 21, 22, 23.  ]
Gosharootie, kids ,
don't miss
Player's Club       ]
production of     ' j
Twelfth Night'
(in modern dress)
coming to the
auditorium on the 21.
Students 50 cents
*   j
tickets at AMS.  1 PAGE POUR
Frriday, March 15, 1957
(Continued from Page 1)
FILMSOC general meeting
will be held today at noon In
F&G 100. All members are
urged to attend.
If. *f> if*
DURING LENT Mass will be
held at the following times:—
Monday, 7.20 a.m.; Wednesday,
12.30 noon; Friday, 7.20 a.m. in
the Newman Club Hut HL-5.
if* *T if*
SCM and HILLEL sponsor
Rabbi Levine speaking on "Two
Ways to the Same God" today at
noon in Arts 100.
if* if* if*
V.C.F. — Rev. Robert Birch
will lead the study of St. John's
Gospel today at noon in Arts
*f*        *r        *f*
SKIN-DIVERS — A general
meeting will be held at noon today in Arts 106 to elect a pro-
tern executive. There will also
be a discussion of the training
program and demonstration of
if* if* if*
PAUL ROMERIL. who spent 8
months in Istanbul, will speak on
"Social Revolution in Turkey"
(with slides) in P-200 on Friday
at 8.30 p.m. This meeting, which
is open to all, will be held under
the auspices of International
House Association.
*      #      #
hold an election meeting on!
Tuesday noon in Eng 201. All,
members please attend.
*f* if* if.
meet Monday noon in P-202 for
the purpose of electing a new
Executive for 57-58.
the actors featured in Player's Club modern - dress presentation of Shakespear's
"Twelfth Night" in the Auditorium next
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday nights.
Pictured are: Norm Young (with the gui
tar), Dave Hughes and Marion Poggemiller
(obviously up to no good), Wayne Hubble
(looking injured), John Darling (a quiet
boy), and Walter Shynkaryk (in a customary pose).
Wit, Low Comedy, Romance Seen In
Players Club's Modern 12th Nite"
"Twelfth Night" is going to be, modernization  — contemporary
some night, if UBC Players Club
has anything to do with it.
The brisk Shakespearian comedy, to be presented for three
nights next week in the Auditorium,   will   receive  a   complete
situations that give this play the
brightness that has sustained it
for three hundred and fifty
"Twelfth Night," to appear on
the 21st, 22nd and 23rd of next
! This new
really rates!
A- -'''
costumes, stylized scenery, and
thirty-eight special revolvers instead of swords.
Beneath the modernity, however, will lie unscathed all the
wit,  low comedy, and unlikely ^ ig studde(J wUh comic de.
vices, and sparkling characterizations, of whom Sir Toby Belch
and Fabian are typical. Plots,
counter-plots, counter - counter
plots, mistaken identities, mistaken sexes, duels, and clandestine romances are among the devices employed.
"Twelfth Night" will feature
a large percentage of the Players
Club  Old  Guard
those who ■
have been members for a number of years, and for whom this
will be their last on-campus performance.
These experienced players will
be directed by Ian Thorne, who
has been accorded one of Canada's highest honors in theatre:
the Best Director award at the
Dominion Drama Festival.
This all-too-rare fusion of talent and ideas will be on view at
8.30 in the auditorium next
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
Student price for "Twelfth
Night" is 50c, and tickets may be
obtained at the AMS, in the cafeteria, from members of the cast,
and at the door.
Jews Alike?
Rabbi Raphael II. Levine of
Temple DeHir.sch in Seattle,
Washington, will speak at 12.30
noon on Monday, March 18, in
Arts 100 at the University of
British Columbia.
His topic will be: "Judaism
and Christianity; two paths to
the one God?"
Rabbi Levine represents the
Jewish Chautauqua Society, and
which is sponsored by the National Federation of Temple Brotherhoods.
Everytime you pick up a
magazine these days you find
another cocktail recipe. Even
the Women's Christian Temperance Union publication "Par-
chcr"' tells of wonderful things
you can do with tomato juice
and yokes of eggs.
With Unprohibition going
full blast and bootleggers making as much money as they
did during the original Prohibition, the Ubyssey is proud,
and almost fearful, to present
six original cocktail recipes.
Liquid Dry Rot—Mix well 2
oz. gin, 1 oz. absinthe and a
pinch of alum. Next evaporate
and condense the steam carefully. Pour the result of your
distillation into pumice stone
breakers, and serve.
Woman's Dorms Delight —
Stir 1 oz. Chanel Number 4
(fermented Pier 17) into 6 oz.
champagne. Top off with a
sprig of poison ivy. While mixing mutter "Jimmy Dean was
really keen but Elvis Presley's
keener." This cocktail should
be drunk preferably while the
Don chants weird mating calls.
The Late  Night Final—Lob
4 tranquillizers into an egg cup
full of Scotch from a distance
of five feet. For a more powerful drink lob the pills from
seven feet. The tranquillizer
pills can be bought from any
reputable medical supply outlet or Igor ("monorail, monorail, who's got the monorail")
Wenner-Gren, your neighbourhood  profiteer.
Skidroad No. 1.—Take a gallon of canned heat, a dash of
lemon extract, a can of suede
shoe polish (pref. blue). Simmer
the canned heat until it becomes cloudy then add the extract. Boil the polish, skim
off the froth and stir into the
cocktail taking care to stand
well back from the container.
Cool the concoction by dipping
the container in the water off
Gore Avenue Wharf. Do not
leave unattended.
Spanish Banks Sunriser—Fill
a White Satin bottle three-
quarters full of black coffee.
Gently lower a couple of aspirin on to the surface and
watch them dissolve. Pour in
4 ozs. pure alcohol (ethyl).
Drink. Now take her home and
meet her mother. If you've met
her mother before substitute
methyl  for  the  ethyl  alcohol.
Morality   Squad  Special   —
(No guarantee on this one if
you already have a police record because it may sew up
your schedule for the next ten
years.) Mix (i ozs. bay rum,
6 ozs. fermented banana oil,
a packet of yeast, and a quart
of tequila in a pressure cooker.
Next take a good fix (something dependable like heroin)
and then breath deeply from
the cooker. Now. do you remember that little blonde that
lives on the floor below? Well,
if you climb out on the fire
escape and . . .
Tuxedo Rentals
EA    I EC   MAr. 2457
. A. UCC623 Howe St. Friday, March 15, 1957
Council Chooses
'57 Totem Editor
Editor of the yearbook will be chosen this year for the
first time by Student Council.
Liffit Man on Campus
by Oick Bltftr
The position has been filled
in previous years on the recommendation of thc Totem Editor,
subject only to the approval of
the Editor-in-Chief of the Publications Board. '
Those wishing to apply for
the position this year should
send a formal letter of application to Don Jabour, Box 32, in
thc council office.
Experience in publications is'
not absolutely necessary, sincel
the position involves organizing;
the book only. j
Anyone  on  campus  who  has j
Reason for the continued noise
in the library has been given by
librarians as 'the dock strike in
As a result of the strike, steel
for the shelving to be used in the
new  stacks  was  delayed.    The
thc necessary organizational and 'steel was shipped by a variety of
administrative ability, and who! sh,Ps which encountered numer-
.   .       .   ,    . , ,.    t.        i ous delays along the route, and
is interested in publications. I workmen have finally begun the
should apply immediately. The; more advanced stages of con-
letter of application  must con-' struction.
However    officials   announce
tain all necessary information,
including experience and qualifications.
Fall Hard
Student leaders at University
of Toronto are red-faced after
the student newspaper, the Varsity, pulled the wool over the
eyes of the whole campus.
The March 7 issue of the undergraduate daily carried the
screaming headline: "SAC (Students' Council) Seizes Gag
Issue!" The story stated that
Students' Councillors burned all
but fourteen of the Varsity's
"gag issue", because the material
was "libellous and in bad taste."
Varsity offices were deluged
with phone calls from newspapers, nearly 100 students signed a
'freedom of the press" petition
demanding redress of the censorship.
Headlines on the following
day's edition, however, shrieked,
"Don't believe everything you
read in the newspapers." Proud
editors went on to explain how
the previous day's edition was
actually the gag issue; no "censorship" had. actually occurred.
Few had read the fine print in
the March 7 masthead. It read:
Suffer yourselves to be blamed
if you believe this issue. It's a
gag. Nothing was confiscated
and nothing was burned. This
paper isn't right, it's a beauty."
that the noise will not cease before exams. Construction is not
expected to be finished until the
end of April.
Librarian Dr. Rothstein explained "we had to start now or
not at all; we didn't have much
choice in the matter of time."
Exam results may therefore be
blamed on an impeded shipment
of steel from Great Britain.
Strachan's Doubts
(Continued from Page 1)
nial Year celebrations. Since
the announcement, however,
UBC President N. A. M. MacKenzie has stated the drive
will begin "immediately."
Thus, if the fund-raising
campaign under Great Trekker Aubrey Roberts raised $5,-
000,000 tomorrow, the Gov-
conventional manner. The ex-
ernment would match it in the
tra expense would be carried
over into the following year's
budget estimates, Mr. Peterson  said,
'As Minister of Education,
I'm not too concerned where
the money comes from—but it
will come," he said.
Expansion "Slow"
Princeton University Administrative Secretary Edgar M. Gem-
mell Wednesday labelled "the
seeking out of capital resources
(for a university) a slow process."
Oemmoll was commenting on
a program of soliciting capital
grants called the Princeton Master Plan for Expansion, a plan
similar to UBC's Capital Grants
Initiation of construction on
Ihe Princeton campus of such
facets of the Master Plan a.s dormitories, buildings for,music and
architecture. a n engineering
quad and athletic facilities depends on the receipt of large
capital gifts.
The university has so far received only a large gift for the
proposed engineering qviad-
serving with Ihe
United Nations Emergency
Force in the Middle East
*1*2 sends 400
or any other Macdonald Brand
Postage included
Mail order and remittance to:
P.O. Box 490, Place d'Armos,
Montreal, Que.
This offer It subject to any change
in Government Regulations.
Your old double breasted suit
. . . to be made into a smart
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
549 Granville PA. 4649
-if i kiwvmi THf mrmmi mm^niBKnmi
UBC's unique Student Execu-*
tive Programme ended Wednesday night, and one hundred percent of its participants were in
favour of its continuance.
Student Councillors Al Thackray and Ben Trevino spoke on
"AMS Administration" at Wednesday's  final  meeting.
Other topics of the programme
were parliamentary procedure,
qualities of leadership, and organization. Downtown business
executives and faculty members
also  participated.
Two  hundred  UBC  students
registered  for   the   programme
with   attendance  ranging  from
80 to 160 at any one meeting.
Programme may continue next
year, according to Chuck Connaghan, Chairman of the Programme's Board of Directors.
to Talk About!
SLIPS specially proportioned for TALL GIRLS!
They're slips cut and styled
to give you the length
you need . . . smooth
and easy-fitting at hip and
bust lines. In a deliciously
dainty white rayon
crepe, edged at bodice and
hemline  in  scalloped
lace.  Sizes 32  to 44.
Each     3.95
While you're in the
.store, stock up on PANTIES.
These in white nylon tricot   come   in   average
sizes (15. fi and 7), as well
as "extra roomy"
size 8's.    Each - -    1.95
EATON'S Lingerie • Second Floor
Telephone MA. 7112
Also at EATON'S, New Westminster, LA. 2-2741 PAGE SIX
Frrlday, March 15, 1957
'/z£. S&utiuhf, JhJwugJv ...
Exclusive to University Students at this UNMATCHED low cosC
$10,000 for only $35
$5,000 for only $1750yPea,
You  cannot purchase this  plan after  leaving  University.
APPLY   NOW   and   avoid   disappointment.
Underwritten and guaranteed by Canadian Premier Life Insurance Com pany—a Canadian Company with federal charter, licensed in all provinces
of Canada, from coast-to-coast and backed financially by insurance interests with assets exceeding $330 millions.
••. . . it is almost half the cost of otner policies generally available
to persons in the student age group."
JAMES PICKETT, Executive-Secretary, NFCUS.
".  .  . your policy  is an  ideal form of adequate protection with a
premium that I will be able to afford while I am getting established."
' A NFCUS Policyholder
Particulars of NFCUS Life Plan
THE PLAN—Term insurance for 10 years or to age 35,
whichever is the shorter period: Ordinary Life tnere-
AMOUNT OF INSURANCE—The minimum policy is
$5,000. There is no arbitrary limit to the amount that
may be applied for except the usual limits under the
Company's regular under-writing rules.
THE PREMIUM—S3.50 per S1.000 annually during
tht term period; Ordinary Life rate thereafter. The Or-
dinarv Life Rates are included and guaranteed in
the NFCUS LIFE Plan policy.
ELIGIBILITY—All students who are members of the
Ui.iversity of British Columbia Alma .Mater Society
are eligible.
EFFECTIVE DATE OF INSURANCE—Insurance under each policy takes effect immediately upon the
issue of the policy by the Company, whether the first
premium has been paid or not.
your protection is continued in force without further-
payment of premiums. If still disabled when term
period expires, your protection is automatically continued in force on the Ordinary Life Plan lor the
same amount of insurance with all premiums on the
new plan waived until death or earlier recovery.
PRIOR CONVERSION OPTION—While the plan automatically becomes Ordinary Life at the end of the
term period, there is an option for prior conversion
to Ordinary Life at guaranteed rates without further
evidence of insurability. Also conversion to any Limited Payment Lite, Endowment or Pension plan may be
CONVERSION AGE—NFCUS Life Plan policies may
be converted at the attained age at the date of eon-
version; or at the age as of tiie original date of issue
of the policy, in which ease credit will be given for
ALL premiums paid in addition lo the conversion
credit of $2.50 per $1,000 (see below). %
CHANGE OR CONVERSION—A reduction of $2.50
per $1,000 of insurance will bo allowed from the first
premium payable upon the change to Ordinary Life
at the end of the term period, or upon conversion of
vour NFCUS LIFE policy to any plan at any time.
For example, if converted at age 25, $10,000 NFCUS
LIFE insurance would cost $125.40 and the first year
premium would be reduced by $25.00 leavim a net
amount payable of $100.40 for the first year.
include a Double Indemnity Accidental Death clause
at an extra premium of $1.25 per $1,000.
LIFE Plan contains attractive seillement options
whereby the insured at maturity, or the beneficiary,
may elect lo take the proceeds of the policy in a
variety of instalments or on a life annuity basis
guaranteed for either 10 years ar 20 years but payable
in any event for life.
RIGHT TO ASSIGN—You have the right to assign
your NFCUS LIFE policy. This is valuable as an assistance in obtaining loans (for example', for educational
purposes) a.s in tHis way the lender may be given a
guarantee ot pa.\ ment in the event of premature
GRACE PERIOD—A period of 30 days of grace is allowed for the payment of any premium including ihe
part ieipaling during the term period, however, at conversion, you may select either a participating or non-
participating  permanent   plan.
AVIATION COVERAGE—Death occurring as a result
of air flight is covered except where you are the pilot
or member of the crew.
NO WAR CLAUSE—There is no restriction as to the
payment of death benefits il death occurs as a result
of war, declared or undeclared, except as outlined for
air flight.
For further information see your NFCUS Chairman,
or contact:
SYDNEY K.  COLE,  CLU. Branch  Manager,
202 • 779 West Broadway      Vancouver. B.C.
or write to Head Office direct
BECAUSE you need to begin your program
NOW—-the student who enters his life career
with a financial independence program ALREADY STARTED will, other things equal,
achieve financial independence sooner — and
on a higher ultimate level. NFCUS LIFE provides this "starter" at a price you can afford.
BECAUSE you need to insure the investment in your education -— to protect those
who have protected you. Every year, through
death by accident or natural causes, there
are students who will never return. If someone has sacrificed to help you through University, be sure they are not left with expenses and loans to pay.
BECAUSE only thus can you protect your
"insurability." Insurance bought now guarantees your right to permanent insurance for
life regardless of changes in your health.
Remarkable savings achieved by NFCUS mass
buying power — an advantage gained for
University students through their association
together in NFCUS.
Tailored for University students and available exclusively through affiliation with
Thc group principle brings equal protection to
NFCUS students of all ages — up to 35! Non-
Canadian sludents are also eligible if attending Canadian Universities.
Your affiliation in NFCUS makes it possible
for you to own $5,000, SI 0,000, 825,000 or
EVEN MORE life insurance on your own exclusive plan covering you during your years
at University and several years thereafter if
necessary, at an exceedingly low rate, — then,
when you are working in your chosen field
(or practicing your piofesion) and are financially established, you begin lo pay the premiums for permanent Ordinary Life Insurance
— also at guaranteed low rates.
TO APPLY . . .
Complete the application printed below,
amounts up to SI0,000, a medical examinnti
NOTE: This application is on newsprint. Use
runs, please use ball point, but all inf
clip and mail before March 31, 1957. On
on is not generally required,
blue  or  black   ink   for  photographing.  If  ink
ormation must  be clearly legible. Thank You.
Please Print
Natural  Gas  Building,  Winnipeg  2,  Manitoba
10 Year Term or Term to Age 35, nearest birthday, which-
tever  is  tho shorter  period,  with   Ordinary  Life  thereafter,
(waiver of premium included)
(prior conversion option included).
(1) APPLICANT               --- 	
First Name 'Middle Name Last Name
(2) PERMANENT City and ,
ADDRESS No. ...._       Street  .    District    Prow	
(Family home—where mail may   be   sent   if   necessary)
(3) MAILING City  and
ADDRESS No. __   _       Street    . --District        Prow _
(Policy and Notice will be mailed  here  unless otherwise  requested)
(4) DATE OF (5) MALE        ()        Ui) MARITAL (7) WEIGHT    lbs.
BIRTH    -..- FEMALE   ( ) STATUS    (8) HEIGHT  _. ft... ins.
If "no."  give details in  Section   10.
(11) (a)  Dave you flown or do you intend to fly  other  than  as  a   fare-paying;  passenger on  a
scheduled airline'.' Yes  (   )  No.  (   )  If "yes," explain  in  •'(•."
(b) Have \mi ever applied for insurance without  receiving n policy of the exact kind and
amount applied tor or have you ever been offered a "rated" policy? Yes  ( ) No  ( ) If
"\a s." c xplain in "e."
(c) Explanation   .      . ..        _     ..     _... - _       _              	
(12) Are vou a member of a student  organization alfjliated with NFCUS?   Yes  (  ) No  (  ).
Universiiv   Facullv   _.        _  ..
(14) NAME OF
BENEFICIARY          _       _--     _   -
i.\!l  names in  full—For example, Mary Jane Doc,
not Airs. John Doe)
APPLICANT  (Wife.   Mother,   etc.)    _.	
(Ui)  I enclose  payment of first year's premium ( )
Please issue Policy and bill me, 30 days to pay ( )
(Please ad 15c exchange to cheques) which
(   )  $  5.000  __    ...    ,,    $17.50
(  )  $10,000       .    a      H5.00
(  )  $25,00(1   .. .        a      fS7.5()
$    a    $3.50  per  M  $__
( ) Double
Indemity    ■    $1.25 per M $   -
It is understood and agreed that 1he foregoing statements and answers are complete, true
and correctly recorded, I hereby apply to the Canadian Premier Life Insurance Company,
Winnipeg, Canada, lor insurance as described above and agree to pa*y premiums of tho
rate shown.
DATE    19         	
Signature of Applicant
Did you complete all SIXTEEN sections? Please be sure! UBC
Thereafter   complete  medical  eviden   ce   of   insurability  will   be  required. Friday, March IS, 1957
Lester Pearson Eliminated
By Upstart Chilliwack High
Magee Quintet Folds;
Just Edge Abbotsford
If your nerves are poor or your kidneys weak, don't come
out to the B.C. High School Basketball Tournament.
Thrills are a dime-a-dozen, with the occasional upset
thrown in.
In the first round of the tournament Wednesday, with 2000
screaming fans raising the Memorial Gymnasium roof, Chilliwack out-hustled highly favoured defending champion Lester
Pearson, 60-54, to douse their
hopes for a second Provincial
In the same round of play,
cheering fans saw Fraser Valley champion Abbotsford come
from behind an eleven-point deficit at three-quarter time to get
within  one point of Magee.
But the thriller, da big one,
came in the second round yesterday. Kamloops Red Devils
played Abbotsford, who were
fighting to remain in the tournament. With referees calling
fouls left and right, and with thc
Abbotsford pride, 6 foot 7 inch
Barry Forest warming the bench
for at least half the game because of fouls, Kamloops slowly
but surely gained and strengthened a lead on the hapless Ab-
The Devils led 15-10 at the end
of the first quarter, and 27-17 at
the half; then, settling into an
effective two-three zone defence.
Abbotsford stopped their attack
and sharp-shooting Len Priebe
who scored 14 points in the game
went to work. The score was
34-32 for Kamloops at three
quarter time.
That's when fouls began to
pay off for Abbotsford. Little
Tommy Johnson (5' 6") who endeared himself to many with his
terrific hustle and his spectacular jumping (he out-jumped
practically every "Devil" on
throw-ins, swished two free-
throws with half a minute left in,
the game, to tie it up, 33.38.
You   think   that    was     close0
With seconds left in the overtime
period    and    Kamloops   leading,
40-38, Johnson sank another two ,
free-throws to tie it all up again.
In the second overtime period
the rattled Devils became careless. They fouled consistently
and Abbotsford scored five free-
throws to win thc game, 4fi-4'.J.
Johnson sank the- last basket of
the game.
In other seaond round games.
Lester Pearson easily over-powered  Prince (ieorge,  ,">,'l-24.
North Surrey put up a good
fiulit against powerful Vancouver College.    College won 3."i-'.'3.
Fsquimalt squeezed by Kelowna. -tl-MIl. in a close-fou.'-dit
H. Fieldwalker led Mauee to
a 40-12.") vielorv over West V:m-
cou\ er 1 iy seorma 14 pointm
Fiehlwal ker -;ink four-oul of-
iolll'   free   throws.
John Oliver retained their
winnim; ways by np-ettinn I'nu
cess Margaret, 4amli, Norman
Nemrava of Fhinecss sank 1')
points lo bring his average to
20  points per game.
2:15 Esquimau vs. Oak Bay
3:90 L. Pearson vs. Abbotford.
4:45 N.   Surrey  vi.   P.  Mar.
6:30 W. Van  vt.  Chilliwack.
7:45 Van. Col. vs. J. O.
9:00 Magee  vi.   Cumbtrland.
•fa tjp vp
Although we have been right
on only 44% of our predictions,
we go out on a limb by picking
Oak Bay over Esquimalt; Abbotsford over Lester Pearson.
Abbotsford should be over their
nervousness by now; North Surrey over Princess Margaret, Ne-
merava helps but not enough;
West Van over Chilliwack, Chil-
liwack's had their spurt; Vancouver College over John Oliver, too classy for the other
team; Cumberland over Magee,
started poorly but are strong.
... shoots 77.4%
Trio Of Bird's
Set Records
Several members of the UBC
Thunderbird basketball team set
Evergreen Conference records
this year. Lyall Levy and Ed
Wilde are joint holders of the
mark for the number of free
throws in one game, each sinking ten.
Laurie Vietch sank eight consecutive free throws against conference champs PLC to establish
a new mark for consecutive free
throws in one game.
Ed Wilde also set a mark for
percentage of foul shots made,
dunking  77.4%.
Lyall Levy was voted the inspirational leader for 1957.
Frank Gnup, coach of the Thunderbird baseball team,
announced that he is looking for a manager for his 1957
Anyone interested i n managing i n a Conference
championship club, contact Frank Gnup or leave your
name at the Athletic Office.
Approximately 12 games have been scheduled for
this season which means about three or four trips to the
Gnup will be holding daily practices in the Gym
starting Monday. Practices are held at 4:30 Mondays, Tuesdays   and   Wednesdays   and   at   12:30   Thursdays.
There will be a practice at 12:30 tomorrow.
Birds Meet Victoria
For McKechnie Cup
University of B.C. Thunderbirds meet Victoria Crimson
Tide in the first game of the McKechnie Cup Series this Saturday at 3:15 p.m. in Varsity Stadium.
Bad weather has led to the re-*—
shuffling of the McKechnie Cup!
schedule. Usually the series consists of a round-robin home and
home series but the fore-mentioned circumstances have resulted in single games with each
of the three teams competing
for the honour.
In the first game of the series Vancouver "Tleps defeated
Victoria. If UBC wins Saturday
the deciding game of the series
will be played at Varsity Stadium on  March  30.
Victoria has an impressive array of talent featuring fullback
Frank Gower and wing Bob
Hutchison, a former Olympic
sprinter for Canada, both who
are former pupils under UBC's
coach Albert Laithwaite.
Gord Hemingway, formerly
with Ex-Brits and Vancouver
Reps, Ray Calton, a perennial
on the B.C. All-star team, and
Harry Webster round out the
Crimson Tide roster.
Thunderbirds will be at full
strength for this one. Leading
UBC into action will be captain
Ted Hunt, Derek Vallis, Jack
Maxwell, Dick Macintosh, Peter
Tynan and Donn Spence, each
of whom were standouts in the
California series.
"I expect we will win quite
comfortably," commented UBC's
Laithwaite will be out to regain the cup lost last year to
Norwests. In his ten years at
Varsity, Laithwaite has won
the cup six times and tied for
it once.
•T* ir if*
In second division action.
UBC Braves will meet Ex-Tech
at Douglas East at 2 p.m., while
the Tomahawks play Meralomas Seconds on the Aggie Field
at 2:30 p.m.
uch   a  [ot
f fashion !
Excitement reigns in the sweater
world us Kitten for spring emerges
in elegant new iltessmakei styles,
fabulous new Fmnulssanae colours!
lull feslaone.l, haml fmislie. I, in
earn, to rete-fo'' IYtt.il Oilon.
At your nee,rest eon ! stoie , , . mm\!
$e,9a, %' y>:\ $i>   >m some h ^mr.
ook for the name  f(uJ(£Ms
Lester   Pearson    51
Prince George 24
Esquimalt    41
Kelowna    38
Oak  Bay  83
Castlegar     31
Abbotsford 45
Kamloops    42
Vancouver College 35
North Surrey     23
John Oliver 45
Princeii Margaret    38
Magee     40
West Vancouver    25
Cumberland     48
Chilliwack    24
Driving Lessons
# Qualified Instructors
# Dual Control
# Fully Insured
9 a.m. — 9 p.m.
Century Driving
Phones: ALma 3244-3554
4582 W. 10th Ave.   Van., B.C.
Lefsfaceit... PAGE EIGHT
Frriday, March 15, 1957
W. I. Laing, chief crane designer at Dominion Bridge, if
shown with two of our large staff of mechanical engineers.
They worked with others on the design of this major project.
Douglas D. Hunter, (left) McGill '42, has been with the
Company since 1936, with interruptions for war service
and college work.
©•raw Rothschild, (right) McGill '47, has been with tht
Company since graduation.
;;. designed by our mechanical engineers, one of the largest
gantry cranes ever built is now under construction at the
Robert H. Saunders Generating Station, Cornwall, Ont.
This crane, weighing over 400 tons, illustrates a new
trend in design. Completely enclosed, it serves in effect as a
"travelling powerhouse". It incorporates no less than 30
motors for various hoisting and travel movements and has
all the facilities and functions normally provided in a
conventional powerhouse. This project typifies the extensive
resources and experience of the Company in the field of
mechanical engineering.
Dominion Bridge, an all-Canadian Company, is the
foremost fabricator in Canada of bridges and steel structures.
Less well known is Dominion Bridge's leadership in other
engineering fields. Cranes and other handling equipment, hydraulic machinery, boilers for heating and process steam requirements, mining machinery, refinery towers, pulp mill digesters,
oil well machinery—these are but a few examples of the diversification of Dominion Bridge operations.
To-day, we have the largest and strongest Canadian force
of design engineers in our field. Much of their work is of a
pioneering nature, and they are constantly being called upon
to solve problems connected with large projects in virtually
every type of industry. Theirs is a never-ending challenge.
oui&C <z f^ZctAe, w£t& 7)omumc0k Q/uttye,
There are interesting careers awaiting young civil and mechanical engineers in Dominion Bridge Company Limited.
With 15 plants from coast to coast, we are now engaged in
the largest expansion program of our 74-year history.
You are cordially invited to write us at P.O. Box 160, Vancouver, for descriptive booklets on further information on
any question you may have in mind. Or telephone our
Personnel Department Glenburn 1000. Please mention this


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