UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 20, 1956

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 ' /I
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i* *-■" l'*% /*»>£    4,t
Bloody   Riots
Soak   Redshirts
Engineers Peter Shields (left) and brother George
pay the supreme penalty for inglorious blood drive defeat
at the hands of Commerce.
Commercinarie^—approaching the blood drive in serious vein—scored a whopping 83 per cent of quota to a
pitiful 82 per cent by the redshirts.
EUS president Ralph Sultan also took the icy plunge
in the lily pond Friday following announcement of campus
blood drive results.
Submersive tactics of the Money Men gained little,
however, for soaked Engineers returned the compliment immediately afterwards.
The watery joust ended in a draw as soggy Engineers
and boggy Commercemen waddled away after the ducking.
Defeated Redshirts fet Dunked by Bloodless Commercinaries
Number 64
Referendum  for  NFCUS
Plans for the annual evening
Mock Parliament session have
been junked this year.
Parliamentary Forum steering
committee Monday voted three
to two against holding the session Thursday.
Conservatives. CCF and
LPP voted against the plan
calling it "too late in the
Social Credit president Mel
Smith voted in favor of holding
a session along with Liberal Club
president Darrell Anderson.
Alternate Social Credit plan
to hold the session Wednesday evening "was pooh poohed
by the committee." according
to Smith.
Social Crediters, scheduled to
form the opposition to the Liberals following campus wide pol
itical elections, called the can
"An insult to those students
who voted in the Mock Parliament election. The CCF.
Conservatives and LPP are all
against a session while the Liberal representative left the
steering committee meeting in
a temper," after the vote.
Any student having information about the present
whereabouts of Alexander J.
Grovue, who was in attendance at the University of British Columbia until October.
1955, is requested to get in
touch with Dean Walter H.
Gage, Boom 10, Arts Building.
RUSSIAN TRIP will be discussed by federal Minister of
Fisheries, James Sinclair, in
Arts 100 noon today. The B.C.
member for Coast Capilano
will describe "The Russia I
Saw in -1955" under sponsorship of the campus Liberal
Forestry captured first place
in the annual spring blood drive
with a 112 percent donation.
Red cross officials were "very
happy" that 2,555 students—
slightly more than 50 percent—
donated during the eight day
Faculty standings on the basis
of   per-centage   donations   are:
Forestry . „. 112
Nursing    105
Home Economics        88
Commerce      83
Engineering ...        82
Agriculture      71
Medicine ...._.     70
Pharmacy _ _            89
Arts     65
Social Work . ..__     48
Frosh   .-     47
Law . .    39
Withdrawal    Vote
Declared    Invalid
UBC students will decide-in a referendum Thursday on
whether or not to withdraw from the National Federation of
Canadian University Students.
'Council decided Monday to hold the referendum since the
decision to withdraw made at March 15's General Meeting was
constitutionally invalid.
No quorum was present at the meeting. AMS president
Don Jabour had ruled that a quorum was present since 1100
seats set up in the Armoury were nearly all filled. A later
check revealed that only 1000 seats had been set up.
1000 students constitute a quorum, and only 662 voted
March 15.
The referendum Thursday will give students two choices;
(1) That UBC "reform NFCUS from without" by getting
out of the" national organization, take the initiative in setting
up a more streamlined organization.
(2) That UBC attempt to reform NFCUS from within,
by remaining a member of the organization until next Fall's
annual conference. If no satisfactory reform measures were
nstituted at the Fall convention, UBC would then withdraw.
In effect, UBC would be giving NFCUS "one more chance."
AMS President Don Jabour stressed the importance of
voting Monday. "The decision students make Thursday will
affect nearly 100,000 students," he said.
Polling booths will be located in the Quad, Brock Hall,
the Library, and at various other points on the campus. AMS
cards must be pra«tented before students can vole.
Full pros and cons of the controversy will be aired in
Thursday's  Ubyssey.
Oh  Ike %M4e
New political party forms on campus, Page three.
Arts building delayed until 1958, page four.
Fifteen, females vie for football crown, page three.
Treasurer  Conway  reports   on  surplus  budget,
page five.
Education College future "ootimistic," na«e four.
Varsitv ruHby teams wins 19-0 over Vancouver
F**ns, pa«p fi.
fUnjnr rvol'*'n1  i»«*\' fnrn>S   OH  fnmnm    r\nna  t^->«vi
'tween dosses
Socred R. Williston
Speaking Right Nov
NFCUS presents Hon. Ray
Williston. B. C. Minister of Edtt*
cation speaking 11:30 a.m. today
in Arts 100. His topic is: "Preparation for University."
* *      *
Jazzsoc features the Ray Nor*
rfis Trio Tuesday noon, in The
Brock Stage Room. Members
of the Trio are: Ray Norrto,
guitar: Fred Massey, piano; and
Paul (Gasser) Ruhland, bass.
-¥ X X
Huntington of the United Air
Lines for prospective steward*
esses Thursday noon in Was*
brook 100.
Tuesday, March 20th, Arts 10«,
12:30. Election of next year's
executive. All members must
* *      *
PSYCH, and SOCIAL Sciences
Club presents Dr. D. Kenny on
Scientific Method of the Social
Sciences in the Psych Clubroom
HM-2, Wednesday evening at
8:00 p.m. All welcome.
* * *
VARSITY CHRISTIAN Fellowship presents Rev. Robert
Birch on Wednesday, March
21st, in Physics 201, 12:30. His
topic: 'Did Christ Really Rise?"
* *       *
I.S.A. will hold elections in
Arts  206  Wednesday noon.
Continued   on   Page   3)
All Ubyssey, Totem. Picruo
and Raven .staffers are requested to attend a short meet*
ing al 12:30 today in the pub*
office to discuss the publications banquet. THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 2u, 1956
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20-per year (included hi AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
oi 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
City Editor ... Jean Whiteside       Feature Editor Mike Ames
Photo Editor • - - John Robertson      Sports Editor... Mike Olaapie
Managing Editor Sandy Ross      Business Mar. .. Harry Yuill
Reporters and Desk: Pat West wood, Murray Ritchie, Rosemary Kent-Barber, Sylvia Shorthouse, Val Haig-Brown, Marilyn
Sports: Ted Trevor-Smith. Joan Crocker, Dwayne Erickson,
Dave Manson, Bruce Allardyce.
Front Page Photo by John Robertson
Outstanding Move
Student Council's decision 4o hold a referendum on the
question of NFCUS withdrawal is a wise and a timely one.
As everyone knows, the decision reached at March 15's
General Meeting was all wrong. No quorum was present, and
AMS president Don Jabour was an innocent victim of misinformation when he ruled that there was.
The mistake will be corrected Thursday, Students will
be able to arrive at a carefully-considered, rational decision
on the question—something that a General Meeting almost
never permits.
Students should reflect, as they %cast their ballots Thursday, upon the value of General Meetings at UBC. They might
recall the chaos that reigned at last week's meeting, and at
many another meeting before  it.
By way of contrast, they might pause to consider the
rather impressive merits of the referendum system: No shouting. No waving of arms and emotionally-charged oratory. Less
bloc voting and less mobbish stupidity. No embarassing aftermaths in the forms of a second hastily-called general meeting
to remedy the mistakes of the first.
It's a pleasant picture.
The NFCUS schmozzle only proves what an increasing
number of people have been thinking for a long time: that
U.BC is getting too big for General Meetings.
Democracy can only be effective when the electorate are
reasonably well-informed, and have time to stop and think
about what they're voting for.
At our General Meetings, an insufficient number of mostly
ill-informed students slouch through a tawdry circus of impassioned verbal whip-cracking, and finally vote on whim for
the side that cracks the whip the loudest.
Part of this, of course, is the fault of the students themselves. If a person doesn't take the trouble to acquaint himself
with the facts of an issue, no voting system yet devised can
guarantee an intelligent decision.
But a referendum system, providing that the right to ultimate recourse to a General Meeting is still preserved, would
at least eliminate most of tho technical evils inherent in the
Genral Meeting.
Think it over.
Outstanding Job
A criticism that has been leveled at The Ubyssey is that
it has not commented, or at least criticised, enough the affairs
of this year's Student Council. Tins is a valid criticism but
there was a reason for it.
Under the extremely able leadership of President Ron
Bray, this year's Council was one of the best this campus lias
seen in recent years. Bray was fortunate in being ably assisted
by vice-president Ron Longstaffe and treasurer Geoff Conway
both of whom had a firm gra.->p of campus activities and problems and both of whom did outstanding jobs.
A great deal was accomplished, all of which was nut evident to the student body. Projects like Brock Extension, improved eating facilities and a sounder athletic setup were
evident and are indicative ot the job done.
Wc don't belieYe in criticism fur criticism's sake nor do we
believe in constantly searching for small errors to carp about.
The lack of criticism was directly atrnbutab'e ta the excellent
service the 1955-56 Student Council gave tj the cair^us.
Guelfs and Ghibellihes
The Financial Post
In the primitive wilds where I live, and probably even where the civilized reader
lives, it is pretty difficult to see any public issue of importance in the Parliament
of Canada.
There is business of importance, to be sure, but on the surface no issue of
principle for which government or opposition is willing to fight, and if necessary
perish. Politics is being conducted at the moment only on the principle of safety first,
usually the most dangerous principle that any party or politician can follow.
If the surface is quiet, almost to the point of rigor mortis, two great issues of principle can be detected below
the surface.
One of them, which agitates
every thoughtful Canadian —
except the members of Parliament —- is the issue of personal freedom, as raised by
Mr. Duplessis, newsprint legislation, his Padlock Law, now
before the Supreme Court, and
his Freedom of Worship Act,
which undertakes to infringe
all aspects of freedom.
The second issue, closely associated with the first, has
hardly touched the public consciousness yet. I mean the developing struggle between the
nation and the provinces.
As noted here before, the
provinces, their power suppressed by the necessities of
the last war. are now re-
emerging like a coiled spring
as the true leaders of the opposition.
Thus on one side of thc nation we find Mr. Duplessis operating almost as if he were
the head of an autonomous
state, his latest act of sovereignty being to reward friendly newspapers with cheap
On the other side Premier
Bennett, of British Columbia,
has declared total war on the
national government and invited all other parties to join
him in demanding that his
province be given a privileged
fiscal position in confederation
and the luxury to which, by a
wise providence, it is entitled.
No doubt Mr. Duplessis and
Mr. Bennett would be horrified at the suggestion that they
should get together, but in fact
they are already close together in terms of policy and
Both of them, in slightly different versions, represent thc
same proposition — namely,
that the interests of the provinces come before the interests
of the nation. Mr. Duplessis
openly proclaims this "compact
theory" of Confederation, as
the historians call it. Mr. Bennett may not proclaim it openly, if he has ever heard of it,
but he practises it in dealing
with   Ottawa.
There is no space here to
consider the financial and other
disputes involved in this
struggle between the perimeter
of   the  nation  and   its  centre.
The important this is that the
true nature, and the consequences of the struggle should
be understood.
In the issues of personal
freedom and of national versus
provincial power we are dealing not with some technical
quarrel of law or finance but
with the oldest and most fundamental question of Canadian
life. — whether, in short, the
wrenching strains of a diverse
country ran be compromised,
whether our national is stronger than our local patriotism.
There can be, I think, no
doubt about the answer if the
people once understand the
question. The whole history
of Canada is a successful compromise between these pressures and the compromise was
possible because national has
always proved stronger than
local patriotism.
In every test the Canadian
people have done what they
thought essential to the welfare and survival of the nation. The local patriots might
thrive for a time by appealing to regional prejudice and
parochial greed, but not one
of them ever succeeded in national  politics,  not one.
Mr. Duplessis, for example,
has and can have no ounce of
power outside Quebec, which
is represented in Parliament by
his enemy, Mr. St. Laurent.
Even inside Quebec Mr. Duplessis depends upon a vote
loaded in favor of the country
ridings. Mr. Bennett, a new
comer still rather wet behind
the ears, is rapidly destroying
chances for realization of his
ambition to be a national
statesman by asserting British
Columbia's natural superiority
and thus antagonizing all the
other provinces.
But the historic forces of
national unity must always be
kept in repair lest they rust.
They require leadership, and
leadership requires skill, courage and great personal risks.
The   true   indictment    of    the
Government,    the    Opposition 	
and the whole Parliament of """^^^
Canada today is that they have Fully furnished house, suitable
failed to show these qualities, £or small family or four bache.
either  through  fear  or ignor-  lo %   {or   rent   during  suramer
ance' moi. hs (May-Sept.) Phone  CH.
It seemed to be a libel on our Complete '46 Mercury motor;
race   when   Lord   Bryce   said ported, relieved,  080"  oversize;
that in Canada "ideas are not chrome headers and generator.
At some point, if its power is
sufficiently challenged, any national government must resist
or abdicate, lead or decay. By
a kind of historic rhythm every
prime minister must choose
between these alternatives. So
must the Opposition.
Probably, therefore, it was
inevitable that Mr. St. Laurent
and Mr. Drew must eventually
encounter the supreme trial of
all their predecessors. If either
of them decides to face it outright, to appeal to the deepest
instincts of Canadians, to put
the nation clearly above local
interest and short-run gains,
we may be sure he will receive
Canada's invariable answer.
The people are currently
confused, distracted from great
affairs by a boom and utterly
bored by politics. Given bold
leadership instead of' safety-
first, they will act, I venture to
predict, as they have always
acted. Our statesmen may be
tired by the prodigious labors
of the last generation. The
people arc not tired. They
were never so energetic or so
Canadian. The beaver, not the
weasel, is still their mental
image. If they look tired as an
electorate, it is only because
they are tired of the Guelfs and
needed to make parties, for
these can live by heredity and,
like the Guelfs and Ghibellines
of mediaeval Italy, by memories of past combats."
One pair bucket seats, any reasonable offer. KE. 3994-L.
Articles left at "Picasso Panic
Fiesta" ha^e been turned into
the lost and found (Brock).
Leaving for Toronto on April
28.  Want a rider-driver. Arrive
the     parliamentary   Toronto    May    1st.    Share    ex-
Only   a   few   back-   penses.  Phone  Matt,  AL.  0014,
after 6 p.m.
One  is  bound  to  say,   however,   that    the    Guelfs    and
Ghibellines    seem    to    occupy
most    of
benchers without power appear
alarmed by the current threats
to freedom or the intransige-
ance of various provincial governments. No men of power
want to fight, except with pillows, on safe, marginal issues.
The only real fighting is done
these days behind closed doors,
within the cabinet chamber.
The contemporary politician
may argue that all our great
national leaders were safety-
first men. That surely is to
underestimate Macdonald. who
fought all his life a
fighting: or Laurier,
fought and beat all the local
patriots of Quebec; or King,
who often wobbled but finally
fought Mr. Hepburn to a standstill and beat Mr. Duplessis in
193$ on the issue of the war.
•Typing done  CH. 5033.
Wanted—Housekeeping room
or room and board, on campus,
possibly just for summer. Phone
YO. 9857.
Double your reading speed-
raise your marks with specialized individual training in leading skills. Start any time. Full
course in 7 weeks. Special student rates. Learn to grasp ideas
'ri rlV d 9u'ckly an(* accurately, improve
, memory and concentration. Western Reading Laboratory. V3J>
Hornby St.. TA. 3720.
Typing   and   mimeograph:.-.?.
Accurate     work,     reasonable
prices.  Florence Gow,  4436   W,
10th. Phone AL. 3682 THE UBYSSV?
r» Tuesday, March 30, 1956
Fifteen   Females   File
For   Football   Festival
UBC's football queen for
p.m. Thursday in the Mildred
Fifteen candidates will be
panying the even,t.
1956 will be selected  at 3:30
Brock Room.
screened during a tea accom-
Candidates are: Ann Louise
Ritchie, Diane Drinkwater, Danica d'Hondt, Allison Braidvvood,
Barb Leith, Jean Grey, B. A.
Lander, Maureen1 Cherry, Annette Hrehoka, Bcv Walker,
Mary Lou Woolrich, Waureen
Magar, Eleanor Parkins, Joan
Foreman, and Dru Brooks.
Judges for the competition
are: Ron Bray, Don Jabour,
Kathy Archibald, Ian Smyth,
Mrs. Nina Anthony and Junior
Chamber of Commerce representatives W. D. S. Sproule and E.
The winning candidate will
be sent to the Berkley Football
Festival queen competition in
September. The festival is sponsored by the Junior Chamber of
New    Political
Party    Formed
The National Reform Party,
started by former Social Creditor Gerry Goeujon, has submitted a proposed constiution to
UCC for approval.
The new party—an anti-royalist nationalistic group—boasts
21 members.
President Goeujon, who says
he is "deadly serious" has applied for permission to have the
Nationalist Reform Party take
part in mock parliament sessions.
Goeujon says his party is
"not a funny money organization."
"We support the status quo,"
he said, "but we feel the crown
is a stumbling block to the development of national unity.
"Canada should withdraw
from the British Commonwealth," according to Goeujon.
Other executive members of
the N.R.P. are Albert Beauregard, engineering, vice president; Bob Hyde, arts, secretary;
James Anderson, arts, treasurer;
p.nd Chris Hrushowy, arts, public relations officer.
Chalk River atomic plant
works manager, G. W. Hatfield, will give an illustrated
talk 8 p.m. Wednesday in the
Sponsored by the Faculty
of Applied Science and the
Association of Professional Engineers, the talk is open to
the public and free.
Subject of the talk is "The
Breakdown and Reconstruction of the N.R.X. Atomic Reactor."
"Laundering As You Like It"
rndcrdhirtt or Shorts      10c
I'vjamiis, tops or bottom*. ■ 1Sc
S'orkt, pair 10e Sheets 12e
Shirts, with 9 CCIf
nther   work   . . . «*  fur   J«/l»
J. J. Abeamaoa
L F. Holleabarg
Vjmmm Stock
(Continued from Page 1)
LETTER'S CLUB will discuss
"Platonic Theories of Art tind
Literature" at an open meeting
tonight at 8:00 p.m. in International House.
* *      *
DR. W. COLE will address the
Varsity Christian Fellowship on
Tuesday, March 20th, at  12:30
in. Wesbrook 201. He will talk
on Missions Among Students.
*      *      *
Slavonics   Department  presents j
colored slides of Peru and Bo- j
livia   in  Room  825  of  the Li-{
brary  on  March   20th   at   8:00
p.m. Admission is 50c.
*    *    * '
LUTHERAN STUDENT'S Association invites you to their
discussion of "Bonhoeffer's Life
Together" in Arts 105 at 12:30
Wednesday. Pastor A. Hagen
of First Lutheran will be the advisor.
* *       sf
MISS  KISH,  it  gives  me  great  pleasure
to  present  you  with  this  award   for  the
most outstanding body of our student members.
World Brotherhood 'A Necessity
The need for world brotherhood in a spirit of "understanding, friendship and appreciation" was stressed by Dr. Richard D. Jones, national director of the Canadian Council of Christ-
GRAD CLASS will meet Wed-!'ans anc' «^ews' in a rousing address to the campus Civil Liberties Union Friday noon,
nesday noon in Physics 200 to  i^..^—am—
decide on the grad gift, grad
cruise and to elect an honorary
* *      *
BAPTIST CLUB will hold its
general   meeting   and   election
of officers for '56-'57 term Wednesday noon in Physics 301.
*■      *      *
two films on alcoholism: "Problem Drinkers" and "Alcohol and
the Human Body." Wednesday
noon in Physics 200.
*      *      *
presents R. K. B. speaking on
birth control in Arts 404 at noon
* *      *
PRE-DENT. SOCIETY presents Dr. Wm. Joiner speaking
on the Pitfalls in the practice of
Dentistry in Physics 202, March
20th, Tuesday noon.
* * *
COLOR SLIDES of New Zealand, Wednesday noon at the
General Meeting. See you all
there. All "booty bargains" must
be in Wednesday. Draw Friday
* *      *
FOREST CLUB will hold its
annual debate Tuesday noon,
F G 100. Topic of the debate
will be the validity of a Forest
Commission in British Columbia.
* *       *
H. A. Leonor, professional actress, will give a recital of German ballads in HL-4, 8:00 p.m.,
* *       *
A.S.U.S.   Executive   meeting
Wednesday noon in Arts 102.
Campus CCF. Club will
elect next term's executive
noon today in Arts 108.
Retiring president Bill Marchak will report on the year's
results before turning leadership of the club over to the
incoming president.
Conservatives have already
selected Terry O'Brien for
next year; while Liberals,
Socreds, and L.P.P. will elect
later this week.
Blazers   For
UBC's new Student Council
may take on a two-tone aspect
next year, if highly vocal female Councillors get their way.
Lady Councillors Kathy Archibald, Lynda Gates, Peggy
Andreen, Charlotte Warren and
Maureen McNeill pressed for
light-blue Council Blazers at
Monday's   meeting.
All councillors receive free,
tailored blue blazers Upon assuming office, at a cost of about
$40 each.
Formerly, all have been navy
Female Councillors claimed
the navy blue blazers "weren't
feminine," and pressed for something in bay-blue that could be
worn on all occasions.
USC Chairman Robin Scott
will decide this week whether
or not their request will be
Said Dr. Jones: "The only way
to achieve a high standard of
living is to begin with the practice   of   brotherhood."
In his address on "The Fight
Against Discrimination" D r.
Jones pointed out the need for
harmony among peoples of the
world from the point of view
of religious motivation and democracy.
"Minority groups must be
granted the same - rights and
privileges that the majority
group wants for itself," he said.
Dr. Jones pointed out that there
is no majority group in Canada
where more than half the population is not of Anglo-Saxon origin.
"If we want to put an end to
discrimination each person must
begin witTi himself," he said in
outlining the means by which
the fight against discrimination
can be carried out.
"We must get to know people
of other groups, to take them
into our homes, into our fraternities and into our lives. We
must judge people as individuals
and not in groups."
In  reference  to recent devel-
The annual joint WUS-WAA
banquet will be held noon Thursday; March 29, in Brock Lounge.
Tickets are 50 cents.
The speaker will be Mrs. Sally
Creighton, well-known Vancouver radio and television writer.
WUS activities Award and
athletic awards will be present'
ed at the banquet.
Carney Heads
Newman Club
Arts student Bob Carney has
been elected president of the
Newman club for next term.
Others elected for next term
are: C. J. Connaghan, first vice
president; R. M. Paris, second
vice president; R. F. Owen, teras-
urer; Sharon Wright, corresponding secretary; and Eleanor Rose,
opments in the southern United j recording secretary.
States,   Dr.   Jones   commented!     Newman club award winners
that a new Ku Klux Klan is
forming in the south. "The only
difference is that they are leaving the sheets on the bed instead of wrapping themselves in
them," he said.
for 1955-56 include:
Roy Paris, Bill Welch, Fred
Morgan, Bob Chisholm, Eleanor
Rose, Don Farquahar, Terry
Nicholls, and Charlie Connaghan. •
5766 University Boulevard
A Complete Dry Cleaning, Laundery and Shirt Service
Phone ALma 0104
Marie-Aimee  War rot
At the Georgia Auditorium, March 22nd, 8:30 p.m.
Reserved $3.00, $2.00;  Students $1.00  (Tax Included)
Proceeds oi the concert will go toward the furnishing ot
Mms. Warrot, well-known French pianist, is
owner of  the  Liszt  ruby   ring,   which   was
presented to her by Sauer as the best interpreter of Liszt's music. Building Boom Hits Campus
College of Education
Ready By September
The spanking new College of Education building will be
ready by September.
Buildings and Grounds officials Monday expressed confidence that progress to date is sufficient to justify optimism
that the new structure will be ready.
Excavation work is now in progress at the south-west
Corner of the parking lot for the new section of the college.
Part of the old normal school will be carted out to complete
the new building, A	
The new College of Education will be an L-shaped building of 12 classrooms. The present excavation is for a building
of eight classrooms, running
east and west.
A building presently situated
at the Normal School, 12th and
Cambie, will be moved to the
campus, and will make up the
other four classrooms. It will
run north and south, the connection with the new building
bousing offices and washrooms.
The construction of the building will be stucco and frame.
Light steel joists will be employed,   making   the  classrooms
"Laundering As You Like It'
I nderililrtu or Shorts .... 10*
I'yJantHi, top* or bottom*., IB*
Surki, pair 10c
Milrii, with •»
other work   . .. <9
Sheet* 12*
open and bright, tinted glass
will be used in the windows of
the southern and western exposures, to keep the sun out, and
the student's attention in.
The College of Education is
being moved to the campus due
to the lack of a proper teacher
training program and facilities
for training. Head of the new
faculty will be Dean Neville
Scarfe, now Education Leader
at the University of Manitoba.
Education will be a regular
faculty subject to the power of
the Board of Governors and the
Senate. Student Teachers will
be regular members of the AMS.
The new Educational program
will be different from the one
now in use, and will offer a
balanced and integrated program of academic and professional training according to officials.
<."<*'%<*>   ~ •»<
** '> >>' \,, »»«**<■« i "'-v,<r*s
"That Wonderful
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New Bookstore
Opens April 1
The new bookstore in the
bus stop building under construction will open by April 1.
But it will be empty.
Stock will not be moved in
until the term ends in May.
The store will feature a self-
service system according to
manager A. G. Hunter.
Text books will be sold in
the armoury during registration rush again next year, to
accommodate the great number of students who like to
buy their books early.
In the same building as the
new bookstore will be a cafeteria, .which should be open
for business early in April.
Three noon-hour war propaganda films will be shown
in the Auditorium Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday.
Filmsoc will charge S cepts
per day to cover expenses.
The three movies were filmed by the U.S. army for propaganda   purposes.
Wednesday noon show is
prelude to the war. Thursday
film is "The Battle of Russia"
with "The Battle of Britain"
concluding the series Friday.
Students interested in selling   advertising—apply   now   ,
for positions on The Ubyssey,   '
Totem, Raven, Pique, and Student    Handbook.    You    earn   i
while you learn—commission   :
paid on all sales. Apply, in
writing,  to  Stan   Beck,   Pub   !
Office, or Geoff Conway, AMS   |
New Arts Building
Completed By 1958
UBC Arts students can rejoice that the end of overcrowded
classrooms and lecture halls is in sight. University architects,
Thompson, Berwick and Pratt have released tentative artists'
sketches calling for a new two million dollar Arts building to
be erected early in 1958. $ f	
The building will consist of
three rectangular shaped units
near the Women's Gym and facing nOrth towards the sea.
They'll probably be in the form
of a three-sided square with a
paved triangle in the center.
Main unit will be a classroom
block backing along Memorial
road. Seventy feet by two hundred it will consist of 29 classrooms, seminar rooms and a special room for languages.
A two story building, it will
have a small lounge on the roof
and enough space for 1,859 students using the rotation plan
now in effect.
A second block, this one along
the main mall, will hold lecture-room- space for 1,102 students. It will have 8 large lecture rooms, student lounges, a
galley way and lobby space in
the main entrance  hall.
Final block along the east
mall will hold 97 faculty offices and a large committee room.
Four stories "high, it will probably have an elevator in it for
staff use.
Dean Chant and Dean Mawds-
ley may have their offices in
this block also but final space
has yet to be assigned by Dean
Gage and his committee on classroom administration.
"But the Committees of the
Faculty have agreed in principle about the location and
general   nature  of  the   plans,"
/ .,-
Be a
United Air Lines
ITorp\ viitir opportunity for a wonderful c.ireor as a United
Air Lino  Stewardess. You'll meet inteivMinj; people, travel
•throughout the country and receive excellent pay plus lull
t'liiplosec henelits and paid vacations.
Contact United now if you meet these qualifications:
Candidates must be attractive, unmarried, 21-27 years;
under 135 lbs., 5'2" to S'7\ good»vision. You must have
college training, be a registered nurse or a high school
graduate with related experience in public contact work.
A Stewardess Representative will interview on
campus March 22nd and
there will be a film of an
actual "in training" stewardess class. Girls interested in any class, March
through December o f
1956,  should  apply   now.
Wesbrook 100
12:30 Noon
Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie, UBC's
President, said Monday.
"The plans are in the hands
of the architects and will be
approved by the Board of Governors as soon as possible," the
President said. "The contract
will be let during the course
of the summer," he said.
Committees have been working all year to complete details of the new building. "Plans
are continually being changed
from day to day, however," Mr.
T. S. Hues, Superintendent of
Buildings and Grounds, said
For example, the lecture
theatre block appears on the
sketches as being completely
circular in shape as has been
tried out in some U.S. Colleges.
But details such as lighting and
accoustics didn't work out and
so the scheme was abandoned.
The final lecture theatre
rooms will probably have sloping floors with a large room
holding 250 students and seven
smaller ones holding 100 each.
Classrooms, witth tablet arm
seats and some swivel arm seats,
will have flat floors. Other faculties may use space in the unit
at the discretion of Dean Gage's
Special lecture room in the
classroom block will have space
for the latest teaching technique
developments such as small in-
: dividual booths and tape recorders.  Other  classrooms will
! have space for visual aids such
' as film projections.
\ Lighting throughout will be
direct, with both incandescent
and fluorescent bulbs being used.
! All rooms will be soundproofed
1 to  ensure  as  much  privacy  as
I possible.
I 100.000 square-foot building
I will cost around 2 million dol-
j lars and be paid out of the B.C.
| government's ten million dollar grant to UBC last vear.
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Conway Submits Financial Report
The year 1955-36 has been marked by a number of substantial changes in the financial planning of the Alma Mater Society. The rapid growth in the enrolment has enabled the introduction of certain benefits by this year's Council, and will
greatly influence the future planning the Society.
This year's operations have been extremely successful in
that the policies established in September have all been satisfactorily carried out.
Outlined below are the main innovations of this year—the
financial summary is shown separately.
This year a new plan was
drawn up and approved that
covers all students for any accident while they are attending
University. Thus, all Alma Mater
Society members have valuable
insurance protection against the
high expenses resulting from
injuries, at no extra cost to
The plan has been set up with
the aim in mind that eventually UBC will become fully "socialized" with complete accident, some sickness, and some
dental coverage for every-student.
The cost of this ambitious program, wfcich is beipg underwritten by the Alma Mater Society,
amounted to just over $4,000.00
lor the past year (approximately
65c per student).
The financing of the $300,000
Brock Extension was planned—
with students voting at the Fall
General meeting to continue payment of the annual S5.00 levy,
which has been paying for the ! cujt
Memorial Gymnasium, until
1963. The $340,000 collected by
this levy over the next seven
years will pay for the extension and interest cost of the
Thus one more student-financed construction will be added to
the impresive list which includes
the million dollar Memorial
Gymnasium, the Women's Gymnasium, the present Brock Hall,
the Armouries, the Stadium, and
some of the playing fields.
The unfortunate retirement
of the A.M.S. Business Manager,
Mr. H. B, Maunsell, who has
guided the financial policies of
the Society for over seven years,,
has necessitated an office reorganization and the training of
his successor, Mr. E. MacDonald.
Mr. MacDonald is extremely
capable and can adequately
handle the growing financial
responsibilities of the A.M.S.
The functions of the four permanent staff members arc being
reviewed to determine the best
means of expanding the work
handled by the office.
In the past it has been A.M.S.
practice to purchase a great deal
of equipment in years when
funds are available, and virtually none in other years. Depreciation has never been charged
in any attempt to spread this
In an attempt to even out
these substantial expenses so
that each year the students bear
their fair share of the cost of
the equipment used, a motion is
ibeing presented today recommending the allocation of 50c
per student to the Brock Renovation Fund (see story elsewhere).
This year the cost was spread
by   granting  3-4   year   loans  to
organizations that desired to purchase equipment.
The new Renovation Fund, in
effect, is a depreciation allocation—with all equipment purchases being made with the
funds so allocated.
A "no surplus" budget policy
for the Society was initiated
this year. This means, that in
effect, the full receipts of the
Society for any year will be
spent on student activities of
that year.
In the past, students have paid
their A.M.S fees of $18.00 and
have only received the benefit of $16-$17 through the regular program. The balance has
been accumulating until it amounted to nearly $40,000 as at
June 30th, 1955.
This sum is a sufficiently
large margin to safeguard
against most uninsured calamities that could occur—in particular, a drop in student enrollment which might make repayment of the bank loan cliffi-
Therefore, budgeting for this
year and for the future has been
and should be on a "no surplus"
basis. As planned, the entire
$18.00 has' been expended on
student activities of this year.
Subsidiary organizations, such
as the Undergraduate Societies
and the clubs, have been restricted in their activities in the
past because they were required to finalize their budget by
September 30th. All funds were
allocated at this date, so that
if an organization developed
a new project at a later time,
they would probably have to
curtail their plans due to a lack
of funds.
To counteract this deficiency,
a special reserve was set aside
until January and was then allocated to those organizations requiring additional funds. Therefore, no organization had its
activities restricted this year by
a lack of funds.
The position of Treasurer of
thc Alma Mater Society is rapidly becoming to large a job for
one man, despite the fact that
the Business Manager and staff
handle much of the regular business work.
With a present budget of a
quarter of a million dollars that
will double by 1063, some division of responsibility was obviously required.
Therefore, a five-person finance committee has been established with the Treasurer as
Chairman, two Students' Council members, and two non-Council members, to serve along with
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l'yjanuu, •••• •> b,.t*•»•.. l»e
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the  non-voting  Business   Manager. •
have the following functions,
subject to final Council approval:
1. TO DISCUSS and plot overall budget policies.
2. TO HEAR representations
and recommendations on budget
3. TO BUDGET for, and approve all capital expenditures.
4. TO INITIATE, investigate,
and prepare recommendations in
regards to various projects contemplated and planned by Students' Council.
a committee that will approve
detailed lists of vouchers payable and therefore to spread the
responsibility that the Treasurer
now bears.
6. TO PROVIDE a training
ground for students who are interested in student government
in general and in the financial
aspect in particular.
IT TO FURTHER act as a subsidiary committee of Students'
Council to study the financial
inmplications of various proposals.
8. TO PROVIDE, through revolving membership, some continuity in the financial planning
of the Alma Mater Society.
Along this line, the committee
j this  year  discussed   the  future
allocation   of   student   funds,
j reaching conclusions which are
outlined later.
The program for publications
included the raising revenue
from advertising sales, lowering
the  price  of the Totem  (from
$4.30 to $3.50). making funds
available so that publication of
the literary and humour magazines would be possible, and to
increase the size of the "Ubyssey."
All of the above projects
were capably carried out
through the efforts of Editor
Stan Beck.
Perhaps the greatest possibilities for change exist in this
field, because eventually the
large student enrollment and
increased advertising should
lead to the free distribution of
all publications.
The rapidly increasing University enrollment — 15 To increase this year and 100% by
1963—necessitates a changing
fiscal policy.
THe annual A.M.S. fee of
$18.00 has been divided into two
components. There is a fixed portion of $12.00 (Bank loan repayment, World University Ser-1
vice, Brock Renovation Fund* j
Accident Benefit Fund, Undergraduate Societies, and Men's
Athletics) that is spent directly
on a per-capita grant.
The remaining $6.00 per student that is collected is available for new activities and projects. Thus, next year's enrollment increase of 1,000 students
means that the Treasurer will
have nearly S6.000 to allocate
in increased budgets.
With this allocation in mind,
the Finance Committee has recommended that the following
projects, which would benefit
ALL members of the Society, be
1. A free A.M.S. card for
every student (in the past they
have been sold for 50c each).
2. A student directory and
handbook which sells for 10c,
instead of 35c as in the past-
part of the cost would be underwritten by increased advertising sales made possible by the
enlarged circulation.
3. An expanded Accident
Benefit coverage, with possible
addition of some sickness benefits.
4. A lower-priced "Totem."
5. A lower-priced Athletic 'A'
ether  \v..rk
add to the enjoyment
hmsnk—mum...imrm rows cmamwi
Taesday, March 20JL956
Birds Swamp Reps "
In McKechnie Play
Storming   back   from   last   week's   shaky   performance      m
against  Norwests,   Varsity  swept   to   an  overwhelming   19-0
McKechnie Cup victory over Vancouver Reps at Varsity Stadium Saturday. The game was the last tune-up for the California World Cup series at UBC Thursday and Saturday.
I    Showing a complete reversal-        *
1 of form from their previous con- the end of the game ran through
i test,  the  UBC  forwards  fought j them almost at will.
like tigers in the loose ruck, and
kept thc Rep scrum on their
heels all afternoon. Max Howell,
taking over the task as Varsity
coach during Albert Laithwaite's illness, shuffled his back
It was only the inability of the
backs to link up again after a
break-through which kept the
score down. Bob Hutchinson
scored two trys, Doug Clement
tallied   one,   and   Tom   Tasaka
&* *%%!
:' FORMER UBC STAR George Puil carries
the mail for Vancouver Reps in a McKechnie Cup match in the Stadium won by
I   Varsity 19-0. Varsity's Gary Sinclair tries
unsucessfully to collar the fleet winger.
The game was Varsity's last prep before
California's invasion on Thursday. •
—Photo by Russ Tkachuk
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line slightly to fill in the gaps ! scored once. Tasaka converted
left by injuries to Tom An- his own try, and Gerry "Golden
thony and Bob McLeod. Toe" McGavin booted one con-
Hugh Barker stepped up from   vert.  Gerry's kick-at-goal  aver-
the Braves into the scrum half "age is now 1.000.
Tomahawks lost a toughie to
Meralomas Seconds 3-0 at Con«
naught Park.
position    and    Peter    Tynan
moved out to playinsidc center.
Tynan, after a slow start, appeared to get warmed up in the
second half and his strong running was put to greater advantage at the center position. It
was the first Varsity game for
Barker and the little halfback
came through with a steady
workmanlike job, in addition to
kicking a penalty and convert.
The only scoring in the first
half was a penalty goal by Da^e
Morley, who split the posts from
35 yards out near the left side-!
lines. Varsity was outplaying the | The Birds compietely over-
Rep 15 by a wide margin and! powered the last place Athletics,
came tlose to scoring half a do-! scoring thrce goals in each na]f.
zen   times.   Hugh   Barker   onco
Defeat As'
Varsity soccer team last Satur*
day drubbed Sapperton Athletics 6-0 at Sapperton in a Mainland First Division League contest.
: broke away from a loose ruck
near the Vancouver goal initiating a backline movement
which just failed to score in the
corner, as Jack Maxwell was
run out of bounds.
Soon after the break, Barker
kicked a penalty goal from
squarely in front of the posts.
Jack Maxwell scored Varsity's first try of the afternoon
when, heading for the right sideline, he cut Inside, beat the Rep
fullback who was slow in covering, and scored right behind
the posts. The conversion by Barker was good. Maxwell's second
try came soon after, as he raced
[-30 yards down the right side-
j line, scoring in the corner. Mor-
ley's kick at goal from the sideline was  good.
Then    Ted    "Fake    Scissors''
Hunt did it again. The trick man-
! oeuvre,   which   Hunt   attempts
i about once a game has enjoyed
I a fair average of success. Of four
j attempts,  three  trys  have  been
; scored. In this instance, the stunt
caused   the   Rep   defenders   to
j stop  and   watch.   A  quick   pass
! to   Don   Spence   by   Hunt   and i
; the  veteran   center  ran  the  re-!
jmaining-20 yards for thc score.;
The   convert   by   Morley   went j
wide   to  the  left. I
It was a  crushing  defeat for
, the Reps, which eliminated them
! from  the McKechnie Cup  play.
The   Norwests-Victoria   contest,
which would have decided Varsity's  fate,  was  postponed. '
On    the   Asgie    field,    UBC
Braves    rolled    to    their    third
straight Carmichael Cup victory
with   a   16-0   victory   over   Ex-i
Brits.   Braves   had
the outcome of the game was
never in any doubt. The only
question was how many goals
Varsity would score.
The "Flying Dutchman," Ernie Kuyt, scored a hat trick
in the first half. Kuyt, who is
fast becoming one of the most
effective centre forwards in the
city, last year played goal for
In the second half, two old
reliables, registered Varsity's
other goals, Fred Green notched
one and Bruce Ashdown got
the others. Ashdown was unlucky in not getting a third
when the referee blew his
whistle at a passing blond and
then claimed a Varsity player
was offside when Ashdown scored.
For goalie Clive Hughes, who
had little to do, this was his
fifth shutout in twelve league
For Varsity there were no
really outstanding players as
everyone played well against
the weak Sapperton team.
UBC   Fencers
To Hold Meet
UBC Fencing club, under Paul
Burkhart will hold their inter-
squad championships in the Women's gym at 8;00 p.m. Wednesday.
The outstanding stars of this
meet usually form the UBC representative in the provincials
which are held each year at
UBC. The most well-known competitor to emerge from the Var-
no trouble sity club is John Loewen who
with the opposition, and towards ] captured several titles in the recent provincial meet.
Events for the inter-squad
contest will include Foil, Sabre,
and the electric epee. It will be
the first time that the electric
epee event will be entered in
competition at UBC. Thirteen
| fencers will contest  the titles.
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*J Potent  Huskies
Eight crews churned the 2000 meter course of Coal Harbour on Sunday in three races, and UBC's eights came home
with two wins in three starts
In the feature race of the day,
UBC's Varsity eight smashed out
an eight length victory over
fearsome Washington Huskies.
Third place went to Oregon
State College, a much improved
crew that battled Huskies to the
final sprint for the runner-up
The smooth-stroking Birds got
off to a swift racing start, grabbing a full length lead after 15
strokes and never looked back
on the U. S. crews. Their stroke
ranged from 34 to 36 strokes per
minute but a tide and headwind
prevented the oarsmen from bettering their relatively slow time
of 6:44.2. The course record is
6:15 set by the BEG crew in
In winning the Varsity kept
a tight hold on both the Fuller-
ton Trophy and the Egg Cup,
but more important they proved
their greater potential than any | Class finally told as the cross-
Thunderbird eight yet to stroke} campus grass hockey teams met
the oarsmen a letter stating that
an Olympic Committee representative doubted whether the rebuilt UBC-VRC eight would be
good enough to represent Canada at the '56 Olympics even
if the crew did win the July
24th trials.
The Bird crews • went into
those races with a large chip on
on their shoulders and came
out far in front, daring the eastern "big wigs" to knock it off.
The words of strokeman and
crew captain Laurie West
voiced the feelings of all the
crews when he said after the
race, "All I could think of was
that letter; I just couldn't take
the stroke down."
a VRC  shell.
The Washington Varsity is not
often beaten by an eight length
margin. They are placed in the
top five crews in the U. S. and
always hold their own against
"Mighty Penn," Cornell and the
U. S. Naval Academy, 1952
Olympic Champions.
Most exciting race of the day,
spectator wise, was the J. V.
struggle between Washington
Lightweigths, Oregon State, and
UBC. It was a neck and neck
battle from start to finish between Washington and the Birds,
with our boys continually staving off the challenges of the
Seattle boat to lift the laurels
in the final sprint.
Oregon State dropped well
back of the leaders at the half
way mark. But it was a picture
race, with UBC jumping into a
narrow half-length lead over the
Huskies at  the start.   Positions
in a Lower Mainland league
game before a small (next to
nothing) crowd last Saturday:
Varsity   beating   out   UBC  1-6.
Without star centre half Mike
Daniel, Varsity was up against
the boards but they were out
to win and the result was disastrous for UBC as the Varsity-
squad outplayed UBC and gave
Varsity goalie a relatively easy
afternoon, as he did not have
to stop a single shot. Although
playing control ball for most
of the game, Varsity was unable
to score until early in the second half when inside Sammy
Quadri-placed a perfect shot
into the net.
Forwards Quadri and Hamish
Simpson and Fullback Bert Man-
lin were the big factors in the
Varsity win which gave them
top place in the league.
UBC goalie Harvey, Borden
keeping   the   game   alive   with
RECENTLY appointed Public Relations Officer for Men's
Athletics for 1956-57 was
trackman John  Butterfield.
200 student tickets have been
reserved for each game of the
Canadian Olympic Trials which
begin Friday in the UOC gym.
Tickets art now on sale in the
Memorial Gym and are available only on presentation of an
"A" card for tha bargain prica
of 50c a ticket.
*      *      *
One of the biggest events of
the Intra-mural season begins
to-morrow with the start of the
Track and Field competitions
in the Stadium. There are over
200 entrants in the different
Shuttlers    Play
UBC first "A" badminton
team enters the finals of the
B.C. badminton Championships
against Brentwood from Vancouver Island after defeating
Quilchena 8-4, 7-5, in the semis
here in Vancouver Sunday.
The Brentwood team has en-
ered singles and doubles combinations in all of the City tourn-
ies, either winning or placing
in the finals.
Dave    Huntly    and
Jawanda   shone   for
remained unchanged to the half j some brilliant saves and de-
mile pole when the two crews
began driving for the top. Four
times the U. of W. crew challenged for the lead, each time
forging ahead by a few feet, and
the Blue and Gold repeatedly
fought back to their half-length
lead with renewed surges of power and spirit.
But the final quarter mile told
the story of the race. With both
crews    lipping     their     strokes,
UBC J. V.'s opened up to a shell
length lead at the wire  rowing
a   powerful   36   strokes   in   the
stretch. The victory maintained
for  the  J.   V.'s  the   undisputed
title  of  Western  Intercollegiate
Sprint  Champions,  having   captured the title for the first time
last   spring    in    Newport    Harbour.
UBC's   only   loss  came   when
the HMCS Discovery crew, 1955
Kelowna Regatta Champs, edged
past   the  second   J.   V.   crew   in
the opening event of the  meet.
Our boys had tough luck at thc
start    and    didn't    have    quite
enough to close that one length
the   sailors   held   at   the   finish
The moot was a great success
from   all   viewpoints   and   even
the   powers-that-be   blessed   the
crews   with   good   weather   and
water,   Tlu>  only   letdown   came
when   coach   Frank   Read   read
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WwehA £pwt Sriep
After having won the City
League title, the UBC Thunderettes will oppose the winners of the Victoria league
across the Strait this Friday
and Saturday in the best of
total point two game series,
fighting for the Lower Mainland Crown. If successful in
their attempts, the varsity squad
will in then meet either Quesnel
or Penticton for the B.C. championships.
Saturday, the Varsity Girl's
Grass Hockey team overcame
Ex&rits 1-0 to gain the finals
of the City Women's Grass
Hockey League, which is the
only organized league for Women in Canada.
Varsity  held  Ex-Brits  score-
Varsity will compete against
the University of Alberta, Victoria, New Westminster, and
Vancouver clubs, entering two
routines consisting of one duet
by Kathie Burnett and Pat Simmons, plus a nine girl group
The UBC team has been taking part in once-weekly practices since January, besides attending the Synchronized Swimming classes at the Y.M.C.A. The
team is coached by Helen Eck-
ert, and managed by Joan Buker.
Announcement of -the Women's Big and Small Block
Awards for 1955-56 were:
Basketball, Big Block; Louise Heal, Ann Snowsell, Trudy
Mounce, ;■
Small Block; Marion  Mathe-
less  until  the  last  half,  after
repeated attempts to their ace son-   Pat  Goodwin,
players Marg McLean and Pat Skiing,    Big    Block;
Manson to score against UBC's Backstrom.
star goalie Liz Dean. Colleen
Kelly managed to break through
the irstrong defense of long
flat passing, and well-knit team
work, to get the single goal of
the game.
Next Saturday, Varsity will
face Ex-Kits in the final game
of the series, in an attempt to
take the City Crown. Ex-Kits
placed second to Varsity in the
league play and will prove
tough opposition to the Varsity
*      *      *
This week-end the UBOGirl's
Synchronized  Swim  team  will
Small Block; Sheila Turnbufl,
Sue Rae, Pat McFeeley.
Tennis, Big Block; Lee Daven*
port, Sylvia Downs.
Small Blocks; Joan Crocker,
Sheila Kingham, Pam Rose.
Badminton, Big Block, Char
Small Blocks: Joan Crocker,
M. J. Levirs.
Swimming,   Big   Block:    nil.
Small Block: Kathie Burnett.
Grass Hockey. Big Block;
Char Warren, Bertha Whittle,
Sheila Moore. Joan Orton.
Small Blocks; Margretta
Jones,   Eleanor   Yeates,   Betty
enter   the   B. C.   Synchronized' Best.
Swimming Championships to be !     Managerial Big Blocks; Joan
held at Crystal Pool, March 24th,
6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Orton, Grass Hockey; Joan Buker, Swimming.
There she goes . . . the girl in the.
full-fashioned CLASSICS..
in fabulous Pettal Orion
. . . she knows about the
stunning new shades for
Spring —in superb Pettal
Orion—so soft you have
to touch it to belietv it—
hand-tin isbed
—e-a-s-y to
at good
everywhere <
Look for
the name
LWU2 m
• !•]>
^       *
America's favorite ice cream brings you
a gold mine on  wheels
The skys the limit on your income when
you own a Good Humor franchise
What do you consider a good income?
Name the figure - you can make it
when you own your own protected
Good Humor franchise. This moneymaker can be yours. You operate under
minimum expense. You have no rent
to pay, no real estate taxes. You have
no credit accounts. All sales are quick
and strictly cash.
Quick turnover means quick profits.
You can work as long as you wish and
where you wish. You are not tied down
to any one location. Submit details of
your past and present employment. For
further information write to 20th Century Merchandising Company, 4 3 5
Querbes Street, Montreal Quebec.


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