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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 17, 1957

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Volume XL
No.  34
VICTORIOUS ROWERS, basketball players
and a runner of the Canadian Olympic team
which represented U.B.C. at the Olympic
Games in Melbourne last November were
honoured at a student assembly in the
Auditorium Wednesday. They heard words
of praise from President N. A. M. MacKenzie and Tom Toynbee. The group also
received engraved cigarette boxes from Don
Jabour on behalf of the lma Mater Society. Frank Read, coach of the champion
rowing teams, also spoke at the gathering.
He said the students should be proud of
the crews which represented them at the
international event because they were not
only envoys from British Columbia but
from lne remainder of Canada as well.
—Photo bv Peter Gravstone.
UBC's Victorious Athletes
Greeted By Small Number
Barely enough students to fill a third of the Auditorium gathered to pay tribute along
with Dr, N. A. M. MacKenzie, Frank Read, John Warren, Tom Toynbee and Don Jabour
to members of the Canadian Olympic Team from UBC.
Tom Toynbee, Men's Athletic Association President chaired the meeting to honour
the winners—two basketballers, and the four and eight man rowing crews who went to Melbourne last year.
War's End
Only By
"We have wars because we
have no method of avoiding
them," an enthusiastic audience
was told by Liberal M.P. Elmore
Philpott,   Wednesday  noon.
At present we have only the
cowboy-posse system of dealing
with outbreaks of world violence," said Mr. Philpott.
The popular M.P. spoke on
'The Outlook For World Peace."
He elaborated further on the
problems of international peace,
saying that there must be at the
international level the three elements of law in every civilized
"These are," he said, "the machinery to make law applicable!
to  every   individual,  the   courts,
to apply that law, and a police!
force to  enforce  it." i
Philpott assured the audience'
that if there i.s a war in Europe,1
it will end  in absolute war, for
we have absolute weapons such
(Continued on Page 7)
President MacKenzie praised''*
the athletes, saying the "small
group has achieved distinction
for this university which it has
never before had," adding that he
was "Darticularly proud of their
achievement in the light of the
obstacles they had to overcome"
(to attain the distinction that
they have).
Don Jabour presented silver
cigarette boxes on behalf of the
student body to Doug Clement,
runner; John McLeod, Ed Wilde,
basketballers; Walter D'Hondt,
Lome Lormer, Archie MdCin-
non, Don Arnold, crew of t he
Gold Medallist four and Bill McKerlich, Phil Kueber, Doug MacDonald, Dave Helliwell, Laurie
West, Glen Smith and Carl Oga-
wa, cox of the silver medallist
Dick McLure and Bob Wilson
were the only rowers not present for the presentation. They
are still in Australia.
Exclusive to the Ubyssey
this issue is a report "Inside
Red China" or "Behind the
Bamboo Curtain," on page
two. This is the first of a
series of articles through
which the Ubyssey will take
its readers behind the headlines of world affairs.
Frank Read, coach of the
rowers, in closing stated that
"The University of British Columbia has proven to the world
that Canadian students . . . can
through determination and courage develop the strength and
skill to successfully compete in
international sports."
Poor publicity was blamed for
thc small turnout.
Students In
Jet Crash
Both of two airmen, missing
since Sunday's two-jet crash
north of Squamish are UBC students.
Object of an intensive search
are Berton Patkau, twenty-seven year old post graduate student in Economics, and Roderick L. Aitkins, 19, Arts II.
Both students are members
of an RCAF Auxiliary crew,
who practice flying on weekends.
, Patkau came to Vancouver
fram Calgary to attend UBC. He
is working toward a Ph. D. in
Aitkins, who graduated in
1954 from Lord Byng High
School, lives at 5950 East Loule-
Cabinet Gives
Trek Envoy
Hour Hearing
Excitement grew among members of the UBC Trek Committee yesterday as news came from Victoria that the Provincial Cabinet has granted the Committee one full hour to
hear the submission presented by the student delegation.
Dale of thc appointment is set •	
for 11:00 a.m., January 25th.
Throe Councillors will be present at the Cabinet session. These
are: Don Jabour, AMS Presi-,
dent; Ben Trevino, AMS Co-Or-
dinator and Trek Chairman, and; vailng. worthwhile, compassion-
Al Thackray, AMS Treasurer.      •*•< fairest, most complimentary
Also making t he trip will be, ^n9_^_^^8_Pr^1_,ine^
Sam Huberman, Trek publicity;
A Man's Musing
Hate to admit it, but ihe saltiest, most profound, cleverest,
most erudite, inspirational, ele-
chairman and Jim MacDonald,
Trek statistics chairman. Huberman and MacDonald will arrange publicity for the meeting
with Victoria press, radio, and
television outlets.
Representatives from Vancouver newspapers, and radio stations toured the campus yesterday guided by members of the
Trek Committee.
Fort and Acadia Camps, the
Cafeteria, the library, the Wesbrook Building, "hutrow," along
the East Mall, and the Commerce huts were
the tour.
parts  appears
in   Jack   Scott's
Deadline for 'Tween Classes
is 1.30 p.m. on day prior to
'tween dosses
Today at Noon
Liberal party forming the gov-
included   in  ernment and N.R.P. the opposition, at noon in Arts 100. Topic:
Reporters   from   the   Vancou- "The Imperial Expansion Act."
ver    Province,   the   Vancouver' *    if.    *
Sun, CKWX, CKLG, and CBUT- '•     CHANNING - MURRAY (Uni-
TV were present. j tarian) Club presents Mr. A. P.
BRIEF READY TODAY i Hewett,   M.A.,   S.T.M..   in   Arts
The brief to be submitted to! 100 at noon today. Topic: "Rathe Cabinet is in the final stages ! tional Religion." All welcome,
of   preparation   and  should   be, %*      *f*      ff*
ready to go into print late to-      VFC presents Dr. John Zoop
day.  "We have our ideas down  on "The Christian Missionage in
on paper, it's editing them down
into a concise and yet comprehensive and readable summary
that's the toughest job of all,"
Trevino said.
Second item on the Committee's agenda is plans for UBC's
"Squeeze Day," scheduled for
January 31. The day-long series
of Great Trek events is designed to impress UBC students with
the importance of the Great
Trek campaign, and to provide
a focus for downtown press and
radio-TV publicity.
Plans for "Squeeze Day" include a competition in Hut-building techniques. Engineers have
hurled a challenge to the Foresters for a meeting at high noon
on "Squeeze Day" on the Main
the Far East" today at noon in
Physics 201.
* if.    *
JAMES MASON stars in Film
Societie's feature presentation
'Five Fingers" today at noon in
the Auditorium.
* if.    *
in HL 1 at noon today.
* if.    *
FENCING    CLUB    meets    at
noon today in Arts 206. Everybody welcome.
•k      if.      *
VCE is holding a Dagwood
supper tonight at 5:30 in t he
Double Committee Room, Brock.
* if.     *
PEP CLUB BAND will hold
an important practice this noon
for the Saturday game. All play-
Mall to determine which faculty ! ers  are  requested to attend.
can  put  up a  tar-paper hut in
the fastest time.
"Engineering is short on drafting-room space anyway," EUS
President John MacDonald muttered. "We may leave the things
up and put them to good use.
Maybe  the  winner   of  the  con
if.     *
LUTHERAN students hold a
general meeting today in HL 2
at noon.
*     if,     *
are   holding   a   general   meeting
today at noon in the Clubhouse.
test   should   get   the   use  of  the! Proposed    amendments   to    the
]U(ts .. Constitution   will   be  discussed.
(Continued  on   Page   3)       | (Continued on Page 8)
Mardi Gras Pep Meet Noon Today PAGE TWO .	
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included in AMS fee*) Mail
•ubacriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Editor .. Pat Russell     City Edilor Jerry Brown
Business Manager    Harry Yuill     Asst. City Editor, Art Jackson
CUP Editor Marilyn Smith       Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Photo Editor .. Fred Schrack     File Editor  Sue Ross
Reporters and Desk:—John Matter?.     Art  Jackson.     Barrie
Hale, Murray Ritchie, Olie Wur.n and Barry Cock. "^tJ®
Thursday, January 17, 1957
Special Ubyssey Report:
Inside Communist China
U    .     ;.
been   ;
V\-og a-
No Squawks
Raven, the UBC literary magazine, has ence more appeared on campus, and by any standards that are ordinarily
applied to undergraduate literary magazines, it was a success. Every one of the 1200 copies that were printed were said;
this is a surprisingly good response, and a very encouraging
sign of campus-wide acceptance. Only $150 dollars was lo>
on the venture; lor any campus magazine, this is good
for the deficit can always be made up by profits from the
humor magazine, a sure moneymaker.
Also,  this is  the  fourth  is.-ue  of Raven;  ar.c,  a
is safe tq predict that Raven is here t<> slay. S_.  a!
UBC's venture into  the world  of  belle.-   kutres ha.-
resounding success. Congratulation-  a: e  ::; o.uim '.<.
Doug Howie,  who ha-, not  only  p:   :'.;-_•. '   .-.  f:uuuru-11"
cessful  lilei'di'v  ina.'.;azin".  hut   tui-   :me   •;.(■   ;.c  u:<:7g ■:):   :   .
future Ravens, by quietly trauum. up ..- mum;  . mg ;: ;   ■■
issues   to  come.
Guest  Editorial
To Arms!
Editor's Note: The following article, by Colonel J. F.
McLean, C.O.T.C. Commanding Officer, is occasioned by the
fact that all three services have re-opened recruiting during
the month of January).
In troubled times in world affairs such as we have today,
thinking people everywhere are asking themselves what
they personally  can  do  to  help.
The problems are so large and the issues so great that
our inclination is to feel that nothing we can do will be oi
any assistance.
Recent events in Europe and in the Middle East have
shown that adequate preparation for defence of our ideals
is of utmost necessity. Most of us believe today that the
surest way of preparing for any eventuality is by jome kind
of training.
Contrary to most countries ot the world Canada relies
on a voluntary system of recruitment for the armed services
and a voluntary system of training officers, botn ior action
and reserve.
Students in Canadian Universities arc ir. a very pretei-
red position in that they may.along with the regular programme of studies, train a.s officers in any one ot the three
services, navy, army or air force. No other such similar opportunity exists except through our university training. University students thus have a unique opportunity and a special
We are proud to sec that graduates of the University of
British Columbia have taken an active and iimp or1 ant par:
in all our services and we arc proud that the training uniu-
of all three services are in the forefront in numbers and
record of achievement in Canada. At the moment there arc
over 250 students under training on the campus. All units
are rapidly approaching complctim ot their allotted quotas.
but it would appear probable '.ha; if there was a s.,i!:c.eu-
demand these quotas eould be considerably mere*; sec.'.
Those who are accepted tor officer training do, ol course.
make some sacrifice. Thoy firs: of all have to sacrUice sonic
time; one evening per week during the winter mouths except
during time of examinations. They also may make a slight,
sacrifice in summer earnings, although this is doubtful wit..
the present increased rates ot pay. In return uneii are a
number of important advantages too numerous to mention
hero but. mo.-d important, the opportunity of service and
preparation for the future i> available. We hope that, we wii:
never again have to 140 to w
way of preventing domination by
ourselves strong and ready.
In view of the world situation I would li \f pei'sona.g.-
to draw to the attention of all male students the specua.
facilities which are available for training in each ot the
three services on the campus. Those of you who can pass
the required physical standards should investigate without
delay the opportunity -of the young men of our amircn*.?;
to meet the challenge of world events.
.-ar but  we believe
ivone  els
ha!  the best
is   to   make
Letters to the Editor
Noise ?
Editor. Tne Ubyssey:
On page two 02 Friday's
Ubyssey. a photograph allegedly portrays a "Russian student
at work . The person portrayed may be of Russian ancestry, but the ideation of the
equipr.nn: pictured is the basement oi the Paysics Building,
and flic mutieni ;s. or at leas:
was. uruii recently engaged in
work here Such a deliberate
misri o/gsmuatic..  .s  depicabie.
73 C.
Beep, Beep
Ecimm   Tiin U'nyssey
iviaa.y Mudtnis :u A' ,0.
I'nivi rsity i.:y nioans i-i a c'<■''■
U(-oi. 7:iu rtc.uuteiy. tney ;•'.'.-
:ioii:u\ tiieir arrival at cacu
otla. is .gi.im.- oy sounding thi
Old pnaiii w:io ;iu :io: h.ua
t<> eg'. up, and invalids, and
■light wc rkers who are sleeping in are all awakened because the i* ol driver is unwul-
ing to goi out of his car anc
knock at a front door.
I wish you would coasuier
iiix'inL: thus tluiii'-ilitless action
which occurs ail over the city
some editorial comment in
your  excellent  paper.
1280  G>ay,  Burnaby
Editor, The Ubyssey:
Replying to an inquiry in
the Ubyssey, I should like to
explain to all those who use
the Library why it is necessary
that the construction of the
new bookstacks be carried on
during the spring term. It
should be noted that this addition to Library facilities is essentia; to the continued growth
of the Library, as important a
development as any other part
ot the University's expansion
Because of the exigencies of
the building program we had
the opportunity either to accept tiie installation immediately or to postpone it for some
seven or eight years. Since
plans ior tiie addition had already been in hand for several
years, ana were ready to be
..a*, into effect at once, wc were
pleased io be able to go ahead
with them.
Thc results of waiting would
.:: tiie lon.i: run be far more of
a handicap to students than the
iiurogram discomfort of the
We  are  not,   however,   to  be
•assailed by the .-ound of rivei-
mi;  machines, tor    a     welding
aivcess is to be adopted.
About Christmas time the
:irst concrete and steel will ar-
live, and sometime thereafter
there will be available greatly
increased shelf space for books
and many more carrels for
book users.
University  Librarian
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I commend you for the selection of the column "Pith" now
appearing in this paper. In my
opinon, it would be a pithy if
this campus could not read it.
What we need is more pseudo-
culture, more gobbledygook,
and more terribly clever but
dull brain-waves emanating
from the learned columnists cf
UBC — and by God, Pith has
all this.
Law II
Land of The Lien
Elditor, Tiie Ubyssey:
Hello there in far-off fascinating Canada.
Good morning to you from
Kenya, Land of the Lion. I
shall be delighted if you car
get me some pen-friend in your
country. Here are some details about me:
Arc If).    Student (at Collesn )
Interests:       Correspondence,
exchanging    views,    travelling
and general.
Plage of normal residenc- :
Dar es Salaam, Tanganyika.
Full name and present a;'-
clress: (Mr.) Hasmukh H. Dtu-
tani, Box 2738, Nairobi, Kenya, BEA. Thursday, January 17, 1057
Today we present Lesson 412
■—"So you want to organize a
panty raid?—from Norman Vincent Spiel's obscure work "The
Power of Positive Partying."
The Power of Positive Partying was, incidentally, not chosen
as Book of the Month by the
United Church of Canada. Adapted to apply to the local situation, Lesson 412 goes something like this:
"So you want to organize a
panty raid?"
DEFINITION—A panty raid
can be defined as the removing
of the female garb known vaguely as panties from the place
of storage.
INGREDIENTS — The active,
or raiding, force generally consists of a number of vigorous
young men. The passive, or
pantied element, is made up of
a large group of unsuspecting
females. Effective catalysts in
this operation include natural
exuberance, alcohol, frustration,
a shortage of money from home,
an outbreak of Dear John letters
and boredom.
is required. In most cases,
merely suggesting a panty raid
brings enthusiastic response in
an all-male gathering. Organization, tnereforc, can usually be
limited to deciding on the method, the timing and the aftermath
(i.e. which pub to discuss the
events of the night in).
METHOD—This too should
give a minimum of trouble.
Skillfully using the element of
surprise, launch your attack
against the objective, ransack
the quarters, gather up the loot,
and execute a strategic withdrawal. Resist ALL urges to
carry off panties that are obviously engaged in the act of holding human contents.
this slow you down. Make sure
all members of the raiding party
leave the scene of the operation
together. Ghastly experiences
have been recorded by survivors
who have escaped to tell of the
punishment meted out by the
pantie-less ones. Also, in respect to raiding the UBC dorms,
do not let the girls know you
an coming. If you do they will
p"obably rush out and hand you
the hunted garments. This, of
course, lakes the edge out of
ten-pair job will only bring a
reprimand from the Students
Council and a two-column six-
iuf'h write-up in The Ubyssey.
However, with a crew of forty
and a litty-pair haul, greater
things are in store for you. Recognition will be given to you
through a two dollar fine from
the AMS Disciplinary Committee, a mention in Jack Wasser-
m.-ei's column, a two-page
spread with pictures in The
Ubyssey, and a personal statement in the down town papers
by President MacKenzie that
"boys will be boys."
to do with the booty is always
an important consideration. Panties have been known to appear
fluttering on flag poles, flapping on car aerials, draped
around Birk's clock and strung
along tiie Lion's Gate Bridge
(the latter attracted favourable
comment from seamen of many
tongues to most of whom they
meant    couch   the   same   thing).
Exec Trainirtg
To Start Soon
The newly-instituted Student Executive Training Program
gets under way next Wednesday, January 23rd, in Arts 10Q.
'The program," said Chairman Charlie Conaghan, "was
designed to expose members of campus organizations to rules
of order and fundamentals of organization."
Apple Day
Conaghan is chairman of the
board of directors of the program which is made up of ten
members, four from faculty and
six students. The board was set
up to expedite the institution of
the training program and facili-j
tale its administration. ;       Crisp, shiny, red British Co-
j   lumbia apples are being sold
I   today   on   campus   by   Aggie
Applications have gone out to' students during their annual
all campus.clubs, undergraduate |-Aggie Apple Day." Famous
societies and organizations, and B.c. Macs are on sale be-
so far the board of directors have '
received 120 applications from!
three doten  organizations. Con
aghan said.
The  first  meeting  next Wednesday evening will feature Dean
tween   classes  and  at   noon.
Vendors are located at the
Westbrook Building, the library, bus stop, Physics Building, Engineering Building and
in the Quad. All profits from
the sales will be forwarded to
Geoffrey   Andrews  and  Profes
sor Stanley Reid of the English 1   the Crippled Childrens' Fund
Department, as speakers.
RAVEN   IS   SELLING.    And   these   three   solemn - faced
Ravenites  are   reacting  stoically   to   the   rush   tor  copies.
Totem  pole reads  from  top:  Ted  Nichols ,;-.   Edi'or  Doug
Howie, and Barb Lambert (nee Schwenk i   Raven is UBC's
literary magazine. ''As we expected." they sate, m unison,
"we are virtually sold out."
—Photo bv JIM MASON
Raven Sold Out
In First Minutes
"Generally, the meetings will
feature an expert on some phase
of the subject as guest speaker.
His talk will be followed by a
problem session in which the
delegates will break up into
discussion groups, who. at the
end of the meeting will present
reports to the group as a whole.
"The number of applications
indicates the high interest of
campus organizations in the
training program," Conaghan
pointed out. "I think it will be
Raven, UBC's only culture
magazjne,  hit  the  stands  Wed-
I nesday and was sold out almost
i at once.
I     Complete printing    of    1,200
copies disappeared in minutes.   I
<     The magazine with  its "newj
| look" was the most successful of'
I the  Raven  series,  said   retiring j
; editor, Doug Howie.
Among invocations were the
slick format, fine paper and
series of sketches from the Summer School of Sketching,
"We felt it high time the magazine broadened its scope and
included creative works of a
visual  nature," Howie said, ex-;
! plaining the sketches. j
Photographs will be included
in thc Spring issue of the Raven,
Howie   said,   carrying   out   this
visual.aspect of the magazine.
Howie said he was surprised
to note that all the poetry was
written by men. To balance
this, six of the nine prose contributions were written by coeds, among them Marcia Harris'
satire on present day illiteracy
"Kettledrum's Wordless Revolution."
Raven's prise selections also
include Barrie Hale's fantasy,!
"Was There Anything Else"'' A
satire on selling and salesmen,
this leaves the reader baffled on
the exact nature ol the commer-
cial item involved. Hale declined to comment.
Poetry Editor, Ian Currie, has
contributed   by   a     long     poem1
"Ersatz" written as a 16-year-old
High     School     student.     Miles
Acheson's     poem.     "Printer's
Plea," balances this work in deploring the free verse of so
much modern poetry.
Nine prose selections and
seven poems were included in
the 40-page magazine, along
with four sketches by members
of the Summer School of architecture.
Cover was by Richard Mann,
Architecture 5
r0,J C'vJi's'i is.-1 S'AFF Onl^'
at 12.30 today
Showing today at 12:30
Coming  Tuesday.   Jan.   29!
"Battleship Potemkin"
The second film in our
The "Ubyssey" regrets the
omission of Dr. Marian Smith
and Professor Allan Finlay from
the list of judges who presided
during the recent debating
trials, held to select the finalists
for the McGoun Cup Debate.
'Attention Co-Eds!
are you
For Daytime, or Date-time,
and   for   the   gay   Proms
ahead  .  .  .
Clothes   that   are
for   Young   Figures.
(Opp. Park Royal)
Open Monday Evenings
WA. 2-7424
JAN.  7   TO    FEB.  5
Information  Booklet
r:v> "i|l|fp        THE    UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 17, 1957
First Election Slate
Deadline Near
Closing date for nomination
bids for Student Council Posts
on the first slate is January 31.
To date six persons have announced definite intentions of
running for election.
Nominations for president,
secretary, chairman of the undergraduate societies committee
and first member at large close
on January 31. First slate elections will be held the following
Wednesday, February 6.
Second slate nominations are
due by  February  7,  for treas-
Your old double breasted suit
. . . to be made into a smart
new single breasted model
with the new trim notch lapel.
S49 Granville PA. 4649
# Specialists in frame
# Prescriptions duplicated
# Safety lenses
# Contact lenses
# Repairs
Ground Floor
Voncouver Block
734 Granville St.
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
urer, presidents of Men's Athletic Association, Women's Undergraduate Society, and Women's Athletic Association. The
second slate elections are scheduled for Wednesday, February
Late  slate  of Vice-President,
second member-at-large, Co-ordinator and president of the University Clubs Committee will
close nominations on February
14. Election date for these positions is February 20.
It has been stressed that students should carefully consider
candidates for these important
positions. It is hoped that
greater response will be realized
before nominations close.
Candidates running for Council posts are allowed $25 for
campaign expenses. Nomination
papers can be obtained at the
Alma Mater Society Offices in
South Brock.
Candidates for First Year
Nursing are invited to attend
an organizational meeting next
Thursday, January 24 at 7:30
p.m. in Room 201, Westbrook
Programme and admission '
requirements will be explained followed by a tour of the
school. Application forms for
regisrtation will also be distributed.
Miss E;, Mallory, Director of
the School of Nursing and
members of the Faculty will
be present to answer student's
will conduct
on the campus
January 23,24, and 25,1957
positions in
Petroleum Exploration and Production
Geological Exploration:
Graduate, graduating and third year students in Honours Geology and Geological Engineering. Permanent
and summer positions.
Geophysical Exploration:
Graduate, graduating and third year students in
Geological Engineering, Engineering Physics; Honours
Physics and Geology, Honours Physics and Mathematics,
Honours Physics. Permanent and .summer positions.
Petroleum Production:
Graduate and graduating students in Geological Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Mining Engineering.
Permanent positions only.
Graduate and graduating students in Law. Permanent  positions  only.
For interview appointment, please see:
Hut M-7
HOME BUILT scintillation counters form the main part
parts of the atomic gadget Dane Lindquist and Ernie Larson are studying here. Both students are in graduate studies,
Lindquist being a research assistant.
—Photo by JIM MASON
Scintillation Counters
Scintillation counters, the newest gadgetry in radiation
spotter devices, are being built at UBC.
Over $12,000 worth of counters have been built since last
year by graduate students in the Physics Department.
Students work under the guidance of Dr. G. M. Griffiths,
formerly of Chalk River, and
now a UBC assistant professor in
the department.
"Scintillation counters aren't
obtainable in the small size needed for our experiments," Dr.
Griffiths said, "so we're building our own."
Counters are used in conjunction with UBC's Van de Graaff
accelerator, also built by UBC
students back in 1951.
Accelerator take's ordinary
gaseous materials, strips these
of their electrons and uses the
speeded up exposed nuclear particles to bombard the target materials.
Counters then detect these particles by means of a clear crystal which gives out light flashes
when nuclear particles hit it.
Flashes arc registered by a
photo-multiplier which sends off
electrical impulses to some 30
control panels which gives Ihe
exact numerical particle rating
of each element involved in the
Materials tested include heavy
hydrogen, born and lithium.
Practically everything, however,
can be made radio active, Dr.
Griffiths said, by means of this
bombardment method.
"Experiments are due to thai
much misunderstood term, atomic   energy,''   Dr,   Griffiths   said. |
What people call atomic energy |
is really radient energy, ho said. I
and this later  has  great  poten
tials both as military and community power source.
"By studying the break down
and change of particles within
these testing materials we are
contributing in a small measure
towards more knowledge of this
power,'' Dr. Griffiths said.
Ad Group
UBC Body
UBC's would-be-men in gray
flannel suits will soon receive
official recognition.
Students preparing for advertising end marketing careers at
UBC will be organized, under
the banner of the American Marketing Association, now forming
a chapter at UBC.
The AMA, a North-America-
wide association of sales, marketing and advertising personnel, has branches in every major Canadian and American city.
A "junior" association of university students interested in
marketing techniques flourishes
on many campi under the auspices of the  AMA.
Formation of the UBC AMA
chapter has been sparked by
UBC Commerce Professors Stanley Obcrg, William Perkett and
James Wilson. All three are
members of the "senior" Vancouver branch of the AMA.
Object of the proposed organization will be to acquaint students with marketing and advertising techniques and procedures.
Organizational meeting for the
flegling association will be held
tonight at 7:45 p.m., in room
305,  Brock  Hall.
(Continued from Page 1)
With "Squeeze Day" set for
January 31st, the Vancouver,
Burnaby, and North Shore areas
will be canvassed by the Petition Committee February 1st and
2nd, Petition Chairman Mo McNeill announced.
"Each Undergraduate Society
■will be responsible for canvassing a definite area on those
two days. The De Molay Club has
also offered their complete membership for the drive," Miss McNeill said.
by Dick BibU*
TO MAKE Of WteSte fORIHlS COUR& ItiM YflWtf' Thursday, January 17, 1957
We arose about noon on Sun-
t day to write our column, and,
after breakfasting on asperin
and cigarettes, we sat down at
the typewriter. We started at
the typewriter, which returned
our gaze briefly, then looked
away with metallic distaste.
"Christ," it muttered, "you
look awful."
"Thank you," we said, exhaling smoke into its keyboard.
"When are you going to do some
thing about that pathetic ribbon
of yours?"
. "When  you  stop  sleeping  in
those pajamas, chum," it sneered
J" back. "You look like a massive contusion."
Then, seeing us momentarily
at a loss for a comeback, it
snarled: "Well, come on, Scott
Fitzgerald, be funny! You were
plenty funny last night after
that third collins, I'll bet."
How typical of the machine
that remark was! It has no measurable intellect whatsoever, but
it possesses a brash flippancy in
the rendering of its picayune
witticisms that often allows it
to emerge unscathed from these
battles of the mot. Often, we
grated inwardly, but not this
"What about you," we observed triumphantly. "Half the
work is yours."
"Hang loose, man," it replied
airily, "you got to hit the keys
first. When your fingers stop
bumping together, that is."
Hang loose, indeed! Of all
the post-public posturings this
machine had indulged in, it had
i never before descended to the
level of bop-talk. It is of lower
class English origin, and we hap-
, pen to know that the closest
contact it has had with so-called
modern jazz was a sordid adolescent romance with a portable
phonograph in a Cordova Street
pawn shop. Rather than resort
to the mere playing of personalities, however, we decide to
press our case on the eshical
plane, appealing to the machine's sense of fair play.
Telling an average man to be
funny, we pointed out, was comparable to telling a perfectly
healthy man to vomit; though an
attempt to fulfill the command
is more often made in the former case, the result is usually
as messy as that of the second
case when the order is carried
out there.
While the machine distastefully picked its way through our
syntax and imagery, we pressed
our case harder, gesturing dramatically now.
"Besides,"  we argued,  "being
funny on Ctordon's is as different from being funny on Bayer's,
♦    as being in love with a beautiful:
girl   is   different   from   drawing
pictures on a toilet partition."
"Mumph,"   it    replied   doubt
fully, ogling the last smile. And
then, "all right, write the bloody!
column,  and   let's get     it    over
As smug as a Canadian watching  ihe  McCarthy  hearings,  we
„    complied,  and  were free  of  the1
task for another week.
Unique Production
Players Club To Read
Shakespeare's Play
A unique production of
Shakespeare's "Richard II" will
be staged by 30 members of the
Players' Club January 22 and
23 in the University auditorium.
As its annual workshop production, UBC students will present the play in the form of dramatized reading, complete with
an original and colorful set of
Miss Dorothy Somerset, director of drama at UBC and instigator of the unusual approach
to Shakespeare, said she hoped
the method would be "a springboard to more productions of
Shakespeare's plays."
She praised the new metho*
as being "exciting to watch" and
"less demanding of students'
time in preparation."
In conjunction with the novel
presentation, two public lectures on Shakespeare will be
given January 21 and 22 by Professor F. M. Salter and members
of the English department.
New Series
The Newman Club announces
a program of discussion groups
and lectures gets under way today.
Reverend Father Oliver, Club
Chaplain, will give a "General
Review and Basic Problems in
Religion," in the Club House
at 1:30 today, and Rev. Father
Allen of the Phlosophy Depart:
ment will give lectures on Philosophy in the Physics Building
today at 3:30.
"Marriage" is the topic of discussion at the Sunday night
study groups. The first of bimonthly meetings will take place
Sunday, January 20, at 1949
Beach Avenue.
Professor Slater, distinguished
lecturer from the University of
Alberta, will speak on "The
Play's the Thing" noon Monday
in Physics 200.
Professor Slater, a Fellow of
the Royal Society, Canada, has
held both a Guggenheim Fellowship and a Huntington Library Research Fellowship. His
lectures on the Chester Miracle
Plays were published by the
University of Toronto.
Second lecture in' the series
will take the form of a symposium conducted by Professor
Stanley Read with Dr. G. Phillip Akrigg, Mrs. Marion B.j
Smith and Mr. A. E. Piloto as j
Lee Taylor, veteran radio,!
TUTS, and Vanguard Theatre
actor, will join the students in
the dramatized play reading. He
will play the role of Boling-
broke, the future Henry IV, in
place of faculty member Alan
Thomas originally scheduled to
play the role.
In the title role of Richard II
will be Robert Woodward, a distinguished student actor at UBC
who recently played Oberon in
the University's Summer production of "Midsummer Night's
Dream," and took the lead in!
the Alumni Players Club presen-,
tation, "I Am a Camera." ;
Wayne Hubble, Players Club!
president, will be John of Gaunt
for the production.
Other major members of the
cast include Susan Ross as the!
Queen, Walter Shynkaryk as the;
Earl of Northumberland, David'
Wallace as the Duke of Norfolk,:
Raymond Turner    and    Marion
Poggemiller  as   the   Duke   and
Duchess of York. '
The play, sponsored by the
UBC English Department in cooperation with the Players Club,
will display the artistic talents
of Cliff Robinson.
Mr. Robinson designed costumes specially for the novel
production. According to Miss
Somerset, these costumes will
give the play "all the color of
mediaeval  pageantry."
The costumes are to become
the beginning of a permanent
Shakespearian w a r d ro b e at
UBC. They will be used in all
other Shakespearian productions with alterations befitting
the era of the play.
Productions on both evenings
begin at 8.20 p.m. after an admission price of 25 cents per
person has been collected at the
Frat Men Wage
"Fix" Campaign
Fraternity men campaigning
for Mardi Gras king candidates
have hit on something new.
Members of Phi Delta Theta
are handing out or leaving on
tables small transparent medicinal capsules labelled "dope."
When opened, a small piece of,
paper is found. The note reads:
"Lome Elthrington for Mardi
Gras King."
Madison Avenue may follow
An Approach
The possibility that there is a
ration \l approach to religion is
one of the concerns of the newly-formed Channing-Murray CluL
"Uniiarians," according to club
president Noel Bennet-Alder
"feel that it is possible to have
faith in reason a.s an approach
to forming a religious way ot
He added that people often
wonder what holds Unitarians
together since each is allowed
to form his own religious philosophy The faith in the reasonable approach is enough in itself
he said.
A. Phillip Hewett. the new
minister of the Vancouver-
Church will address the first
meeting of the club today at
noon. He will attempt to explain the way in which Unitarians arrive al a reasonable way
of life.
Hows: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday: 9 a.m. to Noon
Loose-leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University ef B.C.
10th & TRIMBLE
Commencing immediately, wc shall be offering, once again,
a completely FREE OIL CHANGE with every $20 (Twenty
Dollars) worth of Texaco Fire Chief or Sky Chief gasolines purchased from us. This means a positive saving to
you of from $1.50-$2.40 with every gas purchase of $20.
Gas purchase cards are now available. Why not call for
yours and take advantage of this exclusive "MAITLAND
MOTORS' offer.
A Complete Auto Repair & Maintenance
Service for all makes of cars.
AL. 3864
AL. 3864
J. J. Ab ram son
I. F. Hollenberg
Vancouver Block
Immediate Appointment
MA. 0928 MA. 2948
Thought For Food
It all began in 1854. In
that year a young English immigrant named William Davies founded the business that
has grown into Canada Packers — an all C.anadian Company employing more than
12,000 people and operating
11 packing plants and 130
other establishments in Canada. Still showing the initiative and enterprise that enabled Davies to build up his
early business into the forerunner of today's multi-million dollar organization, Canada Packers is expanding in
new, vital and fascinating
fields of meat-food production, edible oils, biological
chemicals and agricultural
products. The concern for
better methods of serving
Canada has led Canada Packers into many new enter-
«rises never envisaged by
fiiriam Davies when he
started to market his superior
hams and bacons over a hundred years ago.
The design and erection of
a continuous, cold,, edible fat
extraction process has recently occupied the engineering
group. The analysis group
developed the official fertiliser potash method. Commercial processes for isolating D vitamins, cortisone hormones and various enzymes
have been developed by organic research chemists and
engineers of Canada Packers.
With modern methods of
technology and large, well-
equipped laboratories to work
in, the chemists, engineers,
biochemists and bacteriologists employed by Canada
Packers have endless opportunities for research, for
working out control or plant
process problems, for helping
to bring the wonderful world
of tomorrow within the reach
of every Canadian.
There are laboratories at
all major plants, and a special centralized research
group in Toronto co-operates
with them. The new chemist
begins at a plant laboratory
with control analysis. From
then on his progress in the
company is governed only by
his aptitude and ability. The
whole field of Canada Packers' vast enterprises are open
to him, providing him with
opportunities in areas ranging from research and analysis to production and development.
For technical personnel,
Canada Packers offers an interesting, stimulating career
with the change to keep up-
to-date in modern fields of
research and technology.
From the original vision of
William Davies has grown cip
a large concern where graduates in chemical engineering
and biological sciences can
find an assured future, serving Canada.
Executive  Editor,
McGill Daily. PAGE SIX
Thursday, January 17, 1937
mildly interested?
not a bit worried?
couldn't care less?
East Of Eden
By  MARILYN  SMITH     (CUP Editor)
"What," ask editors of Mc-
Masler's Silhouttt, "should a
student newspaper do?"
"Above all," they answer,
"it should never try to please
everyone. It would be stupid
to be merely rabble-rousing, to
be carping rather than constructive, but after all, we
should remember that after
presenting news and other information the chief function of
a paper should be to stimulate
"Thus, if the campus is contentedly conservative, the paper should be a bit lewd; if the
students are a hard-drinking,
riotous group the paper should
be indignantly moral. A paper
may favor the most popular
student opinions in its editorials, but it should never fail
to     suggest     alternatives     as
if. if. if.
McGill'f fledgling LPP party
was soundly defeated at their
first Mock Parliament.
Forming a government with
an opposition consisting of Liberals, Tories, CCF'ers and
members of Quebec's Bloc Populate, LPP leader Ray Fav-
reau stated that the foreign
policy of his government was
based on "the rights to full
political and economic independence, and self-determination of every nation."
Urging that all foreign
troops be withdrawn from
Egypt. Favreau stated that no
major power has the right to
impose itself on another country's soil.
Without raising tiie question
of Russia's domination of Hungary,      opposition       members
soundly defeated the  .uii
if.      if.      u.
The supremacy •:: 5'ma.: :.t
McMasier's faculty v/a? afumt-
ed bv two English :r:nes.>.;rs,
participating in a dc'■:?.'- on the
topic "The Prince c: Darkness
is a Professor."
Taking the negative, a Commerce professor asserted that
the theory could not be true,
since the "wings o£ the fallen
angel could not fit the frail
frame of a professor.
The affirmative was upheld
by a professor who argued that
there was no difficulty in proving that professors were devils.
Among his supporting arguments,  he cited  th?  c.vse of a
UP to25^° OFF
Plain   $1.20
Arts   1.67
UBC Block 1.67
UBC Crest 1.71
Aggie                                    * 1.79
VOC     1.98
Famous Brands
student who, after hearing a
lecturer describe Hades, declared He read it 30 superbly that
I felt I was really there."
The Silhouette headed the
From the Echo, student paper of the University of Chata<
nooga, Tennessee:
"Have you tried counting
the rats running around the
(University of Chatanooga) this
fall? It would be quite a job,
since there are 263 of them,
compared to 230 of last year.
These 263 rats, plus the upperclassmen, bring the total enrol-
ment to 837 regular students "
*    if,    *
Le Carabin, campus clarion
of some  French-speaking  college, says: "II fait bon cepend-
ant de se reposer un peu, de
detendre ses nerfs pour quel-
ques instants a se plonger dan3
cette    atmosphere    simple    et
belle.   Et lorsque tout est fini,
que les dieux sont satisfaits, il
suffit,   pour   se   replacer  dans
son siecle de tourner le cadran
a  quelque  poste  de  radio  qui
fait tourner   'Hound Dog."
Weil, we were short of copy,
and ....
Dateless" Try a year at
Central Washington College of
Education. The Central Campus Ciisr reports that each
dorm down there has a "Social
Chairman", whose duty is to
compile a list of the eligible
types in his or her residence,
and, when Saturday night rolls
around . . . girls line up on one
side of the gym, boys on the
other. . . .
The Col leg   Shop
Open Monday to Friday - 11:30 to 1:30
We have openings on our
Junior Engineer Training
Course for 1957 graduates
in Electrical, Mechanical,
and Civil Engineering, as
well as Engineering Physics.
Representatives will be at
your University on January 24, 25, and 26 lo interview interested candidates.
You may obtain an application form and an appointment b y consulting
your Placement Office on
mo'Hom    PAci f ic O I 7 I
1035 Seymour St.
Mardi Gras Pep Meet Noon Today Thursday, January 17, 1957
Math Department
Readies For Brain
I        Fifty executives under the command of Dr. T. E. Hull of
the Department of Mathematics, fired the first salvo Monday
night in the battle of mankind versus the digital computors.
I        Battleground was a lecture room. Cost of the first rounds
! was $100 per man.
THE ONLY HARPSICHORDIST in the Pacific Northwest" according to UBC Special Events Committee is Ralph Kirkpatrick
who will appear on campus Friday c n "Na
tional Harpsichord Day." He will perform
two concerts at 12:30 in the Auditorium and
S:30'in  Brock Hall.
Actually is was strictly a practice session, for the opposition,
the ALWAC III E, is not scheduled  to arrive until April. The
! machine can solve in one minute problems that would take
four hours by normal methods.
i     British   Columbia  firms  have
I contributed $20,000 toward thc
$68,000'purchase price, and it is
hoped that the Federal government  will  pick  up  the  rest  of
i the tab.
The  compurlon   machine  will
be  made  available on a  rental
basis to firms whose staff have
| been trained to use it.
i     University   facully    members
1 and graduate students have also
' begun a course in its operation
under the direction of Dr. Hull.
Digital computors arc already
widely used by business firm>
in the United Stales for account-
1 ing, cast control, production
planning,   and   sales   analysis.
But it i.s what tiie high-speed
machine will think up in its
spare time that has officials won-
■ dering. And if it ever learns how
! much smarter than man it is. we
' are in for a real battle.
Kirkpatrick To Play On Campus
On "National Harpsichord Day"
On Friday, January 18, "Naticna] Harpsichord Day," UBC will host Ralph Kirkpatrick,
and his prized possession, a superb two keyboard, seven pedal instrument which came with
him from ti? United States.
Specia. Events Committee officials say that Kirkaptrick, "to the best of our knowledge,"
is the only harpsichordist in the Pacific Northwest.
■ Continued from Page  1)
as thc A-Bomb, the H-Bomb and
guided missiles.
He  defended     the    Canadian! artls- demonstrate
Govcrnment's_action in not supporting Britain and France's
military move m Egypt, stating
that Eden violated the basis of
the British Commonwealth.
"The rial grievance," he said,
■ is not the action, but the fact
that it was taken in secrecy
from close allies and friends."
Philpott stated that a step forward has been taken out of thc
disaster of the Suez, emphasizing the British Commonwealth
as a real tiling of today, not the
British Empire of the Colonel
Blimps of the Conservative
"Wo have the crude beginnings of a U.N. Police Force," he
continued. Anything worthwhile in human affairs is organic start small ana grow big.
If Ihe United Nations goes
down, world peace goes down
too; if it stays, we have a chance
of peace in our time.
Emphasis was put by Philpott!
on   tho   organic   nature   of   the
NunVr Collingwooa. Special,
Events PRO, saifi Wednesday j
that UBC students and faculty I
wil] probably net have another'
opporfunity of hearing "a great!
artist demonstrate the grace and
clarity possible or. the harpsichord."
Kirkpatrick wiij   :;g neard  in .
I two   campus   concerts:    o.-.c   in'.
j the auditorium, at i2:30. with ad-;
: mission   twenty-five   cents*,   and j
j the othn  at 8:30 m Br: ck Hall.!
admission $1 -50.
These programme; -.vi;: include
works by Bach. Scarlatti. Coup-'
erin,   RaiTiefui   ann   cher   early j
composers. '
One ardent jazr far., after a
similar performance" was heard
t.i say, "Mag,—:r.;. music's
square, but did ;■ •. .. .'::,: tha'.
crazy   Sleinway.
Fess  up now-
you   understand
story   in  Raven?
-how  many  of
Barrie   Hale's
Mardi Gras Meet
Features Candidates
Kings, Queen, cars, girls, funny skits by profs—all in a package deal at noon today in the
Auditorium.. Mardi Gras pep
meet will feature all the King
and Queen candidates plus Overlords in the Underworld — a
handwritten floor show by some
of UBC's more famous faculty-
Proceeds will go to the muscular dystrophy research fund.
We know a modern Cinderella who, at the stroke of midnight turns into a motel.
Br,tish Commonweal::. ...id it.-
iir.portance in the ,\.r.g. teda;..
"I am proud," he s;au d. "to ba
a supporter of Lister Person
and ihe Prime Minister, a.- supporters of tiie Umttm; N..Uu:is."
In the question per a r.t wa.-.
asked, "What safeguard .gave we
against a world poi.ec U :ve getting out of hand?" Plulpott's
reply was that sucn a force
would be created oulmm of the ■
world power bloc.
TY.e British Columbia Telephone Company oners outstanding opportunities to 1957 engineering graduates who  |||
desire  a   career  in   the  rapidly  expanding  and   changing
ccrmuur.icatior.s   field.     We   invite   you   to   share   in   the   ■ i
phenomenal  growth  of our  Province and  in  thc  techno-  li
logical   innovations  such   as   microwave,   television   relay.   I |
long distance dialing, and automatic conversions.    These
provide   a   fertile   field   for   extension   of   knowleo.Jt   and
challenging work in a vital industry.
Tl'a   c\U in   of our operation  is solely  within  British   rill|
Columbia.     We are justly  proud,   theretorc.   ot  the  many   |j|j|
advantages  which  our province has lo ofter — moderate   ||j,[
climate,  unexcelled scenic  environment,  vast   natural   resources, and an ever present dynamic growth capacity.
Our   Company   representatives   will  be   visiting   your   |||
campus   eg,   February   20th   and   21st.     We   invite   ym.;   to
nice! teem.
Tuxedo Rentals
EA    I EC   MAr. 2457
. M. LCC623 How St.
Canada Packers Ltd.
Will be interviewing graduates in the following categories:
Mechanical Engineering
Food Technologists
on January 23rd, 1957.
Appointments may be made
through your
STUDENTS in all Faculties
who are graduating this
year are needed for aircrew
service in the R.C.A.F.
Successful applicants will
Payment of tuition for thc
graduating year.
Payment of a book allowance of S75.0R.
Pay and Subsistence Allowance at a rate of
Si25.00 per month from
the date of application to
the date of graduation.
Aircrew training will commence immediately after
graduation. The pay of a
Flight Cade: 'under training
is $340.00 n month.
Tne RCAF neecm univerisity
graduates and can provide
c Lm.c career i-r 'tnem.
Fuv.'.'.er nit'irrnatiaf. can be
obm.umi -.mt tne Resident
Stat: Otticer ::: tne Armour.-.-  . f. :':-•.■ CVn.yus.
Phone: ALnut  3404 PAGE EIGHT
Thursday, January 17, 1957
Architecture School
Celebrates Birthday
UBC's School of Architecture
celebrates its tenth anniversary Monday with an exhibition at thc Vancouver Art Gallery.
Most of space will go to the
architectural school's own show
with students cooperating,
however, in thc annual Massey
Foundation Awards display.
These later are given to the
best architectural schemes
across Canada submitted by
practising architects, Architecture students are setting up
backgrounds for these displays.
Most of the exhibition will
be on Architecture's own display centered this year around
the  concept  of  "Space."
'This will mostly involve
how v.n architect goes around
solving s p a e ial problems."
Hugh Redwood, president ot
the Architectural Undergraduate Society, said.
"Factors involved are both
interiors and exteriors of buildings, cnviromcnt, climate, and
culture," Redwood said.
Visitors to  the   gallery
these   are
Reg Clay — Guitar, banjo,. For Sale—1950 Chev. deluxe
mandolin and ukulele lessons.] Coach, good condition, 45.000
4604 N W. Marine Drive. Phonei miles. Call BA. 7153 or 2136
ALma 2456-R. I Yew St. between 10 and 12 p.m.
French Coaching and Conser-j     Board  and  room  for  two  at
vation, Madame Juliette Fraser- i Fraternity House from Jan. 20,
n»,wwi! Debacq from Paris.  1394  West I $60 each per month. Phone Ian
Redwood   14th Ave.   Phone CH. 6467.        I McCallum at ALma  1561  after
■_.... ..__.-.    i 5 p.m.
First year final exams avail-!----  -• - -    —
obtiln   their  able — 1954, 55, 56. Phone FR.1     Found—Book   on   Prevention
obtain   inuri0572 evenings. , and Cure    of    Baldness. Phone
effects  by  lowering the levels j -' -         --,     MA. 8034.
Typing and mimeographing— •     ;-   ■■-
Apex   Typing  Service.   Mrs.   F.      Would the person who picked
M.   Gow.   Moderate   rates.   Ac- "P a blue Sheaffer snorkle pen
a       *i   ,c „r   curate   work.   4456   West   1 nth  by mistake in the Reference Lib-
ferent colours and methods ol j .        ...  „fiR„ ; rary Wednesday    noon,    please
i   .      ..cm*  enoHil   - -      phone Millie at AL. 1494-Y.
l.ghtmg  and  by  using  special,     Riders_Leaving  Cambie  and   -■ --.  -■..-    - -. ■---- -------
objects  to draw  away  or ob-'ieth for 8.30's via 16th Avenue.      Would like to share batching
°J ' Call Rov,  EM. 0526. ; rooms, at present .location, 1808
___   '             -Blenheim St., or in new rooms.
Lost—Dec. 18, 1956, in park-! Transportation provided. Phone
Fxhibition will be held from j ing   lot.   small     white     gloves.: CE 7902 evenings.
fcxniDiuun wiu u*. Please return to College Shop. ■_     -      ,    _        -.-.--.--—_.-
j-      iHnuarv  21   to  February   17   in !  — —  --- For Rent—Room and board in
dis.  ddiiurti.v Wanted—Part time work un- attractive  apartment with  Arts
will  get  the   feelings  of     the main auditorium and most   tiJ summer session,  1957,_Field Student and parent. Quiet house-
Students   will
of   thc   floors,   heightening   or!
lowering ceilings, by using dif-:
tain attention, he said.
the different spaces by the way
mis MAI IS
of the west wing of the gallery,  office and Eng. Survey, Forest hold  with   modern   Danish  fur-
and Mine, exp. Phone KE. 1328; niture, flexible schedule, and
eves. ! jazz record    collection.    Phone
— r—r   -—t CH. 4*06.
Wanted—Typing in my home.,     -    _
Will pick up and deliver, 4406,; For Sale—1944 Humber Su-
West 3rd, Suite No. 1 or Phone j Der Snipe, excellent condition,
AL. 4392-L. Mrs. Carlos. ' low mileage,    Jaguar    Mark V
HE IS between 22 and 28, and he plans for his future BIG.
HE IS capable, quick-thinking-, forward looking.
HE KNOWS an OPPORTUNITY when he sees it. He wants
a CAREER based on a real interest in retail merchandising and selling.
HE WANTS to be part of
an expanding company
which offers unlimited
opportunity, job satisfaction, a company like
Zeller's Limited, a fast
growing Canadian retail
V, |.   /      *   INCOME
-     Starting salary $60 to $75 weekly.
Increases based on progress.
Minimum manager's salary $5,500 annually.
Average manager's salary $9,000 annually.
Manager's (large stores) $23,000 and up.
 --•—----—- -— ; price class, better than Jag per-
Room and board sharing, two ■ formance.     Right-hand     drive,
men at $65 a month, each. Nearjphone BA. 2783.
West 2th Ave. and Blenheim.       	
Coaching for exams in French
and  German    by    experienced!
teacher.  Phone KE.  4815-M.       |
Board and Room for two students,   available   at   Fraternity:        ... ...
House  from  January  20th,  $60  an   important   general   meeting
(Continued from Page 1)
RADIO SOCIETY are holding
per month each. Phone I. McCallum at ALma 1561 after 5
# Pension   Plan
# Group  Life  Insurance
# Profit Sharing
# Group Hospitalization
# Summer and  winter
# Employee discount  privileges
It is the policy of Zeller's
to promote store managers and other executives from within the
ZELLER'S is expanding.
ZELLER'S will grow as Canada grows.
ZELLER'S is a company with a future.
Please write for full details to
5115 Trans Island Avenue, Montreal
Essays typed at 4574 West
14th Ave. Reasonable rates. Phn
ALma 3527-R.
Lost in Brock Hall adjacent
to the College Shop, a black leather loose-leaf. Please return to
the College Shop.
in bottles only
at noon today in-HL 1. All pem-
bers please attend.
*     if.     *
famous harpsichordist, in two
concerts today at noon in the
Auditorium and tonight at 8:30
p.m. Brock Hall. Admission at
! noon, 25 cents.
* if.     *
i     McGOUN CUP debate tonight
j at 8 p.m. in Westbrook 200. All
, welcome.
' *    if.    *
j NEWMAN CLUB present Rev.
I Father Oliver speaking at  1:30
today on "General Review and
j Basic Problems i n Religion."
1 Visitors as welcome as clu b
. members. Rev. Father Allen will
I speak at 3:30 in the Physics
j building in the lecture series on
I Philosophy. Study club meets to-
| night in the Newman Club hut
at 7:30.
* if     *
SCM present Dr. Black speaking on "Collective Security vs.
Passive Resistance" in the SCM
room at noon.
* if.    *
GREAT   TREK   north   shore
) committee are meftng in Arts
106 today at noon. If interested
but can't attend, please get in
touch with John Goodwin at
WAlnut 2-8395.
* if.     *
the Rifle Range open to them at
noon today and from 3:30 to
5:30. Students interested in target shooting are also welcome.
* if.     *
club film show this evening presents "Episode in Valleydale" and
George Sandor, pianist in two
compositions by Litz. Dance and
refreshments follow.
* if.     *
NEWMAN  CLUB  hold  a discussion group on "Marriage.'' at
1949   Beach   Avenue   tonight   al
8:00 p.m.
Arts 103


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