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The Ubyssey Jan 15, 1959

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 SUUM
EST
THE UBYSSEY
IT'S UP
TO HIM
VOL. XLI
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1959
No. 35
Strachan to Oppose Fee Hike
Favors Bursaries For Needy
Radsoc Programme
Dropped By Station
UBC Radio's programme, '.'Digest," has been dropped by !
an interior radio station following last term's, general release of ,
a talk by H. L. Briggs.
Mr. Briggs, the ex-General
Manager of the B.C. Power
Commission, was sponsored by
the Special Events Committee,
His talk was taped by UBC
Radio and released on "Digest"
with extracts from Premier
Bennett's speech to Victoria
College students the same week.
The station, CKPG in Prince
George, stated that "Digest"
had carried "more comment by
Briggs than by Bennett."
"Digest" Production Manager, Ben Trevino, commented
that "the problem was that Bennett had very little constructive to say."
Trevino  said that  13  BC in
terior   stations   regularly   carry )
"Digest."   "CKPG  is  the  only
one who ever complained,"  he
said.
In his reply to CKPG, Trevino said he felt UBC Digest
"should be more than just the
usual ipap you hear "from University, public relations officials" and suggested perhaps the
Prince George station would
resume carrying the program
next year "when someone more
concerned with presenting a
rosy picture all the time" might
head the UBC Radio production
staff.
"Digest" is heard locally over
Radio CHUB, Nanaimo, Saturdays at 8:15.
UBC Withdraws From
Evergreen   Conference
Students' Council Monday night voted te withdraw from
the Evergreen Conference Students' Association.
_ ^__      president Charles Connaghan
Mardi Gras
Pep Meet At
Noon Today
Students To Write
M.L.A/s  For Support
, "Is the Social.Credit government giving the university th#
support it needs to do its job today, in our present circumstances?"
This question was proposed by Robert Strachan, provincial
leader of the CCF party, to a small group of students Wednesday noon in the auditorium.
UBC's famed Mardi Gras Pep
Meet will be held today at 12:30
in the Armouries.
Beautiful girls and witty professors are featured in the two-
hour presentation by the Greek
Letter Sororities.
Thirteen fraternity men will
perform for the title of "King
of the Mardi Gras."
Sorority - Queen candidates
will appear in different International costumes following the
them/3 of this year's "Mardi
Gras" ball.
Queen candidates are Judy
Dale (Alpha Gamma); Sharon
Morrison, (Alpha Delta Pi);
Irene Kudina, (Alpha Omicron
Pi); Miriam Litch, (Alpha Phi)
Patti D'Arcy, (Gamma Phi Beta)
Wendy Brown, (Delta Gamma)
Doreen Kazasky, (Delta Phi
Epsilon); Carol Miller, (Kappa
Alpha Theta) and Sharon Bernard, (Kappa Kappa Gamma).
King   candidates   are:   Frank
Iacobucci, (Phi  Gamjma Delta);
John Robertson, (Phi Delta Theta); Freddy Lepkin, (Zeta Beta
(Continued on Page 3)
See MARDI GRAS
stated "the privileges that we
enjoyed under ECSA are how
covered adequately by the National Association of College
Unions, which UBC joined last
year."
"By our withdrawal we are
not cutting our contact with the
U.S., but maintaining it through
NACU,"  Connaghan added.
NACU also provides the AMS
with essential information on
the operation of Student Union
buildings.
"A STACK of promises this
high will be made by the premier—but he won't keep them,"
Opposition Leader Robert Strachan tells students in the Auditorium.
Nominations For
AMS Offices Open
Nominations for AMS offices
will open Tuesday,  January 20.
Nominations for the first
slate must be given to the AMS
secretary by 4 p.m. January 29.
First slate positions are
president, secretary, chairman
of USC, and first member at
large.
Slate two positions are treasurer, president of MAA, president of WAA, president of AWS
and second member at large.
Deadline for nominations is 4
p.m. February 5.
Slate three positions of vice-
president, executive member,
president of UCC and co-ordina-
tor of activities. Deadline is 4
p.m. February 12.
Let Us Dance
To Tune Of $
Dance Club will sponsor a
Dance Marathon Saturday,
from noon to midnight.
Registration must be completed before noon or time penalties will be given.
Winner will receive a $50
prize   donated  by  Dance   Club.
The Marathon will be supervised by disc-jockey Red Robinson, his last appearance in Vancouver before leaving for Portland.
Rules and registration forms
are in the Dance Clubroom
Brock Extension.
WEBSTER TO PROBE
MORALITY IN B.C
"Who cares about political
morality in B.C.?"
That's what CKNW radio
personality Jack Webster will
ask students Friday noon in
the   auditorium.
"It should be a grrrand meeting," the outspoken commentator said. "U.B.C. students
are  grrrand hecklers."
Meeting is sponsored by the
Ubyssey. Come and munch
your lunch.
Strachan said that he did not
know.what Premier Bennett had
told the students on his last
visit, but that he could imagine
that it went something like this:
"your Social Credit government
is doing more for UBC than any
other previous provincial government, and in fact, more than
the other provincial governments
are doing for their universities." .-.;'
MUST BE RIGHT
Strachan's topic was: "politicians are necessary," "but," he
added, "they must be the right
politicians."
He said that he believed a
proper politician was one who
studies the art and science of
government and that it was up
to the people to see that they
get this type of politician to represent them.
"With the threat of Russia on
the economic, scientific and educational fronts," he continued,
"we will have to do what that
country is doing and guarantee
to every young man and woman
of ability the opportunity to attend university."
Strachan said that he would
oppose any effort of the government to raise the universities'
fees.
REALISTIC POLICIES
His policy, he said, would be
to increase government bursaries so that those who had the
ability but not the money could
attend university.
He added that it was important that the students write their
MLAs to oppose a fee hike.
Regarding unemployment in
the province, Strachan said this
problem was the result of the
unrealistic policies of past governments which created large
labor forces to build up industries, without regard to the province's ability to accommodate
them,
"When this labor force had
completed its job," he continued, "capital went on strike and
unemployment was the outcome."
He said: "We of the CCF
party believe that the resources
of this province should be publicly controlled so that private
monopolies such as Wenner-
Gren and the B.C. Electric can't
^misuse, them and capital could
be regulated within the limits
of the population."
SECOND TERM FEES
MUST BE PAID NOW
Students who haven't paid
their second term fees by
January 16 are liable to be
excluded from' classes.
H. C. Craven, UBC accountant warned Thursday that
students must pay their second term fees.
They were due on the first
day of lectures, he said.
'tween classes
it
Audition Today For
Charley's Aunt"
THURSDAY
PLAYERS CLUB—Auditions
for the Spring Play ."Charley'?
Aunt" will be held in the Green.
Room today at 12:30. Anyone
may try out.
*T* V V
INTERNATIONAL  HOUSE—
Second annual meeting to be
held in the house at 12:30 today. All members please attend.
PHILOSOPHY    CLUB—"The
Doctrine of Optimism in t h e
18th Century", Dr. L. L. Borgie
of the Romance Studies Dept.
in  Bu.   104   today.
*f* *f* v
REPRESENTATIVE GOVERNMENT COMMITTEE—The
next meeting will be held
Thursday 15 Jan. at 7:15 in the
Board Room of the Brock. All
representatives please attend or
send a substitute.
*T* V •T
LIBERAL CLUB—Discussion
group today 12:30 in Bu.223.
Speaker: Prof. J. Willis on
"The Rule of Law & Civil
Rights in Canada."
•T* •** *t*
VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP—Bakht Singh will
speak today at noon in Arts
100. Mr. Singh is an engineering graduate of the University
of London and has done outstanding mission Work among
his own people in India.
See 'TWEEN CLASSES
(Continued on Page 4)        j PAGE TWO
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 15, 195S
rion ilIigitimos carborundum
GUEST  EDITORIAL
THE UBYSSEY    Council Gambled On YOU
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times a week throughout the University year
in Vancouver by the Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL; 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF,    DAVE  ROBERTSON
Managing Editor, Al Forrest      City Editor, Kerry Feltham
CUP Editor, Judy Frain Chief  Photographer,   Colin Landie
Editor, Special Editions,    Rosemary Kent-Barber
SENIOR EDITOR,     ELAINE BISSETT
Reporters and Desk: Kerry  White, Allan Chernov, Bruce
Taylor and James Bos well.
"*"W^F^^
mm^^^
The decision of radio station CKPG in Prince George to
discontinue' UBC Radio's "Digest" programme reflects the
attitude held by many British Columbia citizens towards
UBC.
CKPG officials dropped the programme after auditioning
a" tape of last November's Briggs-Bennett controversy here.
J.n a letter ta UBC Radio, the tape was criticized as "poor
presentation of-an ,-issue. You had more concrete talk by
Briggs tharr 'by^^Bennett." The letter continued, "if you do
riot have *»th «olj(9^t© pro > and con information it is better
not to use! (the material), otherwise the programme will
sound in favoiir of • tone side,"
This would be all right had the premier ^countered Mr.
Briggs' charges. But he could hot see his way feTear to visit
U©G-and reply to the charges, although UBC Radio tendered
bjm an-'invitatiDnta'daso.
- ? Somali t®C«RSdio; Could dO by way of presenting the
Premier's side,, whidr-'was' t6 procure third-hand -tapes of - a
Bennett address to'Victoria Collage students.
But, as' both CKPG and UBC "Radio agree,- the Premier
had "little constructive to say" in thateftddhfess.
Even in 4he'light of Hhese? circumstances, however, CKPG
rejected the"Cpe^sairftape.   Why?
.     "Because 'it. contained  strong,   unanswered  criticism' -of
the proyinai»l g»v#r«»wnt.
Vbters outside the Lower Mainland do iibtwilsh to Sfttago-
bfee-the provmciaL government. - It >builds-' them • toMs7 and
bridges. It -praraisiegt0> wipe ouf fthe'-'prov'ineial debt; by I960.
In short, it bribes them.
Non-L©wer*$ifkmland voters- are-iar »from-ready to "bite
4he hand-ta&t". feeds* ^ein. ' So they -don't^want to-hear-an
?a«ti~B*nnett> radio, programme.
5lWorse, they doil't "want^to associate thfentSelVes with the
'Views' or^the earttseS'bf* UMversity"fldl*tfliis»«ien/<adttlty a*d
students. They kfltfwtheUrriverSity'i^itosfile to^lhe jWKrvki-
cial government.
fitisthi^mkaMUkiktvfe must overcome.   We* mtrst c6n-
-*>fnce thepeopleof'British QrikvuHAiattlmt tkiMt isgoedfor the
-University- i^,good-.4ort'thei'provinEe^as a whwle'-and' for its
-ffttiaens.    This is-the/most effective way in'which we can
convince their elected representatives of this truth.
Philosophy Club Programme
All Lectures to be held in Bu. 104
12.30   THURSDAYS
Everyone Welcome — 'Admission to Non-Members 10c
'Jan. 15—"The Doctrine of Optimism in the'18th'Century"
Dr. L. L.!~Borigie, Romance Studies.
Jan. 22—"Is* EverytltfW I S«e*«e*Hy m^de^My*Head"
; Dr.P.;Remnant,%hilosOphy: Dept.
'Am.i^Vfhe Death-bfSocMttts"
Dr. -P.'Pmkus/EnglishiDept.
Feb. 5-^Dtfes «od Play Dice*Wi*h <heHJ*iverse"
- DrrWc Qpeefeowski, Physics Dept.
Fefr. 12—«Anger With Water"
Mr. G. Woodcock, English Dept.
■ Feb. 19—"Tragedy^ Literary and Otherwise"
Mr. J. Zilfeer, English Dept.
Feb. 26—"Justification For Concept Formation", Bu. 106
Dr. B. D. Savery, Philosophy Dept., and
: Dr. D. T. Kenny, Physchology Dept.
"March 5—^Msai,-Wato ami Christianity"
'Father Allen, Dept. Philosophy
»Mar*hrl2—"fke^Mystici^n In'Witt Genstein's Tractates"
Prof. Maslow,'Philosophy'Dept.
March W—*Mathematicali Fattadtes"
Dr. M.D. Marcus, Mathematics Dept.
March-*26.~-"S©wue P«Al«ns In the Foundations df
Probability"   Dr. G. Dewel,! Philosophy Dept.
Aprils—LAST GENERAL MB&3TI&G.
•AlLMwafeettr-Please Attend.
^ By  JOHN HELLIWELL,   A.M.S. Treasurer
The Students' Council has initiated a campaign by mail to convince the members oi
the Legislature that the University must have further financial support. A campaign by mail,
although nominally an integral part of the democratic process, is far more difficult and
risky to operate than any other type of lobby because it requires direct positive action by
every student.
The student body must be prodded into action; but the essential goal (the size of gap
between the present provincial grant and the amount required for next year's operations)
cannot.be used. It is perhaps significant that the Council members, who know, but are unable to reveal, the actual size of the increased need, have undertaken this pan in spite of the
obvious risks attendant' to its use. I would like to present some of the considerations we
studied before arriving at our conclusion. These same points might also be useful in the
preparation of letters to government members, who must after all be convinced that their
constituents are making requests on the basis of reasoned decisions rather than blind selfishness. "   ~
*• 1) Any increase in tuition
fees would emphasize
financial qualifications
at a time when many
students are missing a
university education
through lack of funds.
In Canada, only 7.2% of
students of university
age go on to study there,
while the corresponding
figure in the United
States is over 30 %. In
a recent survey,-48% of
B.C. high school students
not intending to go to
university gave financial
inability as the -reason.
• '2) All    students    attending
- university on a "marginal"  basis-^-forced to obtainmoney -through loans
'or bursaries ■ im' order' to
'continue; their ^studies—
•would1 nave -to  increase
> their  borrowing - by? the
amouht "of  any "fee -in-
i urease J! That pressure cremated '-"by <= a -Sizeable !fee
•Increase    on   *.Jiv&HKble
funds   would   be   untenable.    Last   year   there
•were approximately 1500
students obtaining" funds
tftrough ' loaps ; fhd "bursaries Hartd  thus   considered to be, among many
others,   on a  "marginal"
basis. This year, with the
"difficult summer Job situation,   the ' -pres'sure ' Is
much   worse   and   there
is -no ' telling   what   the
future may' bring.
• 3)* Principal'James  of Mc
Gill • has stated that "a
young Canadian from a
family of modest circumstances has less chanee
of getting a university
education than a youth
in any other country
with which I am| familiar".    This    regrettable
- situation would certainly
not be alleviated by raising the financial barriers
blocking the paths of our
present and potential
students.
4) It is true that U.B.C. has
lower fees than most Canadian universities. (The
average Arts fee in ten
major institutions was
$27$.00 in 1957, while it
is $246 here.) It is also
true that fees have been
.providing a lessening
share of total income in
recent years.! But we
have more students paying their own way than
any other university. In
British Columbia more
than any other province,
there is a need for trained leaders and* technicians and the supply can
only be provided if the
barriers are kept as low
as possible. In Britain,
where it is said that
every bright boy now
has "the chance to go to
university, * ''the !>%hare ■ of
the cost borne by the
fees-paying 'student -has
'drpfpeU fcttsdjly. it was
'31% in '1919', '25% "in
1938, and only 11% in
1953.
5) In many ways a fee in-
?crease appears to be justified. -The decreasing
value of the dollar and
rising wage scales mean
that any student lucky
enough to get a summer
job finds it easier to pay
his fees'than did the students in years past.
There are many students
who feel an obligation
to' bSy ' a certain- share of
the   costs "6f   'their   ufti-
1 versity training in view
of   the   many : personal
flMPY NEW MR
Shudder-at those Christmas "Marks?
We'll toss those blues back to the sharks!
We have found a good solution
To your^New Year's' Resolution:
' Proper reading, have no fear,
'Means'^better marks at end of year.
So come'by bus, on foot or cab,
To> the Western Reading Lab.
Find out how to read much faster,
To avoid year-end disaster.
Have you stacks of books to cover?
Well, now, take'it easy, lover —
Individual tuition
•Brings your hopes to quick fruition.
-So come by bus, on foot or cab,
■To the Western Reading Lab.
-■STfi.   -2-2594   WEST    BROADWAY
Rhone CH. 7513
benefits received, and
thus would be willing to
accept modest periodic
increases in order that
they ■ might continue to
pay a "reasonable" share
of costs. These students
(and citizens and government members, for that
matter) are totally unmoved by a call to arms
for the purpose of avoiding a fee increase. But
what they do not realize is that while they are
thinking in terms of an
increase of at most forty
or fifty dollars, the gap
in the budget is so large
that a "reasonable" increase would provide
only a fraction of '"the
necessary funds. There
is amjple reason for
every student to be concerned, if not for his
own sake; fbr the sake of
those who are less fortunate, and for the Province as a whole.
• 6) It must be realised' that
the government will 4ifld
it difficult to increase
the university budget.1 In
these recessionary'- times
there are many increased
demands on finances—■
for unemployment' benefits, for - public . works,
and for social welfare.
• And all:these1 needs ewust
' be provided frOm a greatly decreased income.
Nfevertheless it is -absolutely essential that the
basic 'investment in s human ^resources be maintained through adequate
support of' higher education, as! it is1 ohly in*'this
way that-sound long-run
provincial development
can be achieved.
There    is    no    government
member who could fail to be
impressed by receiving a large
number   bf   articulate   letters
from his constituents containing - reasoned suggestions for
-government    poliey.    At    the
> very <least, the- problem 'would
be  brought  forcefully  to   his
attention. The problem is dear
and  soluble.   One  means  has
been suggested; the rest is up
to you.
So so mot   Cabs
— ALMA 2400 —
Affiliated  with
Black Top Cab (1958) Ltd.
MU 1-2181
Pro*essionol!v laundered lfmfcsday, Manu&ry 15, 1959
THE     UBYSSEY
PA&E ¥liftiE
MARDI GRAS QUEEN CANDIDATES are front (left to
right) Carol Miller (KAT), Sharon Morrison (ADP) and
Judy Dale. (AGD); centre: Patti D'Arcy (GPB), Sharon
Bernard (KKG) and Wendy Brown (DG); back are:
•.-Miriam -Litch (AP) and*Doreen Kazasky '(TJPE).
WAftTlSD: one" or two female^
st^ttehts Or1 lecturers aged 25;
:30 to share house near1 UBC
(4100 block). Phone ALma7
0723-Y.
FOR SALE — All books
for 1st year Law and
Architecture. Phone CH.
4248.
Challenging Careers
^mti
ttrtthrn Wkdffk
for
l*N
ELE<gfKICAL *-A3n>  MECHANICAL  iN^lNtSERING I
^EJfGlNEIRING *WtfSICS .
^ftOf*&«8S   MATHEMATICS    AND    PHYSICS
•^Jortjiern1 Electric as a major manufacturer of
Communication Equipment - and Wire and
Cable offers job opportunities hi the fields of: I
¥£lJ&FIfONE - SYSTEMS - ENGINEERING
MANUFACTURING   -  t)EMlGN«»Brf DEVELtJPMlNT ;
PLANT -ENGINEERING
^RESEARCH and DEVELOPMENT
All assignments will be in the-'Mohtreal area,1'with
transportation allowance paid. :
Excellent salary schedules and a' formal evaluation
program providing ample opportunity for individual
advancement are combined with generous employee
benefits and good working conditions to make employment with the Northern Electric Company
worthy of your investigation.
Campus Interviews January 19, 20,-21, 22
For further information and interview appointment,
■ please contact. your ■■ Placement Officer.
Hortherti Electric
COMPANY   LIMITED
— Courtesy of The Province
mtsmmoGRAM
TO BE DISCUSSED
"Stcfdents registered in First
Year Arts who are interested in
entering First Year Nursing
ftekt year are1 ihvited to a meet-
rihg for' Information concerning
the program-in •Wesbrook"Bltig.
Room 201 on January 19, 1958,
at 7:30 p.m."
Mardi Gras To -Be
Held Next Wedk
Mardi Gras, the Greek Letter Societies'  annual charity
costume ball, will be held January 23 and 24.
Theme this year is "International" and the ball is open to
all.
Mardi Gras features a giant
raffle with more than 40 prizes
including a fur stole, a wrist-
watch from Birk's, and a sport's
jacket from the Cavalier shop.
Raffle tickets at 25 cents can
be bought from any Greek Society member.
Proceeds from the Raffle go
to the Children's Foundation, a
newly organized charity' aiding
emotionally disturbed  children.
Mardi Gras Ball tickets go on
sale today after the Pep Meet
and will be on sale until Jan.
23. Tickets are $5.00 a couple.
MARDI   GRAS
(Continued from Page 1)
Tau); Mike Stagg, (Kappa Sigma); Gordon Green, (Zeta Psi);
Tim Miner, (Phi Kappa Sigma);
John Frederickson, (Psi Upsi-
lon); John McCarthy, (Alpha
Delta Phi); George Feaver,
(Beta Theta Pi); George Jex,
(Alpha Tau Omega); Russell
Morrison, (Sigma Chi); Adrian
Spiller, (Delta Kappa Epsilon);
and Ted Teither, (Delta Upsi-
lon).
Pep Meet MC will be' Dave
McGrath and Professor P. A.
Larkin and other Faculty members will provide skits on -university1' life.
"Admission; ptlce is 25 cent$.
Voting for Mardi Gras King
Ttake^ place at the* Pep Meet.!
>*■■ ""■';'■ - "   :~~—irr
FOOD
STUDIED
Action is again being taken
on Food Services organization
at UBC.
AMS President Charles Connaghan has struck a committee
to study the problem in very
specific terms of reference.
"There, have been a number
of investigations of the 'coffee-
tastihg'' variety, studying only
the day-to-day problems; but
with UBC's fast growth and the
present Food Services problem,
a study must foe made to make
the Services' presence on campus useful," Connaghan said.
Terms of reference are to be:
1) to study the various administrative   aspects   of   present
"food'service facilities. (
2) to study the costs of meals^i
Sight lunches, and other food'
'in- the light of comparable
Costs at other university cafeterias.
3) to investigate' the  adequacy
of service in terms of physical  equipment, cafeteria
space, and 'tfUaiityof food.
According to Connaghan, the
committee will "talk to various
people, hear students' com»
plaints, and try to make a thorough investigation wihieh the
University can use."
' The ' 'dommittee consists of
Chairman George Feaver, two
other council members, and
four  rioh-couricil members.
W-'r^feAY, JANUARY 16
A wonderful especial for you,
l^itisi U.B.C.      . . .
Sweaters to wear and wear.
100% orlon in full fashioned styling. Made by a
famous name (we can't tell).
Four styles to dazzle you
— 'classic' t'artfigans,* 'collared cardigans, drawstring
pullovers, V-neeked pullovers. Colours that you love
include — red, two blues,
white, yellow, beige, and
brown. Sites range -from
U to 40.
Ordinarily
S8.95
Eaton's -special price
each
EATON'S Sportswear
Department
Second Floor
fclu 5-7112 PAGE FOUR
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 15, 195»
CLUB  NOTES
Liberal Club Meets Thursday
'TWEEN  CLASSES
(Continued from Page 1)
COMMITTEE ON NUCLEAR, Section 'B' with his entry "The
The Liberal Club will hold
a discussion group on Thursday,  at  12:30  in Bu.223.
The subject of the discussion
will be "The Rule of Law." It
will be conducted by Professor
John Willis of the Faculty of
Law.
The discussion will be related to the contemplated Bill
of Rights.
The Liberals will hold their
first cocktail party of the year
Sunday at 7:30 p.m., at the
home of Dianne Kennedy, 3351
Craignd Road, West Van.
3t* V V
PHRATERES
'   At   the   all-PHI   meeting   on
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• White and Blue Coats
• Shirts and Accessories
• $1.00 discount to
UBC Students.
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S23 HOWE, MU. 3-2457
Matz and Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU.3-4715
Custom  Tailored   Suits
for  Ladies  and  Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single    breasted "styles.
Special   Student   Rates
VARSITY
THEATRE
4375 West 10th
AL. 0345
4TH   SPECTACULAR
WEEK!
The Ten
Commandments
Starring:
CHARLES HESTON
YUL BRYNNER
ANN BAXTER
One  Complete Show
Commencing at 7.30 p.m.
Friday, January 9, nominations
for the executive positions were
made. These include Vice President, Sub-chapter Chairman,
Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer,
Social Service Chairman, and
Publicity Chairman.
Voting will take place in the
Phrateres Room in the Brock
on Friday.
Phrateres Initiation will be
held on January 21 at 7:30
p.m. in the Brock Lounge. 183
members will be initiated in
a formal Candlelight Ceremony.
THE YEAR'S HOST
EXCITING CONCERT!
rlRVIH6 GRANZ preswiU
a laCarft
I IN PERSON]
&KINGSJ0N>°
X,   ,v= THE^ATibl^S /NO.  1 -
i   ''      '"..v^j-.ui    *~_iu-»itb-RilllVn£ird
sMMEARWt
' ,j;Vfe*tobft;5*i<b?FV    -WINJET
-l ^STRJBTOJp'ACte«PJU',-BH)boord
Georgia Auditorium
next  Thursday   at 8.30
Admission:  —  $3.85,  $3.30,
$2.75  and $2.20,  inc.  tax.
Tickets at Kelly's, Seymour
and   Georgia,   MU.    1-3351
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Daily.
The newly-elected officers
will be installed at this ceremony and recognition and scholarship scrolls will be given to
the outstanding girls.
Joyce Thrower, the 1956-57
President, will address the girls.
The Phrateres alums, Sponsors,
and Mothers will be invited.
OFFICERS NEEDED
BY WAD EXECUTIVE
Applications are requested
for the position of Public Relations Officer and Bowling
Manager on W.A.D. List experience and qualifications in
letter form.
All .applications should be
left with WAD President Theo
Carroll on the bulletin board
in  the Women's Gym.
DISARMAMENT — Special
meeting in the S.C.M. hut at
3:30 this afternoon. Members
please attend.
v     v    •*•
NISEI   VARSITY   CLUB   —
General meeting to be held in
Bu. 203. The agenda will include the forthcoming Valentine Dance and the program for
the coming term. All members
are urged to attend.
•IP v •*•
CARIBBEAN STUDENTS'
ASSOCIATION — Meeting in
Bu.102 at 12:30 on Thursday 15
January. All members are
urged to be present.
rfi ift vf*
NFCUS—All those who submitted entries to the NFCUS
contest may pick up their pictures in Room 165 of the Brock
from 12:30 to 1:30 Monday to
Friday. Fred Schrack, University of British Columbia, received   Honorable   Mention   in
A GOOD MAN
TO KNOW
S. K. COLE
Exclusive to
Students
NFCUS   LIFE
Specially   Designed
by
NFCUS to meet
your needs
CANADIAN
PREMIER LIFE
779 W. 9th EX. 29241
S. K. COLE, CLU
Branch Manager
UNIVERSITY BOOR STORE
HOURS:      -
SATURDAY:
a.m. lo 5 p.m.
9 a.m. to Noon
Bargain'.
rf<        *p       rp>
EVENTS FRIDAY  & AFTER
CCF—CCF Club will discuss
"Inefficiency in Bureaucracy in
a Socialist Society" Friday at
12:30 in the Clubroom, Brock
Extn. All welcome.
rr       •!•       V
PRE-SOCIAL WORK SOCIETY—presents John Webster
from the John Howard Society
on Friday 16 January at 12:30
in Bu.212.
•T* *T* •!*
ALLIANCE   FRANCAISE —
French conversation classes begin Friday noon in Bu. 315.
ROD & GUN CLUB—meets
Friday at  12:30 in Bu.204.
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS
EXERCISE BOOKS and SCRIBBLERS
GRAPHIC ENGINEERING PAPER,    BIOLOGY PAPER,
LOOSE LEAF REFILLS,   FOUNTAIN PENS and INK,
DRAWING PAPER
Owned and Operated by ...
THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C
Eastern Canada's Famous
NOW
Breived
IN  B.C.
free fam9
delivery: phwt$
MU 4-1121
Vk 2-7530
YU I-2B3S
LA 2-0WJ
V-Z37 • Ibis advertisement is net pvUished or displayed by tbe Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British

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