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The Ubyssey Mar 1, 1962

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 T -
THE UBYSSEY
'ol. XLIV
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1962
No. 62
AMS asks gov't
for jobs, money
—Photo by  Ted  Boss
FINISHING OFF a little practice meal is John Motiuk, Arts 4,
after hearing of two Mount Allison University students who
claim to have eaten eight steaks,  18  pieces of pie,  eight
pints of. mi|k and nine bottles of Coke at one sitting.
RCMP may enter
riot investigations
By SHARON McKINNON
The Royal Canadian Mounted
olice may be asked to investi-
ate the Feb. 15 riot.
First vice-president Eric Rick-
r told student council Monday
lat the discipline committee is
eceiving little co-o p e r a t i o n
rom students in investigating
ie incidents at the Engineering
uilding.
fORE FORCE
"They are empowered to ob-
ain evidence in a manner which
;e cannot," Ricker said Tues-
ay, "and they may be able to
pprehend and take action
gainst those students who were
esponsible for the major property damages.
"Since the damages in recent
ncidents were of an extensive
ature, totalling some $600, and
ince the actions of the students
nvolved were extremely irre-
ponsible, there is a distinct pos-
ibility the RCMP will be called
a to investigate if we are un-
ble to get more evidence than
s- presently available," he said.
JARE  INVESTIGATION
Under investigation are the
having of president Terry
Juest's head; the marking of
nembers of the Frosh council's
oreheads   with   silver   nitrate;
and the Feb. 15 riot at the Engineering building, during which
a car was pushed through the
doors of the building, fire hoses
were damaged and other damage
occurred to the building and to
clothing of students involved.
Meeting
to discuss
NFCUS
Students will decide at the"
Spring General Meeting if the
National Federation of Canadian
University Students should receive further monetary support
from the Alma Mater Society
this year.
Student council Monday
passed a motion that consideration of the ten cent per student
voluntary increase requested by
NFCUS be tabled until the general meeting, Mar. 15.
MOTION TABLED
A motion to pay the increase
was tabled at council four weeks
ago when it appeared that funds
were not available.
The voluntary grant to
NFCUS would amount to approximately $1,200.
The mandatory grant from
the Alma Mater Society, which
has already been paid, is approximately $3,900.
"To grant this increase sincerely we must take the question to the general meeting,"
Ricker said. "I honestly don't
think the students want it paid."
STUDENT VEHICLE
Council president Al Cornwall
said Tuesday NFCUS is the
vehicle by- which students can
make significant contributions to
not only education but to Canadian life.
"Anyone who is so naive as
not to recognize the values i.i
NFCUS has not as yet derived
the full benefit of their exposure to ■ a university environment," Cornwall said.
Second Vice-president-eleetj>
Ed Lavalle said the general
meeting would give NFCUS the
opportunity for a much needed
campus evaluation.
Also  requests  sales  tax
exemption  on  text  books
A student brief calling for more scholarships, more jobs
and a sales tax exemption on text books was presented to
the provincial government in Victoria Wednesday.
The   brief   was   presented   to
Education   Minister   Les   Peterson and other cabinet ministers
at   a   special   dinner  after   the
Wednesday legislative session.
OUTLINES NEEDS
A brief outlining student
needs is presented to the government each year.
The brief said that 700 more
scholarships should be given
under the government's "money
for marks" project.
The university enrolment was
10,500 when the scheme was set
up, the report said, and on a'
percentage basis with a present
enrolment of 13,500 students,
2,700 scholarships should be
given to keep pace with university growth.
NEEDS JOBS
The brief called on the government to create 500-1,000 summer student jobs by setting up
a program of provincial park
development.
The report said park development will probably attract more
tourists to the province.
The students would clear
camping and picnic sites and
cut out nature trails such as
those at Manning Park and those
planned for Shuswap Park.
The report said the student
jobs should be given to those
who need them.
It urged the  government   to
drop its five per cent sales tax
on text books.
ONLY TWO HAVE TAX
"As food and children's clothr
ing are vital to the physical development of the people of this
province, so books are essential
to the education of these people,"
the report said.
It said only B.C. and Newfoundland have a tax on books.
Some of the other provinces except all books from their sales
taxes, the brief said.
Even the federal government
has abolished its tax on books,
the report said.
"For a society which professes a great and continuing
concern for the development of
its resources to place a tax upon
books is to cripple the potential
of the greatest, of those resources.
MAXIMUM OPPORTUNITY
"Every citizen of this province should be given the maximum opportunity and incentive
to learn and study.
"To tax the sale of books is
to deny this full opportunity."
The report was submitted on
behalf of the AMS by president
Al Cornwall, first vice-president
Eric Ricker, second vice-president Pat Glenn, Science president Bill Munro and Education
president Stan Yee.
3 presidential seats
go by acclamation
Three of four third-slate positions have been filled by acclamation.
New president of the University Clubs Committee is Graham
Olney. Barbara Bengough is
president of the Women's Athletic Association, and Gordon
Olafson has been- acclaimed-pres-
ident of the Men's Athletic Association.
A campus-wide election to fill
the one remaining position, president of Associated Women
Students, will be held Friday.
Joanne Atkinson and Judy
Blake are the two candidates.
Fair  sex  unfair?
Sorority  scandal
Ma led invitations refused at door
By MIKE GRENBY
"It's rank discrimination."
This was the charge made by
three prospective sorority
rushees when they were refused
admission to the Panhellenic
Tea in Brock Lounge Wednesday afternoon.
The three, "Misses" Imre Kiss,
Lynn Spraggs and Leslie Grober-
man; all in first-year engineering, received letters inviting
them to attend the tea.
"The purpose of this tea is
to give you an opportunity to
learn about sororities and to
meet sorority women . . . We
want to meet YOU," said the letter.
"We broke pressing engagements to come here," said Lynn.
"Since the letter said to come
in campus clothes, we came as
-Photo   by  Ted  Ross
NO  TEA FOR THEM
we were, in slacks," Leslie said.
"They wouldn't let us in, and
told us to go and put on skirts."
The three went away, changed
into skirts and sweaters and
tame back.
"But we were turned away
ngain," Imre said.
"We showed them our invita-
t ons but they just kept saying
I'm sorry,' and held the door
c losed."
A female bystander said she
thought the three ought to be
admitted but the sorority member standing guard refused to
t elent.
"We were very disappointed
and deeply hurt," said Lynn
afterwards. "It's the second time
this kind of thing has happened.
"We were invited to rush last
fall and when we went to apply
we were curtly turned down." Page 2
THE UBYSSEY
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department.
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
MEMBER   CANADIAN  UNIVERSITY   PRESS,
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in
Vancouver by the Alma Mater Society, University of B.C. Editorial
opinions expressed are those of the Editor of The Ubyssey and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephone  CA  4-3242.   Locals:   Editor—25;   News—23;  Photography—24.
Editor-in-chief: Roger McAfee
Managing   Editor Denis   Stanley
Associate Editor    -    -    -    - Ann Pickard
News Editor    -    -    -    - Fred Fletcher
City Editor -     Keith Bradbury
CUP  Editor    ---------    Maureen  Covell
Photography Editor    --------Don Hume
Senior Editor    -    -    - Sharon Rodney
Sports    Editor -    -    -    M.ike    Hunter
Photography   Manager    ------    Byron   Hender
Critics Editor    ---------    David Bromige
Editorial  Research    -    Bob  Hendrickson,   Ian   _ameron
STAFF THIS ISSUE
REPORTERS:   Mike  Grenby,   Sharon   McKinnon,   Peter
Penz, Pat Horrobin, Mike Horsey, Lynn McDonald,
Richard Simeon.
SPORTS: George Railton, Glenn Schultz.
TECHNICAL: Gail Kendall, Pauline Fisher, Bob McDonald.
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday, March  1,   1962
Brilliant but fiction
Monday night council passed the buck again. This time
instead of running for the cover of the table (i.e. tabling the
motion) it ruled that a decision on the ten per cent per student
voluntary;levy for the National Federation of Canadian University Students come from the spring general meeting.
> Four weeks ago council ruled to give NFCUS the money,
if it was available, at the end of the four-week period. The
money was available but it wasn't given. The treasurer said
that the projected margin was at least $3,000.
Council first vice-president Eric Ricker said the previous
decision was made after a very stirring speech by NFCUS
national president Walter MacLean. He said that to be honest
about this grant council' should let the general meeting decide.
The first vice-president then proceeded to give one of
his better oratorical performances.
He stated that UBC got nothing from NFCUS because
of its peripheral location. Later he said NFCUS was controlled by the Eastern Universities who had the benefit of
easier communications.
Mr. Ricker seems to have spent so much time on the
oratory that he clean forgot about the facts.
UBC gets as much from NFCUS as any other Canadian
university. UBC students are allowed to deduct their fees
from their income tax, as are the other Canadian University
students. •■,.*
UBC students can participate in the newly-organized
NFCUS travel arrangements which will save them almost 50
per cent on a flight to Europe. Total saving to Canadian
students as a whole is $33,000.
UBC students will also be able to deduct the cost of books
from their income taxes when this new project comes through,
shortly.
UBC students have the opportunity of participating in
NF'CUS-sponosored literary and photographic contests. Here
we might add that a UBC student has always been able to
place in one of the categories cf at least the photo contest and
two years ago the majority of the photo prizes came to Point
Grey.
UBC students, until this year, have always had a NFCUS
discount card which gave every student a ten per cent discount on merchandise purchased at many Vancouver stores.
The discount card will be back again next year, we hear.
Mr. Ricker's statement that NFCUS % controlled by the
Eastern Universities and that UBC has no say in its pokey
is just rubbish.
UBC has always had an instrumental part in forming
NFCUS policy. Many NFCUS innovations have come from
the local NFCUS committees. Two years ago, UBC started
a petition against the executions in Hungary, NFCUS picked
up the idea, and the result was a national petition. This yebr
the Dag Hammarskjold Fund idea originated at UBC and
was picked up by NFCUS.
Also this year, an investigation into the state of the
Canadian Indian in the Canadian Educational system sprung
from the campus Native Canadian organization, and is now
under study across the country under the auspices of NFCUS.
No, Mr. Ricker, you'll have to come up with some facts
to back up that brilliant, if somewhat fictional, oratory.
AWRIGHT MAC
PLATES EXPIRED YESTERDAY
_.^
•eM-        a£ ;.
>-mzftz?". x, ^mxmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Letters to the Editor
Giggling hinders
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We would like to comment
on the attitude of the student
body towards visitors on our
campus, namely delegates to
the high school conference held
Friday last. We were guides for
this very worthwhile project
of acquainting high school students with the varied aspects
of university life.
We were hindered and abused throughout, the day by various students of the university,
ia particular the button^down,
monied, brock-set and their
giggling sorority-type girl
friends. Conduct of this type is
deplorable and unbefitting university students.
Yours truly,
FRED SWANSON,
PETE WATERS.
'Naive questions'
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Dr. Johnson, the dean of
women, and a local gynecologist gave up, an hour and a half
of their time last Sunday evening to talk on "Chastity and
Abortion" to the 300 women of
the permanent residences. The
detailed discussion of these important questions—on topics of
which all university students
should be aware—is a welcome
move.
The small attendance of 30
students may have been due to
the lack of interest or due to
the fact that the women felt
that they had sufficient knowledge of the subjects under discussion. However, from some of
the naive questions asked by
the small group present, it
would appear that the women
had a complete lack of knowledge of the true physical and
psychological conception of
sex.
It is my opinion that talks
of this nature should, in time,
be discussed with both sexes
in attendance so that the cor
rect information may be given
to both sides.
Duscussions   of   this   nature
could ultimately lead to a consulting committee being formed for the express purpose of
guiding students to  an understanding of the most frustrating
need of our modern society.
Yours truly,
C. N. BULL,
Kootenay House.
More than lights dull
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Do you think we could nave
some lights in Bu. 100? From a
total of 25, nine are above the
lecturer — eight in operation.
The remaining 16 have a performance ration of 50 percent.
Aside from the somewhat
dull character of lectures received in this dungeon, the additional lack of physical illumination is very conducive to
an hour of sleep rather than an
hour of concentration and/or
note-taking.
Could this situation be
brought to the attention of B
& G?
Yours truly,
IN THE DARK.
P.S.: This also applies to Bu.
104 and Engineering 201
where the illumination is absolutely deplorable. These are
probably not the only examples
of extreme darkness.
'Uninformed'
Editor,
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Having read the defence of
one Holden Caulfield's article,
Mardi Gras and Rolf Harris, in
Friday's edition of The Ubyssey, I have reached the conclusion that the faction in (or as
the editor puts it, "segment of")
the campus population which
expresses this view are, and I
quote from the 'defence', "sensitive 17-year-old(s) . . . who
(are) depressed by (their) society." So "sensitive" or perhaps
"uninformed" is a better term,
that  the  "literary  sensitivity"
which they feel Holden Caulfield shows is not once considered by them to be merely a
means of covering up the literary ability which he obviously
does not possess, I am certain
that one with far greater literary talents than mine could
have administered to the extremely anonymous Mr. Caulfield the verbal drubbing
which he so richly deserves.
To express a strongly-felt
opinion is one thing. To couch
it in an admittedly plagiarized
style is quite  another.
Why did the otherwise admittedly anonymous writer revert to the use of J. D. Salinger's style when, if we believe
Miss Southam, he could, with
his "high calibre" and "penetrating approach," have written in any other? That it was
funny is not doubted; it was
so funny, in fact, that I "damn
near puked." I am not asking
for an apology to the sororities and fraternities for the
slanderous article, for such it
was.
I am, instead, requesting an
immediate apology to the general student body for submitting it to such trite, overworked and mundane phraseology.
I might also suggest that the
"uninformed 17-year-olds" persuade "Holden Caulfield" to
disclose his real name, in the
hopes that we will all be saved
the time to read other n o n-
literary articles by the same
person.
Yours Truly,
JAMES A. BRIGHAM
Arts III.
Letter policy
The Ubyssey prints letters
to the editor on any topic of
interest to students. We ask
thai they be within 150 words
if possible.
Letters should be turned in
to The Ubyssey office, north
Brock basement, or mailed to
the Editor. The Ubyssey. Brock
Hall. University of British Columbia.
We, of course, reserve the
right to edit. Thursday, March  1, 1962
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 3
IDEAS
at large
*—Misguided coperer—'
By FRED FLETCHER
My colleague, Bob Hendrickson, who usually fills his column CUP CAPERS with items
plagiarized from other publications, made a departure from
his norm Feb. 20. "For the sake
or argument," he devoted about
seven inches of muddled comment (not plagiarized) to a
topic that applies to UBC.
' The gist of this argument
was that since students must
join the AMS to attend UBC,
and since UBC already has
minimum academic standards,
anyone registered as a student
should be eligible to run for
student office.
*       *       *
Plagiarist Hendrickson has
overlooked a key point here:
UBC's standards are very minimum indeed and it is the administration's avowed policy to
allow almost anyone who can
t>ay the fees to attend UBC and
to weed out the academic dodos
in first and second year.
This means that, if the university is to discriminate on
the grounds of academic accomplishment, as almost everyone
Will agree a university should,
then this must be done internally.
Again, it is not the University's policy to turn away those
who have failed without a second or even third chance. Surely those who are having their
second or even third try at
passing are: (a) incompetent to
hold a position of responsibility
at an academic institution; and,
ib) should be devoting their
time to study — not student
activities.
Robber Robert baeks up his
plea for no eligibility rules with
the allegation that there are
no such rules in the "outside
world. He's wrong again. Most
'civic, provincial and federal
elections require some sort of
proof of responsibility.
Money or property or an election bond often supply this
proof. And perhaps this is fitting in a society where money
is the measure of success. At
a university, academic accomplishment is the measure of
success — and, I submit — the
proper proof of responsibility.
Hendrickson also asserts that
"eligibility rules show a lack
of confidence in UBC students
to choose fit and responsible
leaders."   *       *       *      '
This remark would have val
idity only if: (a) students had
access to the academic records
of the candidates; and, (b) students were given a chance to
measure ability on some more
valid basis than a few classroom speeches and a week of
posters and banners.
- Now, eligibility rules, to be
valid, must be enacted by the
student body at a general meeting or by referendum.
*       *       *
Surely, Mr. Hendrickson, you
wouldn't quarrel with the right
■ of the students to set minimum
standards   for   candidates   for
their offices.
Surely, this is a reasonable
step: to set down rules which
eliminate candidates who are
undesirable on some such obvious grounds from even getting as far as the ballot.
For the sake or argument,
Bob, old boy, we suggest you
stick to the plagiari-Trig:
'Naive' - Ricker
Sophisticated - Glenn
Council endorses CAPRI campaign
Student council Monday
passed a motion endorsing a
fund raising campaign for the
Canadian Peace Research Institute.
The motion, which came to
council last week in the National Federation of Canadian
University Students committee
minutes was passed after council heard student and provincial representatives of CAPRI.
•    •    •
Mrs. Vaughn Lyon of the provincial CAPRI committee said
CAPRI was requesting student
council endorsation because
the program CAPRI intends to
follow is of a nature that
should appeal to people in the
university community and because young people should support this effort for world
peace.
•    *    •
Speaking on behalf of CAPRI, Peter Light requested
council permission to hold a
room-to-room canvass for
funds, to hold meetings of volunteers and speakers on campus, and to distribute leaflets
for publicity for the organization.
Council passed a motion urging CAPRI to form a campus
group, directing its request for
permission to distribute literature to the co-ordinator of activities and informing the
group   that   permission   for   a
room-to-room canvass must be
obtained from university president Dr. Norman MacKenzie
or the Board of Governors.
Speaking against council endorsement of CAPRI, first vice-
president Eric Ricker charged
that the group were "politically naive."
•    • ■   •
Second vice-president Pat
Glenn said that this was no
reason for the council not to
support it.
"They are tackling a difficult problem in a sophisticated
and astute manner and I urge
this council to take a positive
approach to the group," Glenn
said.
"We owe it to these people
and to ourselves to give them
a chance," he added.
Secretary Lynn McDonald
spoke against council endorsement of CAPRI, stating that
council should merely facilitate the fund raising campaign
and let the students choose for
themselves whether or not
they wish to support it.
"Whether you support CAPRI or not is a purely personal
decision," she said, "and each
student should be allowed to
choose for himself."
The motion for council endorsement of CAPRI passed
11-7.
During Education   Week
Twenty-eight top scholars honored
A lecture by one of America's leading educators and a
ceremony to honor top students will highlight Canadian
Education Week Mar. 3 to 10
on the campus.
Dr. Ralph W. Tyler, director of the Centre for Advanced
Study in the Behavioural Sciences at Palo Alto, California
will deliver the Hewitt Bos-
tock lecture at 8:15 p.m. Saturday in the Armory.
Dr. Tyler will speak on
"Schools for an International
World." The UBC lectures
committee has offered a $75
prize for the best essay writ-
' ten by a student on the lecture topic.
The Alma Mater Society
will honor 28 of the univer-
ity's top students at a reception in International House
at 4 p.m. Thurs., Mar. 8. Honorary awards will be presented
to   the students • at - the   cere-
112th  and Alma
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RALPH TYLER
.  speaks  Saturday
The students are: Physical
Education, Nancy Bartlett,
Alan Yarr; Commerce, Alfred
Clerihue, Gerald Wheatley;
Law, Willis O'Leary, John
Swan; Forestry, Lome Brace,
John Worrall; Architecture,
Ronald Waikey, Jim Stras-
man; Medicine, John Boone,
John Lawder; Engineering;
Paul Chan, Mervyn Olson;
Education, Mrs. Barbara Kil-
lough, Sandra Frisby; Agriculture, Gordon Dornell, Geoff
Grant; Home Economics, Ber-
nice Cail, Maretta Borton;
Pharmacy, Nina Koaovich,
Rudy Klassen; Nursing, Elsie
Shpikttla, Mrs. Peggy English;
Arts, Terry Wdles; Science,
Stephen Pbnd.
"CAN KENNEDY CLEAR UP
*THE STATE DEPARTMENT
9
J.F.K; once tossed a long-
winded State Department
report right in the waste-
basket. . It was his reaction ■
to the department's endless red
tape. !n this week's Post, you'll
learn how the State Department is
bogged down by paper pushing and
committees. What^ennedy is doing to s__»_»ie the- operation.
Andwhy we tnsSdw feefc the situation is just about hopeless.
The Saturday Evening
MARCH 3. 180? tSSUE NOW ON SALS v Page 4
THE       UBYSSEY
Thursday,  March  1,   19X5
Student criticizes
University principal
TORONTO (CUP)—The Principal of the University of Toronto's Victoria College was
severely criticized by one of the
participants in the Student Conference on Creative Writing in
Canada held here last weekend.
Irving Layton, "Canada's D.
H. Lawrence", laced Dr. Northop
Frye in a panel on the Young
Writer and the Canadian Cultural Milieu.
'CANNOT WRITE'
Layton charged that Frye, co-
director of the conference,
"could not write a single line
of poetry or a short story if his
life depended upon it." Quoting
Irish playwright, Brendan Beh-
an, Layton continued with "Frye
is like a eunuch in a harem —
he sees the trick done every
night, but can't do it himself."
Layton lashed out vitriolically
at other academic critics in general for teaching without creating.
In his opening address to the
conference, Dr. Frye said, "The
writer who writes for himself is
an honest man; the writer who
writes for the public is a professional man; the man who writes
for the critic is a damn fool."
INVASION
Other panelists condemned
critics vehemently. "Literary
pygmies have invaded the world
of critics," Robertson Davies
asserted. "You don't mind if a
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critic of stature cuts you up,"
"But," Yves Theriault continued,
"when Pygmies start sticking
knives into you, you are really
offended. They have no store of
experience to judge from," he
said.
Friday's session on publishing
in Canada heard an address by
McClelland and Stuart Company
President, Jack McClelland, and
a panel with McClelland,
Jacques Hebert, Marsh Jeanner-
et, Robert Weaver and Robert
Pulford.
Jeanneret said U.S. restrictions on the importation of Canadian books as harming the Canadian publishing industry since
U.S. books are allowed free
entry, and thus have an unfair
advantage in competition.
College shop opens
manager applications
The College Shop committee
wants applications for the position of College Shop manager.
Applications close Monday at
3 p.m. Persons interested should
see the Alma Mater Society
secretary or the present College
Shop manager.
University over-stressed
in high schools-Richte,
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R. H. MACDONALD
. . . CUP honorary head
CUP names Macdonald
honorary president
OTTAWA (CUP)—R. H. Macdonald, executive editor of the
Western Producer, has been
elected Honorary President of
Canadian University Press. The
new president was elected by
referendum which was held by
mail.
Macdonald is a graduate of
the University of Saskatchewan.
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Open Friday 'til 9
By MIKE GRENBY
A UBC economics professor
has condemned high schools as
trying to produce future millionaires.
"The schools are over-emphasizing university preparation,"
Dr. J. J. Richter said in an interview Wednesday.
"Too many students are expected to follow the university
entrance program which is
eventually supposed to place
them in the upper socio-economic bracket."
Dr. Richter said this procedure is unnatural and is contrary
to normal economic distribution
of labor.
"Over 80 per cent of high
school students are pushed to
follow the university entrance
program but only  17   per cent
successfully complete univers
ily," he said.
For the remainder, much o
their education has been wasted
he said.
"What they have learned i
doubtless of some value, bu
their high school time conic
have been far better spent ii
taking courses more suited ti
their interests and abilities," Dr
Richter said.
He blamed a lack of technica
training centres and apprentice
ship programs in Canada foi
the unfavorable balance of em
ployment among highly-skillec
Canadian and immigrant labor
ers.
"The average highly-skillec
immigrant worker has a bettei
job and wage than his Canadiar
counterpart,"   said  Dr.   Richter
11
THE SNACKERY"
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Large Parties by Reservation Only: Dial 945-2233—945-2579
No minors allowed on premises
Proof of age must be available
/In JtHrttatich
is extended to members of
the 1962 graduating class in
ARTS, COMMERCE or ENGINEERING
to investigate a career in
CHARTERED ACCOUNTANCY
by contacting
Mcintosh, McVicar, Dinsley & Co.
1075 Melville Street
To arrange an appointment, please telephone
Mrs. Teal at MUtual 4-8221.
4th Annual Ski Sale
VALUES  UP  TO  50%  OFF
METAL SKIS
ALLAIS 60 $135.00 Now $101.00
KASTLE reg. $119.50 Now $85.00
STOKLIE reg. $112.50 Now $79.50
GRESVIG reg. $99.50 Now $75.00
WOODS
KASTLE reg. $87.50 Now $57.50
ROSSYNAL ALLAIS reg. $85.00 Now $47.50
ROSSYNAL COMBI reg. $79.50 Now $52.00
ROSSYNAL SOUPLE
 reg. $65.00 Now $47.50
DYNAMIC COMBI reg. $79.50 Now $55.00
DYNAMIC MONfTEUR
  reg. $65.00 Now $45.00
ARLBERG GOLD MEDALLIST
 reg. $72.50 Now $45.00
MANY MORE TERRIFIC VALUES IN SKIS
Ladies' and Men's Sweaters up to 50% Savings
Ski Boots - Men's and Ladies' - 20% off
Loads of Children's Ski Gear - 50% off
Ski Slacks - 20% off
ADDITIONAL VALUES f
LADIES !
Reversible Wool Tapestry and Quilted Nylon Jackets.
Poplin Jackets. Value to Plains and Reversibles.
$42.50  Now $25.00 Values to $35.00. Now $22.50
Quilted Nylon Jackets. Ladies' Racing Jacket.
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MEN!
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European Quilted Parkas. Regular $42.95 _ __ Now $30.00
European Quilted Racing Jackets.   Reg. $41.50.   Now $25.00
Arlberg (Ski M) Sporting Goods
608 Robson — Ample  Parking on Seymour MU 5-9411 Thursday, March 1, 1962
THE       UBYSSEY
Page 5
Montreal college
calls new election
MONTREAL (CUP) — New
elections have been called at Sir
George Williams University following dissolution of the Model
Parliament Saturday.
Parliament was dissolved by
the    minority   Liberal    govern-
PUTTING THE STRESS on Science Week activities is Barry Williams, Science 2. Included in
events scheduled by the SUS this week is the Nuclear Twist dance Friday night. Tickets are
available  from   the Alma   Mater Society office and Science Undergraduate Society.
Alumni Regional Scholarships double
for high school students this year
High school students. throughout the province are benefiting
from the most successful Alumni
Annual Giving campaign in the
history of the university.
Alumni Association officials
have announced that the number of alumni regional scholarships given will be almost doubled, from 22 to 42 each year.
In past years, the awards have
enabled many of the province's
interior's finest scholars to attend UBC. The new plan ensures that at least one scholarship will now be available in
each district of the province.
The $300 Alumni award is a
much coveted one. Selection of
Blake, Atkinson  run
for AWS  president
Judy Blake
I believe that the AWS should
have an important place in campus activities. My previous experience with Arts council, AMS
committees, and AWS will be of
great assistance to me if I am
elected.
I believe that AWS as the
co-ordinating body for women's
activities, should take a more
active part in Frosh orientation
in order to familiarize new coeds with the organization.
As AWS president I will do
my best to accomplish this.
Joanne   Atkinson
AWS has many potentialities
which I believe have not been
fully recognized. Firstly, it is
essential that it continue to be
a responsible "voice of women"
on campus. Secondly, its activities should be broadened and
made more worthwhile to create greater interest. Specifically,
AWS should insure that women's
facilities in the new student
union building be larger and
improved. In guiding these aspirations the president must be
experienced, qualified, enthusiastic, and imaginative. Ycrur
vote would help me prove to
you that I have these qualifications.
the winners will continue to be
made on the recommendation of
the alumni committee in the
area.
In addition to the scholarships, the alumni allocated over
$8,000 to the president's fund,
and gave increased grants to
campus athletics, the library,
Victoria College, and other objectives.
Alan Eyre, 1961 campaign
chairman, stated that the total
campaign receipts to Dec. SI
were $30,378. However, still
further donations have since arrived at association offices.
Mussoc play
held over for
first time
For the first time in 33 years
a University musical production
is being held over.
Musical Society's production
of "Once Upon a Mattress" will
be held over for one performance Friday night.
Mussoc president Peter Her-
mant said: "So many people
were turned away Saturday and
so many requests for a repeat
came in that we had to schedule
another performance."
The show cost $4,500 to
stage, and has brought in about
that much in receipts.
Vancouver critics termed the
show "a tremendous success." •
Tickets for the Friday performance are on sale at the Alma
Mater Society office and Famous
Artists downtown for $1.50,
$2.00 and $2.50.
Coleman arts choice
Mike Coleman, Arts 2, has
been elected president of t h e
Arts Undergraduate society.
Marilyn McMeans, Arts 1, is the
new AUS secretary.
Incumbent Arts president
Mike Sharzer said that only 300
students cast ballots in Wednesday's election. He gave poor
publicity in The Ubyssey and a
quiet campaign as the reasons
for the low turnout.
ment when it appeared likely the
vote on the Speech from the
Throne would defeat them. New
elections were called for Mar. 7.
The opposition parties, the
New Democrats and the Progressive Conservatives, protested
the move and held a "rump"
parliament after the Liberals
walked out of the chamber.
The Liberals retired to t h e
visitor's gallery for the remainder of the session. They san g
songs and created a minor disturbance in the gallery. When
attempts to eject them were
made, a scuffle broke out.
Anonymous literature began
circulating on the campus following the dissolution of parliament,, charging the Liberals
with cowardice, two-facedness,
and having acted in a manner
of which even Lester Pearson
would be ashamed.
The mimeographed leaflets
were believed to be NDP-orig-
inated, and it was reported that
the NDP would face severe disciplinary action if these reports
proved correct. The leaflets are
alleged to be libelous, and, in
addition, were circulated without permission.
The Liberals held 22 seats in
this parliament. Progressive
Conservatives had 14 and the
New Democrats 13.
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HOW DO YOU RATE AS 4
?
Applications are now being received for positions
on Brock Management Committee for 1962-1963. This
committee is in charge of the administration of the Brock
Management Fund and Brock Hall.
Applicants are requested to state background in
student affairs. Applications are to be handed in to the
A.M.S. Office, Box 131, attention of Bernie Papke.
Applications close March 5th, 1962.
For further information concerning this position
please contact Bernie Papke, Co-ordinator-elect, A.M.S.
office.
Is being a mother your full- /
time job? Then you're no
better than a cave woman,
says Margaret Mead. In this •
weeks Saturday Evening Post, she
tells why the average housewife
is a flop as'a woman. Shows how
smart mothers are encouraged to
be Dumb Doras. Tells why we
should stop picking on career girls
and spinsters. And advises women
how to get out of their rut.
The Saturday Evening
MARCH 3. 1B82 ISSUE NOW ON SALE  ,
Campus Barber
Shop
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday   8:30   -   12:00
LOCATED IN
BROCK EXTENSION
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Thursday, March 8
Vancouver Symphony Concert
12:30 - 2:30—BROCK LOUNGE
Friday, March 9
MARGARET CARSON HUBBARD
"As Africans See Africa"
12:30—BROCK LOUNGE
Alexander & Axelson Appliances Ltd.
ANNOUNCE
OPENING SPECIAL
AT OUR NEW ADDRESS
4558 WEST TOrh AVENUE
3-Day Sale - • All Records 25% Off
J Page  6
THE       UBYSSEY
Thursday, March  1,   1962
Says  History   professor
Canada taking middle-power lead
By PETER PENZ
Canada's proposal for a
cease-fire during the Suez conflict greatly enhanced her
middle-power status, history
professor John Conway said.
Dr. Conway, speaking at a
United Nations Club seminar
on Canada's Role in the United Nations, said that Canada
has pressed for a greater role
for the middle, powers.
He pointed out that Canada
has been slow to accept the
responsibilities but nevertheless willingly contributed to
the Korean War in 1950.
* *       *
Dr. Conway concluded by
asking the question: "Will
Canada find herself able to
give constructive ideas and
courageous leadership to the
United Nations or was it only
a flash in the pan?"
Dr. John Wood, of the university extension department,
pointed out that Canada's role
as an influential middle power
inevitably leads to increasing
international i n v o 1 v ement,
which is often resisted by
those who, illogically, want
more influence for Canada
with less involvement.
* *       *
Thus, we have the present
disputes about Canada's participation in NATO, NORAD,
customs and trade alliances
and the consideration of Canadian meinbership in the OAS,
he said.
Dr. Wood asked if Canada
is bold enough in her approaches to domestic as well
as international problems.
He mentioned the European
Common Market  as  a  novel
model  of planned capitalism,
and Israel as an experiment in
voluntary collective living.
*       *       *
In the international field, he
suggested that Canada should
contribute above all in the
form of technical aid to the
underdeveloped countries, giving aerial photography as an
outstanding example.
In a debate on Canadian
acquisition of nuclear weapons, speakers Mrs. Dorothy
Beck and Dick Arkley claimed
that the nuclear deterrent
cannot be increased, since it
is all-destructive already.
They said Canada's acquisition of nuclear weapons would
merely expand the nuclear
club.
This, they maintained, was
a grave peril, because the
danger of nuclear war would
be greatly increased by such
an expansion.
*       *       *
Opposed to this stand was
student Tom D'Aquino, who
maintained    that    Canadians
Cornerte Beauty
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must not compromise their
way of life and that, according to expert opinion, nuclear
power on either side was not
yet absolute and a clear victory could actually be achieved. In order to negotiate an
effective disarmament program, Canada must be in a
strong military position, he
said.
John Grant, a service officer, supported D'Aquino's arguments with military facts
upon which he based his conclusion that Canadian troops
in Europe must have nuclear
tactical weapons in order to
cope with the Russian superiority in conventional weapons.
Only this would make the
deterrent effective, he said.
The seminar participants rejected the proposal that Canada should accept nuclear
weapons.
DR.
JOHN CONWAY
. Canada leads
Six winners await
NFCUS verdict
UBC winners in the National
Federation of Canadian University Students literary contest
were announced by the Department of English.
The UBC winners will be forwarded to the national NFCUS
office for judging.
The winners are: short stories,
Robert L. Hogg, Gladys Hind-
march and Daphne Buckle.
Poems: Lionel Kerns. Frank
Davey and David Dawson.
The judges decided the essay
entries did not reach a standard
sufficiently high, therefore none
were chosen.
Entries can be reclaimed from
the NFCUS office in Brock extension.
Rental Service
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THE      UBYSSEY
Page 7
£pwttifht
By OWEN RICKER
The Gateway
Does Canada want big-time
college sports?
Frank Clair, coach of Ottawa
Rough Riders has suggested in
Weekend Magazine that more
Canadian football players
would be produced if high
school coaches (and presumably this could be carried over
to college ones) were paid for
their services. Then, he argues,
competent men would have incentive to seek coaching positions and to put more effort
into the work once they had
secured the job.
~k -k k
Let us examine the result on
a college level, using football
as an example. A hired coach,
be it in professional, intercollegiate, or high school ranks, is
p&id to do a job. That is, he is
expected to win football games.
;lt is sad, but true, that when
it; loses, the coach is blamed,
aijd, more often than not, canned.
In an attempt to win football games, three things are involved: finding good players,
persuading them to attend your
university, and teaching them
how to play winning football.
The first of these involves
a scouting system — either full
time (paid, of course), or some
type of monetary reward to
high school coaches for sending players your way.
The second is solved by Clair.
He suggests athletic scholarships are a good thing. He
claims academic standards for
such awards have been stiffened in many schools. The cost,
according to the Ottawa coach,
would be more than met by
gate receipts.
* *       *
Two problems arise here.
Firsjt, consciously or otherwise,
the scholarship player is expected to produce and live up
to his scholarship. Second,
someone has to encourage fan
support to get the gate receipts.
Another paid position appears.
In order to teach winning
football, a . win*«'-eJse attitude
must be engendered in the players, lest the coach lose his job.
Practice is apeauired—lots of it.
This detracts fisom study time.
All of which..brings us to the
" function of athletics at an institution of higher learning. It
seems to this corner that athletic competition has an important function for both the
participant and the spectator;
however, it must not jet out of
proportion when compared to
the academic aspect.
* ' *       *
But what has Clair created?
It would follow that football
now becomes all-important —
from the point of view of the
coach, to win and save his job;
from the point of view of the
players, to earn their scholarships, and frem the point of
view of the administration, to
sell football tickets in order to
pay the first two groups.
WAA  elections  open
Nominations for Vice - President, Secretary and Treasurer
on the Women's Athletic Association close on Monday, March
5, at 4 p.m.
Nominations should be signed
by 10 women and given to Miss
Arlene Syverson, Returning Officer, Women's Athletic Association Office, Women's Gym.
Election of officers will be at
the annual WAA general meeting Thursday, March 8.
But what ever became of Free Parking?
UBC athletes extend monopoly
Back east, they have monopoly marathons between colleges. They play them with
cards, paper money, and a
multi-colored board.
Out west, there's a monopoly marathon going on in the
Western Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union, and the
University of B.C., is way
out in front.
At the WCIAU championships which ended Tuesday,
UBC athletes won four more
championships — in curling,
speed swimming, badminton,
and fencing.
UBC teams have already
won football, swimming, bas
ketball, golf, and mens and
women's tennis championships. .••'"*
The men's volleyball and
wrestling teams travel to the
Prairies this weekend in
search of two more titles.
The men's fencing team won
its championship, while the
women were a close third. But
in the combined standings,
UBC had 12 points, compared
to the University of Saskatchewan's ten and nine for Alberta.
Peter Roller won all ■ five
of his matches to lead UBC.
Jack Arnet's curlers defeated Doug Grant of Alberta 9-4
in the finals to win the curling championship for the
third straight year. All three
years, it has been Arnet's rink
which has defeated the Prairies, supposedly the hotbed of
curling.
UBC was undefeated in the
round-robin event. Arnet earlier defeated the UAC rink
10-7.
The women's speed swimmers won eight races, setting
league records in four of them,
while walking away in that
sport.
UBC's Susan Elliott swam
the 100-yard freestyle in 59.4
seconds, more than seven full
seconds better  than  the  old
mark. She also won the 50-
yard butterfly in record time.
Alice Genge set records in
the 50 freestyle and the 100
individual medley.
In badminton, UBC again
topped the combined men's
and women's standings with
16 points, four better than
second-place Manitoba.
UBC's Bruce Rollock won
the men's singles and teamed
up with Linda Keil to win the
mixed doubles. Keith Tolman
and Gord Wansley won the
Men's doubles.
UBC women's teams were
second to Alberta in both the
volleyball and synchronized
swimming events.
Bears take
13 point
rugby lead
By GLENN SCHULTZ |
The   university   of   California
Golden Bears took their second
straight   upset   victory   in   the
World   Cup  rugby   series   Mon- i
day,   defeating   UBC   Thunder-]
birds 16-9
The Birds went to Berkley as
solid favorites to take both
games of the two-game series.
Saturday, Birds were beaten
9-3. The final two games of the
series will be played Mar. 29
and 31 at UBC.
Monday's game was highlighted by rough and aggressive
American football-type play
which surprised the UBC 15.
After taking a 9-0 lead, the
Birds fell victim to tre - Bears
who scored 16 unanswered
points.
BLACK   SCORES
UBC opened the scoring at
the seven minute mark when
Peter Black completed a 16-yard
passing' rush for three points.
The convert was missed. Five
minutes later, Birds' Neal Henderson booted a 20-yard penalty
kick for a 6-0 lead.
UC1A  Wednesday   defeated   the
'Birds   6-3  in   L.A.
The Birds looked like defending champions after eight minutes in the second half when
Fred Sturrock added another
three points to UBC's score.
Again, the convert was missed.
Then the roof fell in on the
Birds. Fred Tummler scored
Cal's first try. A few minutes
later, Rudy Carvalhal picked up
a Cal rump kick and rambled 16
yards for a try to reduce UBC's
lead to 9-6.
BEARS PRESS
Beat's kept on pressing and
with seven minutes remaining,
Tom Burke fell on a UBC fumble over the goal line. Along
with Brian Reid's conversion
the Bears took an 11-9 lead.
In the remaining minutes of
the game Pete Olson's four yard
dash consolidated the win for
the Bears.
The two wins gave the Bears
a  13-point lead going into the
third game of the series at UBC
stadium, March 29.
TWO INJURED
UBC players were placed on
the injury list after Monday's
game. Fullback Bruce McCal-
lum received a broken jaw
while Fred Sturrock had to be
taken to hospital after being
shaken up.
"CHESTY" WALKER
.  . .  headlines banquet
Walker heads
'62 athletic
awards dinner
Harold "Chesty" Walker
will be the guest speaker at
the annual Big Block Club
awards banquet Wednesday at
the Bayshore Inn.
Walker, backfield coach of
the University of Washington
football team, has been nicknamed "the winningest coach
in Texas."
His high school teams won
173 games while losing only
24 before he came to the Huskies in 1957.
*      *•      *
The annual banquet features the presentation of athletic awards and the announcement of the winner of the
Bobby Gaul trophy, given to
the university's outstanding
athlete of the year.
Basketball all-star Ken
Winslade won the award last
year.
More than 100 athletes are
expected to be honored with
blocks and pins.
*P        *r*        rp
The banquet is open to the
public. Tickets can be obtained for $4 from managers,
team captains, or from the
athletic office in Memorial
gym.
Birds think Hamber's
their cup of hockey
By GORGE  BAILTON
The UBC Thunderbird hockey
team makes its bid for the Ham-
ber Cup in a two-game series
with the Alberta Golden Bears
this weekend.
Birds, who have improved
greatly since the start of the
season, play Alberta Friday
night in Chilliwack and Saturday night in the North Shore
Winter Club. Both games begin
at 8 p.m.
STRONG DEFENCE
UBC coach Father David
Bauer has built the team around
a strong defensive unit. Birds
don't seem able to mount a sustained offensive but are capable
of holding their own in their end
of the ice.
Birds strength lies in the fore-
checking of the first string forward line of Peter Kelly, Bob
Parker and Mike Smith.
Birds were defeated twice on
the prairies by the Golden Bears.
They lost the first game 13-2,
but after a line-up shuffle lost
only 4-2 the second night.
The   Bears   are   leading   the
Western  Intercollegiate  Le-gtie
and a win this weekend will assure them of the championship.
AWARDED ANNUALLY
The Hamber Cup is awarded
to the annual winner of a two-
game total-point series between
UBC and U. of A.
UBC won the Cup in the first
series in 1950 but have never
been near it since then. Alberta
won last year's two-game series
23-6.
Birds' Tom Skupa will miss
Friday's game in favor of Mus-
soc's performance of "Once upon
a Mattress," in which he is a
chorus member.
WAS MY BUSINESS
His alias: "Dr. Moriarty." His job:
dreaming up fiendish plots for U.S.
spies. After 20 years of silence,
Stanley Lovell reveals the true
story of hjs adventures in the
O.S.S. In this week's Post, he tells
about the "Hedy Lamarr"~a device that panicked a roomful of
generals. About a devilish weapon
for wrecking Nazi supply trains.
And about a "mistake" that might
have blown up the White House.
The Saturday-Evening
. UAftCH 3'.5«&.18»U^ NOWCN^tAlE.v
FOR
THAT
SMART
LOOK
IN
GLASSES
LOOK
TO
PtesclibtioH Optical
We use genuine CORECTAL lenses
— clear from edge to edge —
"Ask Your Doctor"
Contact Lenses — Zenith Hearing Aids
Special Discounts to Students Page 8
THE      UBYSSEY
Thursday,  March  1,   1962
Jween classes
Mattress bounces back
MUSSOC
"Once Upon a Mattress" held
over Friday evening at 8:15 in
UBC Auditorium. Tickets at
AMS and door.
k    k    k
RED   CROSS   CLUB
Mr. W. B. Johnson will give a
lecture entitled "African Odyssey" and show his own film on
the Sudan and Congo, noon today in Bu.  100.
* *   *
FOLK SONG SOC
Presents Barry Hall and his
banjo in Bu. 106 at noon. Members free, others 10 cents.
*     *     *
SCM
Lecture by W. B. Glenesk on
"The Experience of Estrangement" as it pertains to Tennesee
William's "Streetcar Named Desire" F&G 100 noon today.
* *   *
ALLIANCE RRANCAISE
Elections of officers noon today in regular place.
* *   *
WRITER'S WORKSHOP
Meeting tonight 3591 W. 11
MSS in Bu. 171,-
Positions ^>pen dri
Brock  committee
* Applications are now being
received for positions on the
Brock Management Committee
for 1962-63. Nine positions are
available. Reply on or before
Friday, March 2, to Bernie
Papke, co-ordinator of activities-
elect, Box 131, Brock Hall, stating name, phone, address, faculty, year, reason for applying
and pertinent  experience.
GfflfSCANBEGOODPlTQHERS
-SrWS WHfTEY FORD ;i -S&
Last year, Whitey Ford won 25
gafflesftr the Yankees. Yet he still
insists itstesn't take brains to be
a whirring pitcher. In this week's
Post,' Wfcrtey tetts why one Dodger
pitcher with plenty of-brains never
made the grade. Tells how he handles M Kaline, Rocky Colavito, Jim
Gentile and otter top sluggers.
And says why the beanball isn't as
dangerous as if s cracked up to be.
The Saturday Evening
^     irwr\
i«AIICH 3. I9ej ISSUE NOW OU t»t*_i]
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manual and Polapova textbook.
Outline History of the U.S.S.R. with maps from antiquity
to the present, $3.00 Mail orders accepted on these items.
Write for a free copy of the
Bulletin describing the activities of the Association.
Canada-USSR Association
46  Avenue Road,  Toronto  5
NDP
Film of student demonstration
against House of Unamerican
Activities in San Francisco. "Operation Abolition" Eyewitness
Dr. Lyman will describe actual
events. Thurs. noon in Auditorium. Adm. 25 cents.
k    k    k
SPOETS CAR CLUB
Feature film, "The Racers" to
be shown today at noon in Chem
250.
* ■*   IRTISH
A poetry reading by TISH
poets in Bu. 104 at noon today.
k    k    k
VCF
Annual general meeting with
election of officers noon today
in Arts 100. All members ovit.
k     k     k
CAMERA CLUB
Two color slide shows from
Ben-Hout Tout Salon Exhibition
Friday noon and evening in Bu.
100.
* *   *
JR. CHEM. CLUB
Dr. Stweart speaks on "Aspects of Modern Physical Organic Chemistry" noon tomorrow in Chem. 250.
HAMSOC
Lectures continue this noon in
Bu. 219.
k    X    *
LEGION CUP DEBATE
Friday the New Democratic
Party vs Phi Gamma Delta in
Buchanan 2238 and Psi Upsilon
vs Alpha Gamma Delta in Bu-
205.
*       *       *
NISEI VARSITY
General meeting and election
of officers for next year. Noon
today in Bu. 205.
$33,000 grant given
for paper research
A two-year grant of $33,000
has been awarded to Dr. G. G. S.
Dutton, associate professor of
chemistry at the university, by
the Institute of Paper Chemistry, Appleton, Wisconsin.
The award, known as a pioneering research grant, will enable a team headed by Dr. Dutton to continue an investigation
into the chemical composition of
wood as it affects the making of
paper and rayon.
Open political meetings
banned at U  of Arizona
ALBPQUERQUE, New Mexico (CUP/UPS)—Students at the University of Arizona have been forbidden to
hold public political meetings. The executive vice-president of the university made the ruling.
Students were encouraged to discuss political issues,
but were not to allow the public or the press, including
the student newspaper, The Wildcat, to attend such meetings.
The ruling was based on a 1956 Board of Regents' ruling. No reason was given as to why student political meetings should not be public knowledge.
GIRLS!
Need  a  Coat?
The
Highland
House
Winter Coats from 72.50 to 230.00
Show AMS Card for up to 40% off
114 Oakridge Shopping Centre
AM  1-2646
WITH
CANADIAN CHEMICAL
COMPANY, LIMITED
This advertisement will be of most interest to graduates in chemistry,
chemical, mechanical and electrical engineering and engineering physics.
What interests you most about a career? Opportunity
should. Opportunity not only for advancement, but
opportunity for professional growth through varied
and interesting experience. We fina^ feefevfii ia diversified experiences-and, luckily, we can offer it in our fully
integrated operation. We find it's best for you (makes
life more interesting and provides greater opportunity)
and best for us (we end up with senior people who are
fully experienced in our business). Now, let's have a
crack at answering some of your questions.
What do we do? Canadian Chemical Company produces
basic organic chemicals, cellulose acetate flake and
acetate yarns, fibres and staple.
Where do we do it? At Edmonton. We have three plants
on a 430 acre site. The first produces chemicals-
alcohol, ester and ketone solvents, acetic acid, glycols,
pentaerythritol, formaldehyde and other organics. The
second produces cellulose acetate flake. The third, acetate and Arnel yarns and fibres.
Sales offices are located in Montreal, Toronto and
Vancouver.
What is our future? Very bright. (It just happens to be
true.) We think "of ourselves as a young, progressive,
fast-growing Canadian firm with World-wide affiliations. The record bears this out. So does the operation
of our Edmonton plant. And the fact that our engineering department is one of the largest and most diversified
in Canada.
Our raw materials are basic Canadian natural resources:
petroleum by-products from Alberta and cellulose from
the forests of British Columbia. Our markets are worldwide, and through our affiliates we have a strong alliance With companies in the textile, chemical and
plastics industries.
What would you do? As a qualified chemist or engineer
you could be working onproduct development, research,
process engineering, plant design, construction or some
aspect of production. This is exciting work in many
completely new fields. As a chemist or chemical engineer
you could choose also a career in sales or technical service.
What else should you know about us? Lots more. You
can get more information and literature by writing to.
Department "A" at 1600 Dorchester Blvd. West,
Montreal 25, Quebec. Or to the Personnel Department,
Canadian Chemical Company, Limited, P.O. Box 99,
Edmonton, Alberta.
CANADIAN CHEMICAL COMPANY, LIMITED
MONTREAL •  TORONTO   •   EDMONTON   •  VANCOUVER
G*.
9J&€00C€&
®
PETROCHEMICALS

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