s a BC Health Service fa · 2013. 7. 30. · no;)Iit rtttd I'rldtly Only btltveen I2 :10 and 2 p .m . eny()n,t unable 11)•1'Hen ;tliy ;(t IM(-se tulles i s 11,uu( I_",n „ I . - [PDF Document] (2024)


    VANCOUVER, B.C., TUMMY, MARCH 24, '1953

    PRICE 5c ; No. 64

    U8 YSSZY




    TOTEM TARO YAGAIN 0 UBC Takes Fourth Place

    AMSrTOMAIL COPIES With Highest Donationssesorry, but tTotem

    will be late again . Although th eexact date Is uncertain, Itwil lprobably be out on April 30th, ”Totem Editor Allan Goldsmithannounced today .

    Anyone who has ordered thebook and who won't be In townon thatdate should give an ad -dress to the AMS office wherehis Totem canbe mailed .

    The Totem will be mailed free'to anyone who cannot pick up hisbook .

    Maritime College

    Wins Blood Race

    Blood drive officials announced today that Mount Allison

    College of Nova Scotia is the official winner of the Inter-

    Collegiate Blood Donor Trophy awarded by the UBC forestr y

    department .

    When handicap s

    Itles were Milled,

    for all naivers• ----Mount Allison, 'Tween classes

    —Ubysaey Photo by Hux Lovely

    IN THIS SENTIMENTAL SCENE from the prize-winning play Volpone,best actor PhilipKeatley, right, playing the part of Mosca iswhispering sweet nothings tp Corvine, alia sDon McManus. Volpone,judged the best play in the recent B .C. Drama Festival isbeing.presented by the Players Club Alumni Wednesday to Saturday inthe Auditorium .

    players Club Alumni PresentFestival Winning Actor, &Play

    This week ` the Players' Club I from 11 :30 to 1 :30 .


    Alumni will be showing the under .graduate club a trick or twowhenthey present their, festival winnin gpp~rpotiq°'of Ben Jonson's"Vol•poli1° tiie'Auditorium, Wednes-diE tO'8atarday, March 25 to 28.

    .r 'Ptck;dts are on sale at Modern

    BEST PLA Y"Volpone'' . wen the Calver t

    Award as the best play in' ,the re-cent regional competition ofth eDominion Drama Festival , hel dhere in Vancouver, and isnoweligible for invitation to the Can •

    students have ha dconsult Itious with pllysi'lans, cont-paredwith ((uly Ism) lied seesion .

    Ile ;llth Service officials had cool •h.h(lued earlier in thesession thattoo few students were taking ad- Iianta.gc of theservices they were !nrferinu, but apparently practically+II thestudents are now doing so .According to the report, 72 per tend!ofthe enrollment have had consul •tt,tions with doctors .

    NURSES POPULA RThe number of interview s

    nurses has amounted to aeying 11,001) . Trills makes a n

    Ige or over five4tllftenI . However ,figure amounts to no morethan Inpest year's . The Increase Ives ap-llrently been allocatedto doctor sen the staff .

    This revoal the( there Is a nnrreas~il (MOM!: ill the services,a s

    ti ell as hi their quantity ,

    The fact that the hn'rease bra sMien fu doctor's consultationsdemonstrates that a touch highe rDuality of stet' : services arebein goffered .

    current production of the play i s

    was seen xt few, years agoMarchbanks in "Candida'", inperformance that stands ou t

    Longer Day

    To Lessen

    Found Items

    I'hls Thursday, in Ott effort t orut down on the stork ofarticle swhich must he stored over tit*ummer, the host and F'innt(Iwil lhe open from l0 o'clock until I i nthe afternoon .

    addition . there111111il'ClIOS, SON'

    tariont lit1sce lMucous articles including slid e!'ales {ditto,and err ed a Nash hu br ;ip .

    .liar 'Thursday, the Lest an di"t0ud will he D P h il

    \\he !no;)Iit

    rtttd I'rldtly Only btltvee nI2 :10 and 2 p .m . eny()n,tunable

    11)•1'Hen ;tliy ;(t IM(-se tulles i s11,uu(


    „ I .




    Public Talk

    ToBe Made

    In Apri l

    Dean of the Faculty of

    Forestry in the University of

    New Brunswick will be on th e

    campus at the beginning of

    April to deliver a public lec-

    ture .

    weeks ago left little doubt in the

    minds of the people who attende d

    that this was a group that was wel l

    worth hearing . Their approach t ojazz wee one that is onlyexpecte dor musicians of greater experience .

    DOYLE MANOriginal arrapgements by men u

    hers of the band And also some byDoug Randle who was arranger forthe Pat Moyle band will he on th e'Initial bill or hire for theconcert .

    Personnel of the group Includr' s.Iiltt ( ' a01ey , ll'lllllpet; Itotl ( ' hand -ler, tenor ; Wally I,ighthotl,y, tilt() ;himylciltrye . piano ; Norval Cared ,eithe : Bob McLean, bass .

    Nominations Wanted

    For ' 53 Valedictoria n

    .111 suggestions for the Vale(lir .torten of I05 :1 should heturned int olee Borkhtld, 1radnatitg clas spresident . Box No . I,.IJIS Of'f' ic eby Friday, .larch 27 .

    Pitch m)ntination must he si ,Lue dby the ntmiln(tOr and mastInclude

    with au enrollment of 600 students ,

    led other camp! by at least fou r

    ! points . With the handicap corn •

    puted Mount Allison had 95,2 1

    percent .

    UBC LEADSAlthough UBC only place d

    fourth it led fall other large uni-versities with 79 .14 percento r

    2878 donors.Second place went tothe uni-

    versity of New Brunswick with 9 1

    percent ; Saskat ., 82 percent ; UB C

    79 percent ; Alberta 73 percent ;Dalhousie, 70 percent Guelph,Q9

    percent ; Manitoba, 54 percent ;Queens, 50 percent ; McGill, 35per -

    cent ; Western, 18 percent ; West

    ern, 18 percent ; Toronto, 19 per -

    cent .

    WORLD RECOR Dt•BC won the world record fo r

    blood donations last year when 5 5

    percent of the students gave blood .

    This year the blood clinic close dearly because students failedtoturn up during the final week o fthe drive .

    In the two bldbd drives held on

    the campus this year UBC collecte d

    nearly 3500 pints . With the prov-ince using about 400 pints aweekthe UBC total is hardly sufficien tto supply the provincialbloo dquota for two months .

    The total for the blood drive s

    across'the nation on colleges anduniversities amounted to 13,473pints .

    ISS India Seminar

    Applications Ope n

    Application forms are availabl efor the Summer Seminar to behel

    d in India next suuuntr. The Sentine lI ; sponsored by theI'anatli_In IS S


    b y

    stan d

    sill present awards to five ellitletil sIt

    hall(taet 1) he held in th eIh'ocl( dhttIit room'I'Ilnrs(luv

    i t6 : 16

    1),111 .

    WUS To Elect '


    THE WUS ELECTION of 3r dand 4th year Artt4 representative swilltake place tomorrow at noo nin Arts 201 .

    HIGH SCHOOL conference meet-ing Wednesday noon In highschoolconference office in Brock .



    A NUMBE't of scholarshipa ar ebeing offered to Canadianstudents'for the Summer Session of th e'University of Zagreb . Thescholar -ships Include room and board aswell as a small allowancefor ex-penses. Travelling expenses to an dfrom Yugoslavia must bepaid bythe candidates .

    Further particulars 1)t theseawards may be obtained from Dr .J.St . Clair•Sobell, Department o f'Slavonic Studies .



    who are interested in working to-wards a diploma in Hospital Ad-ministration should contact Profes-sor E. D. MacPhee, Director ofth eSchool of Commerce .

    Students can arrange appoint-ments to see Professor MacPhe eonFriday, March 27, or Saturday.,March U. with Miss Ross in!furlimmediately .

    MEETING of the Arts Under -graduate Society will be held onFriday, March 27 in the auditoriumat 12 :30 . All members of theArt sFaculty are urged to attend a selection of officers for nextyea rhill Like place .

    ANNUAL WUS-WA Awill be held on Thursday ,at 12 :30 in the .Brock.

    (Continued on Page 2 )SEE 'TWEEN CLASSE S


    _ _tot .

    ()l iltnOrnry

    etiydies .Itvnr(l wall )i ; ;t( tot . in

    Nettle ul ;old

    I'nih .' lX. (limit,

    'I oh ;,


    1110111hPl 'Ise High School ('nnl'eteuce ('Onl-mttlee . IleI(i•; ;list been an LS E()tfi( . n l and ['hide . Relalitns O,\aria.

    Students' I'nlw( 11 ;John South worth, )rLnniv,er o f

    the ( ;)Ogrephy Plat' ; nap Mispla ye((,u!Ity ',Mete It1'0nrouVer .-Ir l

    I ; ;Ill)ry :Ann Chorea, lt)" brut or I,Sl'' .

    t ; i


    ()I' helm!



    Minipie t%t ill

    Michele ::

    Or .


    ('lark ,Prof . ( ;

    ,Asins, Or, ( . . I . I :Me wawe Aloe I)or,ithy son(erset 111(1

    I' :t

    C . I ;nnrl,ly ,

    Number of students using the Health Service has mor ethandoubled this year, according to a report issued by Dr .Young of theInfirmary . . . .-

    N'eer!y 4110 0

    Missionary. To Explai n

    Red Chin a.Dr. Leslie }lilliu will give a n

    eyewitness account of Commuute tChita when he addresses an open

    meeting sponsored by the Varsit yChristian F'ellow'ship inPhysic s

    200 at 12 :10 today .In his speech "Inside Red China "

    Itev, llillin will relate some of hi sexperiences . In ('hitwhere he has

    lived for the past two years unde r

    the Bed regime. Eighteen of th e

    past twenty years .11llhl has spen tin China . t ; a Missionarywith th eChina Wend Mission ,

    ONE SIDE D('lahnhrg that Endicott present s

    only one 'side or the story, .,\lilli uwill prtsellt his slew'as One wh ohits lived among the Chinese fo ryears and Ines come tounderstand

    their way of life .

    .1s an Observer before and afte r

    the Communist); took over ( ` Mina

    IL(w .




    K)d ~

    [mi r es et work l)ug before they Student Querie sactuallyseized ( . 001'0l

    and O N

    , peritntred theirnithods and in-On Social Wdeetrinatiou w'Ilenthey did tak e

    over .Questions t'runt the audience wil l

    bo tvelculed by Rev . .\lilliu .


    I .o4t and Found suggests tha t'Hooue who ho5 lost anything on

    calumet should enquire abou tAnswere dW~IIBe

    I the article between III and i1'I'hetr aday' hit the AMSoffice, Brock Hal f

    School of Social Work Students :Ind :'snits invite all first,second CLOTHING, ARTICLE S

    Lloyd Heads liberals;hsad third scar students who ure~ User 160articles OI cittlling ar c

    interested in ,Oriel work as ;I l)I) waiting to he claimed, aswell a sNew Executive Listed Itssion to a lea at the Brock Ball' sjewellery articles (inelu(Iin e

    Tony Idoy(I was elected ;(s pr)si

    y lmnduy, 11,nrh :IiI ;It 4 pAnl .

    keys), et peels and pencils, 2a text s

    dent of the student liberal club at'

    iuu l

    a nteetink of the liherulites on :

    I'liis I('a will mre,ent uaport,llll

    «u' )tie, II) ). It) iu1'ortnatiun and as k

    I e rl(laV

    et;t llime-Ohms about torn! work train .J.Olul ('tales is thenew first vice

    alt ; and qualilie(lious re(luirt-d .president e Ph Jelin

    (I s

    )sand vice prts;ideot .

    Alison) inh'resled is rr(Itit sle dRon Basl',)rd ;mil U ,;nv l l('hnnL ;Irr Ti tall \list hI tttt iul it Soria' wor k

    are strl'tl;tly anti Irtastlrer retpe'' olfire in Mitt Ro on t;uuptls 0111 1Itu~ly while .,\Iowa (!action is the m ;II(rre;ervations .pultiicity chairman .

    t'nin'llt ye,lr -.helmet; wh) ;Ire in

    nutehonks . I no'er two doze nwallets, an d

    I, . )(IIllVP men)hers are Baer :11)Cold,

    16,11 ;(16

    Ols e n ,

    hu r r a y

    Pan . Irrt :unril ,II tea by truisms and ;tdv i sr(I to ahem)loots, (ferry Leer, Itruee Sleivauut ( : ;,slily )m I'rldnc,,,\larch 11 et . I

    12 :11



    lu r;Ind Harvey Tura .

    pm. u( IIr()(I, Hell . h'olnnl ,

    I Ir, i a l %tort

    1 r loss will ht 011 -

    Dean J. Miles Gibson will out •

    line the history of Forest Manage-ment in New Brunswick, in atal k

    expected to raise enough money April 7 at 12:30 in Engineeringto pay the coats of the piay'B trip 'to the final festival .

    In addition to being judged th ewinning play, "Volpdne" won an-other honor when Philip Keatley ,

    *We ubd, today only they can I ada wide finals of the Festivalcomedy, plays one a the leads in the


    , was awarded the prize o fb; .;!iluught s in the Quad BoxOffice which will be held in May. The best actor in the teeth/al.

    Others in the cast are Joann eWalker who will be remembere d


    ," °


    se for her':stq%11i g rode 'In last year' srA -f

    OBE AWAR DFor nine years a member of th e

    British Columbia Forest Service ,

    Denn .Gibson returned to till na -tive province of New Brunswicki n1929 where he was awarded th eOrder of the British Empire for

    his distinguished service as DI •rector for Civil Defence forthe

    "Mitch Ado About Nothing" ; Johtt province, in addition to hiswork

    ";' BC Health Service fa meraon of CRC and conceit in forests.tame ; and Peter Howarth in the Fie is a past president of the Ca•title role of "Volpone." Howarth nad : :n Institute of Forestry,and

    as is the present chair man for the

    a hoard of Examiners or the A( -

    201 .

    Pis sedation of _Registered Forester sthe best that has beenseen in Of New ilruuswick .Vancouver .

    Dean (llbson's lecture will b e


    sponsored by the University lee-

    If any students are Interested In lure Committee and the Faculty

    this angle of the posy, "Volpone" of Forestr y, under theauspices o f

    is the sort of play that keeps turn- the H .R. MacMillanLectures i ning up oil examination papers . Forestry .

    Closing Concert Catches

    Cool Campus Coolsters


    The final Jazzsoc meeting of the year promises a rare

    aver.) musical treat for all attendees . As the Jazzsoc's ownband ,

    interviews per known as the Campus Coolsters, will play aconcert of jazz i nthis surprising the modern vein in the BrockStage Room today at 12 :30 .

    • •® A similar oon('ert about six

    and applications nlllst beApril I .

    Students must have yea rlug and must be willing t ofor one moreyear further

    I'reveuted 1'itI) owltr(I( ,will be :Bob Woodward, for hi solltalan ;I -


    work with I'i :ty is ('11111 thi sear .

    II) ursanir,ed two )f thei rthe tau(litlet)'s gnahIttcati)asfor

    eons this 4t

  • Page 2


    Tuesday, March 24, 1953


    What Happened?


    Authorized as Second class mall, Post Office Department, Ottawa,

    Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included In AMS fees) .Mall subscriptions $2,00

    yer year. Single copies five cents . Published in Vancouverthroughout the Universit y

    year by the Student Publications Board of the Alma MaterSociety, University of Britis h

    Columbia . Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of theeditorial staff of th e

    Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society orthe University, Letter s

    to the Editor should not be more than 150 words . The Ubysseyreserves the right tocut letters, and cannot guarantee publicationof all letters received .

    Offices in Brock Hall

    Par Display advertisin g

    Phone Alma 1624

    Phone Alma 8858

    EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JOE SCHLESINGE RExecutive Editor, Ed Parker ;Feature Editor, N.Isle Gorbat ; City Editor, Myra Green ;NewsEditor, Ron Sapera ; OUP Ritter, Patsy Byrne ; Circulation Manager,Marion

    Novak : Staff Photographer, Ilex Lovely ,Senior Editor BrianWharfAssistant Pat Carne y

    Des,kmen and Reporters : Ron Saipera, Bruce McWilliams, Da)wyfioldsniith, Myra Green ,

    Pete Sypuowich.


    Insurance Schem eMr. Ivan Feltn'ul ,)'resident, Students'Council ,Dear Mr :

    Two years ago my associate ,A1r, Lorne Eddy, presented t oyourMr . nephew and Professo rJennings, a proposal for surgicalcoverages such as is in existenc eat the present time at QueensUnivrsity, Western , McGill, andseveral other smallercollegesthroughout the Meet .

    The presentation was In th eform of the Queens Universit yCampuspaper, outlining theschemes that were presented t oQueensUniversity and their ac-ceptance of the London life plan .

    In the summer of 1952 ourgroup supervisor, Mr . Banns, wasupproached for information r esurgical coverage . Since that timehowever, no further informatio nhas been requested, and accord-ing to information in the Ubysse ythose who were entrusted toan.ulyae various plans submitted, se-lected the New York Life plano nthe maximum basis of $250 foesurgical coverages .

    Itls to be hoped that some mis-statements in the Ubyssey ma ybecorrected so the *student smight understand that the cov-erage Islimited to $250 andshould not be designated as tak-ing care . of"alt surgical ex-penses ." Moreover, there is nocompany that willreturn all pre .tniums above expenpes, commis.Mons and actualpayments . Whatis returned by them as well a sour company and allcompaniesoperating under ,similar plans i sa refund on what we call"ex•perlence rating ."

    The writer and his associate ,Mr . Lorne Eddy, heartily approvethe plan as submitted but wouldlike to call you r attention andtheattention of all the students, t othe schedule of operations,limit-ed to $250 which Is totally In -adequate In view of theincreasein surgical fees recently enactedby the College ofPhysicians andSurgeons for British Columbia .

    We also wish to submit tha tour rates, although we did no tquoteon the , $250 baste becaus ethat schedule Is now obsolete, areequal to those of the New Yor kLife, and we believe that allthings being equal, preferencefor this coverage should be give ntoa Canadian Company .

    For your Information our $30 0schedule would rust the studentsSyc per month above the ratepouted for $ :51) h}• the New YorkLII'e .Our $275 schedule worl dawls atl additional 3 l, pe rmonth for thestudents . In addi-tion tullllh the limit of coverageis extended re) :0s) Iu certai n

    use> ; tvhere mere than one op •oration is pel'ormed .

    In view of the information con -tattled in this letter would youplease review the decision mud sby your council before areferend-um is presented to the studen tbony .

    TYPING : ESSAYS, THESIS ,Notes, expertly and promptlytyped;Moderate rates. We useCampbells' book of rules, Blake yand Cook's,and Essay Specifica-tloes by the'Dept . of Applied Sci •ence.Serving students since 1946 .Mrs . A. O. Robinson, 4180 W11thAvenue. AL. 0915R .

    (66)TYPING : ESSAYS, THESIS ,manuscripts, mimeographing .El.else Street, No . 7 Dalhousie Apts . ,University Blvd. AL.0655R. (66 )FOR SALE, Model "A" coupe ,maroon, and black, excellentshape. Five good tires. Good in-terior. Not a scratch . License'53 .Phone Doug ., FA . 91112 .3 . Terms.

    (65)FRENCH WEAK? Coaching i ngrammar and conversation b yformerUDC lecturer . Past suc-cesses with students . Reasonablerates .Uulv. area. Phone Mrs . LeGall, AL. 0984L. (65)FOR SALE, Model "A"coupe ,good condition, $150, terms. Cal lDoug, FA . 9111 .2 .3.(65)

    COACHING IN GERMAN, 1ST ,2nd and 3rd year. Phone Heinz ,PA .4073 . after l;, (64)

    11'0I'1.1) THE PERSON WH Otook the black loose leaf boo kfromthe ('hem . Bldg. please re -turn the notes at least . (itil'I'YPtN(', All kinds of universit ytyping dune by professionaltyp-ist . Very reasonable rates . Phonebliss It . Dow, I'A . 6369R. , (63 )RIDE FOR S :30's MONDAY T OFriday (sat . if possible)from(tortes Road and Kingsway . DE .0309K Roberto,


    rally 21 years gild , male, law atu•dent . My Interests are manybu tnone ore pursued too seriously .

    Yours sincerely,IVOR COLLINS ,Manchester 15, England.

    AMS And DemocracyEditor, The Ubyssey ,

    Democracy has never been ver yefficient , they are not evendam•be—if it remains democracy . Bu tnot only are AMS meetings In.nefficlent, they are not even dem-ocratic . The root of the trouble i sthat parliamentary procedure wa snever meant to apply tothem .

    On Thursday 1500 students sa tfor two hours and heard peoplerepeat one another . Then becauseof classes or just plain fatiguethey began leaving at 2 :30 wit hnothing important voted on .

    With perfect timing the lastspeaker on the 14SE-MAD intro .duced'a motion shelving wha thad been discussed inside out i nthe lasthour . For the next te nminutes there motions, votes ,amendmentsand new motion sflying in all directions and alsoby then there wereless the 18 0people left, a good one-third o fthese the faithfulEngineers withtwo-thi rds the lung power.

    This select group then pro •seeded to pass in a chunk an d

    Classifie d

    leather case, around Agee Build .leg, on March 10. G. W. Clarke,Acadia Camp. AL. 0079 .

    (68 )vicinity of Hut M9 on the Lowe rMall, Campus. Willsurrender toowner furnishing correct deterip•tion of pen. Contactfinder at purechasing office, Hut M14.

    without a wo r d 17 AMS resits,'ion s )how the Engineers itthe"intoxicating beverage clause"get by without a comment I d onotknow) ; cleared up three orfour revisions ; voted Students 'Councilover $100 in new sweat 'era ; and then imposed a "si xmonths orelse" clause on th efraternities .

    I can think of several possibl eways the spirit and not thelette rof democracy could be injecte dinto these meetings .

    First, limit the discussion onone topic to twenty minutes ,threeminutes per speaker, un-'less the majority wills difnrentiy,Secondly, after one of the mainmotions has been prepared anddiscussed, titers is to be no lastminute shelving of it .

    I think tile best solution is foeConnell to draw up a Minotmations that it wants voted on.Have lime discussed at the gen eeralsleeting but not voted o nthere.

    •Adapt through vote new worth •

    while motions from the floor .Print a summary of these stn•tions and let the students vote o nthem by secret*ballot .

    A voice from the masses ,BILL PINSIN ,3rd year Eng . Physics.

    Pen Pal WantedEditor, the Ubyssey ,Dear Sir :

    I found a copy of your news -paper in our I' .ldhlg -room, andITonal it strange and rathe rame.iIIg, It gives a pictur e of lifeeatir . +ly dit'feroit from what w eenderstaarl as university Ilfc,

    I see that you operate a foreig npen pals column. If any ul'yourwaders would care to (+:u•ry el la cerrespou, ;encc with a 'lowt odiscussing our various trays o flife, I would he only to pleasedto do so .

    Essential information :

    Prac i

    Yours very truly ,PRANK FREDRICKSON ,

    Chartered Life Underwriter


    Hrs. 9 a.m. - 5 p .m. Sat.: 9a.m. to Noon

    Loose-leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers ,

    Graphic Engineering Paper, Biology Paper, Loose-leaf

    Refills, Fountain Pens an dink and Drawing Instrument s

    Owned and Operated by

    The University of B.C.





    Save Wisely TODAY, .

    for TOMORROW

    Consult any of the following Sun Life Representa-

    tives who have had wide experience in budgeting

    your income to meet essential insurance needs :



    J . R, BRANDON



    'TWEEN CLASSES(Continued from Page 1 )

    Presentation of awards and block swill be made . Tickets area'ailablefrom 11'AA and WUS members .Only a certain number arebeingsold, so buy yours early .

    ISC AND INC will sponsor ajoint general meeting tomorrow i nArts204 at noon .

    The last meeting was not wel lattended and all members oftheabove organizations are urged tobe at tomorrow's .meeting ,

    At ' At

    titTHE CCP CLUB will discuss th e

    OCI' annual convention and resolu-tions tomorrow at ►toomt Inthe clu broom, Hut NI . All members lineurged to attend .


    speak on the Limitations of Physic sat it meeting of the Physicssociet ytomorrow at 12 :, ;41 in Physics 21)1 .

    VCF WILL PRESENT Rev . KMcPhee speaking on "Why Be-lieve?"tomorrow at 12 :311 .

    Letters To The .Editor

    Students' Council went before the Generalmeeting last Thursdaywith an ambitiou sBreads, but did not manage to nurse it pastfirstbase .

    The surgical insurance plan was to havecome up for thoroughdiscussion . It wasquite clear that a lengthy explanation of allthefactors involved would be necessary . Acompulsory insurance schemeis not the sortof thing you can spring on people in a refer -

    Believe It Or NotCouncil's actions regarding the Soviet Ex-

    change question have been ludicrous to say

    the least. ' The issue has been one of consider-

    ;able importance to students, who have heldpanel discussions,waged letters-to-the-edito rbattles, and generally bitten andfought ove r

    the whole question.Yet, believe it or not, Students' Council

    'plumb forgot' to have the ballots printed fo r

    the referendum slated to he run along wit hthe third round ofthe AMS elections ,

    What is more incredible, however, is thefact that they did notforget to print theballots for last Thursday 's referendum.!They

    sure forgot everything else . They forgot to

    Amongst all the clamour for budget in -creases one notable voicewas missing . The

    Special Events Committee evidently must b esatisfied with thepittance they operate on .

    Special Events were plucked out fro m

    under the wings of LSE and handed over t o

    the Arts Undergraduate Society . This stepwas supposed to bringAUS back to life . In-stead we see now that Special Events have

    been doomed to share the death throes of

    4 4 4

    "A car is a car is a car . "It just isn 't so, Gertrude .There's a whale

    of a difference between cars .ALL cars will roll downhill. Mostcars wil l

    roll along a level stretch . SOME cars wil l

    even roll uphill .

    We have a car. It ' s SOME car, but. il. won ' t

    roll uphill . It alway,g seems to take the at-titude that if weare too lazy to walk up tha t

    hill, there is no good reason for it to roll u pthere .

    There ' s nothing; wrong with our car . I tonly suffers from amental and nervous dis-order caused by senility . Not that it isreall ythat old. In fact, we would say it has graye dprematurely .Must be our driving .

    However, there is no cause for despair .Our car still has fourwheels .

    ALL cats have four wheels by definition .If they lose two orstare wheels, they won ' troll . If they lose one, they merely rollove rinto a ditch . Cars, Ihcrefure, have fou rwheels (Q.E.D.).

    Car wheels are, or Should he rimed . I fthey are not, they makea noise reminiscen tof the snippety-clue of horses . This gives Carriding not only a romantic I'lavhr but also adefinite touch ofadvent' Ire . You never quit eknow into which round hole a squarewhee lwill get you .

    While our car may be downhearted it is stil lquite sound in body. True, the hotly has afew flaws, but then bodies (lo not matter .Dur-ing the day cars are used for utilitarian pur-poSeS andpulchritude dues not (sent . Atnight, out on more romanticpursuits, burly 'flaws can he ct1St'(gorded tau . The darknessusually corers up the blemishes .

    endum. Discussion of this problem wasshelved, however, in theprocess of procedur e

    juggling .

    The second issue that was not even given achance to get the axewas Students' Council' sproposed fee raise plan. Council passed it,but did not seem to have the strength of con-viction to broach thematter in public .1 Areyou ashamed, gentlemen, for wantingmoremoney ?

    tell anyone that the balloting would be heldthat day . Theyforgot to set up all the ballotstations .

    As a result, less than fifteen per cent of al lthe students onthis campus voted on thi s

    .question .

    Council was firm in their refusal to allow avote to thosestudents who—ignorant of th ereferendum—did not have their AMScardswith them. But if council wants studentsto follow AMS rulingsto the letter, theyshould at least be prepared to follow eventhemost rudimentary common-sense ruling sthemselves .

    AUS .LSE dropped the Special EveriTs Commit -

    tee because the organizational burden of try-ing to rum such aprogram detracted fro mLSE's primary functions of co-ordinating theactivities of its subsidiary clubs. Only LSE ,however, has thebacking and prestige to se tSpecial Events back on its feet . Here,indeed ,is a task worthy of the cultural aspirations o ftheLiterary and Scientific Executive .


    ~cepficu4The engine is more important,! It spells the

    difference between getting there and gettin gstuck halfway .

    If you get stuck halfway up a hill, it stil lgives you theopportunity of rolling down hal f

    a hill . If, however, you get stuck at the bot-tom of a hill,let the ,fact that NO car hasever rolled up Mount Everest consoleyou .

    Getting stuck on level ground is muchworse. But even this hasits consolations .Look at all the gas you'll save by having some-body push you homewards .

    Briefly then, there can be nothing wrongwith a car until itrefuses to do anything bu troll downhill . At this stage of thegame yo umay think the car has had it . It hasn ' t . Youhave!.

    You may want to pull the engine out t osell it to the junkman .Don' t . ' It can still heuseful as deadweight in your downhillrolls .

    It seems that we are defeating our ow npurpose . We havepractically proved tha tGertrude Stein was right . A car is a caris acar even if we are sometimes templed to cal lit by other names.

    If you doubt Ihat YOUR car is a CAR, jus tstuff Soule of thatgreen stuff down its gullet ,but never give in to the temptation ofsellin git . Yetr might lose money . In fact, il' peoplecould gel,rid of their cars without losin gscone)', ninety per cent of allears would dis-appear . Ours would ; that ' s sure .

    We never thought we'd see the day :In U 111n!.a%Ills ad the Awl'Clam' Company

    A leek its "hat off „ to Company B because

    Ih(I ;tlter•s product had been proven superiorto A's p(()ckIctin competitive tests .

    From The Brink Of Death

  • Tuesday, March 24, 1953


    Page S

    "Teachers Are God's Gif tTo Human Race!" .-. Trainee




    never upbraids his troupe of het •lions for anything short of mayhem, Thus he is able to keep good'rapport' in the class room .

    The lesson organization of theideal teacher is always systematicbut, at the same time, flexible .There Is always time to listen tothe World Series or to visit thecircus in the Interests ofdevelop-

    ing "correct and acceptable socia lattitutdes, "


    The ideal teacher has a well -integrated personality,psych-ologically oriented . This im-plies versatility ; if thelittl ebrats don't respond to the strap ,we can apply a gun, boweyknife; tomahawk or Judo wit hequal facility.

    it presupposes sympathetic un•

    derstanding on his part of the

    psychological manifestations of a d

    olescent behaviour . Realizing tha tthey are merely expressingan ddeveloping their personalities, h e

    The school where I go is a mod .

    era schoolWith numerous modern graces .

    And there they cling to th e

    modern ruleOf "ch e r i s h the problem

    cases! "From nine to three I develop me ,

    I dance when I'm feeling danc y

    &/wji g c&When I dieBury me deep

    So I can hav eA good long sleep

    Put a rip pencil

    At my bead ,And tell the Teacher Trainin g

    Class I'm dead !

    Put a lesson pla n

    At my fee tAnd toll the bird s

    That Mince Is sweet .

    Put a gardenia

    On my ches tSo I can lookMy very best .Spare your tears ,

    And mourn for me never

    I'm going to do nothin g

    For ever and ever !(NORAH FARINA )

    -HELP WANTED -Required for school distric t

    1313, one teacher with mini -mum of 15 years experience.Educational requirements are .

    B.A., B,Ed.,, M.Ed., or bette rand candidate must have a n

    I .Q . above 197 .Commenting salary is $1000 an-

    nually with outstandin g yearly in-

    crements of $75 until maximu m

    annual salary of $1350 reached .

    This mural school is located 50

    mlies from nowhere and ;hill Isola •

    tion pay (dirty money) will b e

    given .Successful candidate will be re .

    (inked to donate hie summer hols •

    days (without pay) for purpose o f

    preparing curriculum for the fol-lowing year .

    A progressive firm has an open-ing for laborer, Good chance forad-vancement anti no past experienc e

    in ditch (rigging necessary . No ed •

    u,'ational requirements and yo u

    don't have to be able to read o r

    write .First year's salary is $5972 wit h

    mutual increments of $700 . Thisposition also offers one month'sholiday a year with pay .

    If Job is more than ten minute stravelling time from your homeYou receive 825 it month extra .

    Metre are from 9 to I with a n(lour off for lunch .

    I dread the sound of the morning

    bell .


    The iron has entered my soul .

    1' mu square little peg who fit s

    too wel lI'm a square little peg who fit s

    For several years In John MyersHas the OEdipus angle flour -

    ished ;And Hunk Beausoleil, he cheat s

    at pla yBecause he Is undernourished .

    And McIntosh beams on Charles

    ClementWith scientific gratitude ,

    For Chuck, h2 claims, has a Per-fect bent

    leor the anti•soclal attitude .

    I'm nothing at all bu tchild ,

    So I don't get the (cast attention .

    The other, jeer as they pass me

    by .They titter without forbea r

    once ."lie's perfectly normal," the y

    shrilly cry ,"With perfectly normal par .

    etas . "For i learn to read with norma l

    speed .i answer when I'm commanded .

    Infected tantrums don't give metant'utys ,

    I don't even write left-handed .l build with blocks when they

    give me blocks .When its bury hour I labor .

    And I seldom delight le landin gsock s

    On the car of my little neigh-bor ,

    So here, by luckier lads reviled ,I sit on the steps alone .

    \\'hy couldn't I he a problemchild

    \V'Ith a cast s to call my own ?

    Why wasn't I horn a proble m(.Mil d

    With a complex of my own ?(Norah Feriae) .

    from starving . He Is highly hnag •hnative ; in his classesgeometry ,

    clausal analysis and the theoriesof internal combustion are asro-mantic and exciting as "Arabia nNights," "The Adventures ofMar-co Polo," and "Kitty . "

    COMPLETE WITH EINSTEI NIt goes without saylne that he I s

    intelligent and well read. In fact ,

    he Is a walking encyclopedia, H e

    can explain, at the drop of a hat ,the philosophicalimplications o f

    Wordsworth's egocentrism, the in.tr'icacies of the jet engine,th e

    Einstein theory, Darwin's theoryof sociology and thepsychologicalramifications in Li'I Abner, lie has

    a sense of humor and can see th efunny side of school life. Hehas

    to or he would go mad .

    The Ideal teacher is strong—strong enough to trounce thebig•seat lank in the classroom if th e

    occasion demands . And he's ath•

    letic, too. The athletic teacher i s

    liked, esteemed, and copied by th e

    admiring pupils . Unsuccessful at-tempts to beat his record atpole -

    vaulting or ski jumping will ade•quately reduce the numbers ofthe

    student body.


    In personal appearance the ideal

    teacher is neat and clean—bein gan enthusiastic promoter of Bry1•cream, Pepsodent, Lifebuoy, an d

    Tip-Top Tailors. He's handsom e

    enough to keep the gir ls from

    skipping class but not enough t o

    distract them from their studies ,

    In disciplinary matters he is el•ways decisive, fair ,reasonable and

    Impartial, handing out blows righ t

    and left with no prejudice as to

    the age, sex, size or conduct o f

    the recipients .

    Of course, like all well Integrat-ed persons he is even-temperedIand, naturally, never holds a

    grudge. After the beating he I s

    cheerfully willing to hang up thewhip and forgive the offenders.




    Hilary Yates, Editor

    Teacher's Training

    Conference Report


    From January 28 to 29, it was my privilege and pleasur e

    to represent the University Student Teacher's Society of UBC

    at the Western Canada Student Teacher Conference in Calgary.

    Eight teacher training institutes* recognized as a professionalper-from the four western provinces son after a tekm•month'trainingwere represented and discussions term .

    were held on topics affecting stu

    dents in these schools .

    These tropics included improve-

    ment of practice ,teaching . proles •

    alized that the teacher shortagein some provinces is reaching,the,point of disaster .

    COURSES THEORETICA LDelegates felt that courses, I n

    the main, were far too theoreti•

    Active Year


    To A Close

    On Friday, March 20, the inter-esting year of the Teacher Train-Mg class came to a close withits annual banquet and danceThis yearit was held at Can -yon Gardens, and was a great suc-cess ,

    The Glee Club, under presiden tling Sutherland and conductorRosemary MacLeod, performe dseveral songs at the dance .Amongother activities of the Glee Clu bhave been singing at theNorma lSchool Invasion, and the Ol di'eople's Home at Christmastime .


    An active year was planned bythe executive under Will Preston,president ., Many guest speaker shave addressed the teacher train-leg group, and two movies have,been shown .

    to ;I (luestion worde dthus : AWhat itllueures did theAmericanItevolutiml have upon ;1'aundiau

    history .'


    thi s

    lu answer

    TEACHERS IMAGINATIV ENaturally, the ideal teacher i s

    hard-working—he works hard ever y

    bummer digging ditches to keep

    Lament OE The Normal Chil d(With Fife and Bagpipes obligato!)

    I was strolling past a schoolhouse when I spied a sobbing lad.

    His little face was sorrowful and pale ."Come, tell me why youweep," I said, "and why you seem

    so sad .And thus the urchin lisped his tragic tale :

    Or everywhere lay on with creak-ing crayo n

    The colors that suit my fancy .

    But when the commoner task s

    are done ,Deserted, ignored, I stand .

    For the rest have complexes ,

    everyone ;Or a hyperactive gland ,

    Ott, how can I ever be reconciled

    To my hatefully normal sta-

    tionWhy couldn't I be a proble m

    childEndowed with a small Flea .

    tion .

    Why wasn't i trained for a prob-lem Child

    With an interesting fixation ?

    WHY TEACHERS GO GRE YIIt .mid in e discussion of Tree . ;

    sure, [shied in (trade 7 : Little girl I (Feather "what is thehula^„

    to leacher : "SIP, uhy does the, Answer' "The Ruhr Is the noisepirate say 'sooty' instead of 'duty ;' made b y .:w engine,',Didn't this hej'e author went t oschool ;'" "i bought my girl somegarter s

    At the local five and tell ,She goers them to herttatlAer--There the l .,st I'll see of then! ,



    AftI verhear,l cruvorsulion bhn't . 0m i

    SRI tement : '• . 1'Ile . American hays ;young lady teachor1111(1 gentlema nIntltn Ills inflreured oar hlstury, l uIt hits :"UI 1 y's, you're the fathe rUnw9ru11s h ;ne their hears and ;ofthe thins I'tn going 10 have nex t

    (VI , Irlre tars'"





    I Ionic


    411 hl'r : " 1111 Ind going to sa cpaper : (llmsl inn A\ Ir,11 i; ii),,,rcs Mill this rwln lboiled liana"' .\n'+\1,111 "Laid hailednettle :: drwa "Jinni i s orilitiir

    11 ;1111 hip irl

    III loll

    1 ' 11161

    III . iiirl


    Iltnle l


    rlf old nail"'

    sleep a night.

    Yna're right . The ideal teache r

    a normal

    iv super•huntuu!!!

    PAID CRITICSWe felt that teachers who wer e

    asked to serve as critics by teach .er training schools ought tob emore thoroughly acquainted wit h

    slomal spirit, and in-service tra i n - the problems facing thestudent1ng. Emphasis was placed en the teacher and that thesecritic s

    practical situation for we fully re• should receive smite torteof re •mnneratlon for this additional task ,

    and other groups concerned .cal ; instructors fail to keep inmind the actual classroom sltua• • L

    Hong which the prospective teach-er will face.

    The conference also went on rec-ord as favoring a two-year NormalSchool course, for it was agree dthat a teacher could hardly- be

    Budgets For

    AMS Grant To

    Be Submitted '

    SUPERHUMAN RACEThe ideal teacher Is also modest

    but self-assured, kind but not sen -

    timental, entinusiastic about We i "As In previous years ,workbut not a slave to it . He is undergraduate societyadaptable—skilled in tan unlimited granted money unless they submitnumber of hobbles—and cheer- a request and a budget to th efullyparticipates in all extra- cur• AMS," treasurer Alien Goldsmithdenier activities . And he is heal• ' announced today.thy—extremely, because he has t osubsist on less than four hoursGoldsmith stated that lie woul d

    be iu his office every noon to dis-cuss; budgets with rluhtreasurersr(liowing the rld'erendlun on Stin tdent fees .

    Any student organization re.questing a grant from the AMSmastsubmit a budget to be ap-proved by the treasurer . Budge tCorms maybe picked up from Mr.Maitnsell at the AMS ofice ,

    no club orwill


    The whole class has been not -iced to arrive for impromptu (2)

    Resolutions were formulated in parties at the Georgia afterboththese various problems ; these will spriug practice teachingcycles .be forwarded in booklet forth to 1 here the many trials andtribnla •the provincial Departments of Fd• along (!t) of teachingwere en •ucation, teacher training institutes thu{giaeticallydiscusse d

    other things) .H


    C~nadas Mildest Cigarefts



    Career Opportunitie s

    The Procter & Gamble the of canaille Ltd„ has severalopeningsfor young college melt between 21 and :!t years of age .The melt w eseek will he chosen for promise and ability, and nmy helocated i nother harts of Canada, depending on the type of trainingto be given .

    We are looking for men whom we can train to take overresponsible imoilions in each of the fallowing fields :

    Sales Management, Marketing Aanagement, and Office Man-agement .We are not seeking specialists In each field ; but rathermen withgood general ability . Each applicant will he considered o ngeneralmerits am applied to the field he wishes to enter .

    Sales Management

    The men we seek must he ambitious and willing to learn . Sellingexperience Is not a necessity, as complete training Isprovidedwithin our sales organization .elost of this training isgiven on th e,job ; selling methods are demonstrated, techniquestaught In th efield . This pc(grarn of continual on-the-jobtraining make .; it possibl efor a man to develop as swiftly es hisabilities permit, palenes s ido lto assume farther responsibilitythrough training other men, ou rpolicy of promotion from withinstarts here, and with gnt(taneefrom experienced executives, a maaof proven ability soon advance sto management lssigontette .

    Marketing Managemen t

    Men employe(( in tide work are trained to accept rtielumsibilityin our Advertising and Sales Promotion departments . Theirposi-tions involve work in three separate fields :R1tANl)MANAGEMENT working with the Company's Manufac-turing Division onproduct development ; with the Sales Departmen ton promotiondevelopment ; and with an Advertising Agency on al lphases orplanning' for consumer acceptance of itt(iivi(inal brands.VII?It('iI ;ANDISING Developing store promotions, premiumart-icles, and retail selling aids . M1ianagiig sampling andcouponingoperations, and operating contests, mail-ins and similarpromotions .MEDIA--(Guiding the Company in the investment of:Advertisin g;appropriations . This Includes working wiltAdvertising r\ .gencit'in formulating overall ndverllsiaf;arsenals, ~unl co-ordinating Ill s( ' (Inlpally ' , entireadVertishng progrartl for all brands, .Rion in thi sfield will alsorepresent Procter er (iambic s in all negotiations wit hradio,magazines, newspapers end other media used in ad(ertising ,

    The mein we seek to till these responsible positions must havethe ability to work closely with litany types or people . They meetbore a high degree Or imagination and eggressiveuess, as well usmore than their share of good judgment .

    Office Management

    .A career offering unlimited opportunity in management i sopento those interested in the admluist'ative functions of ourorganization ,

    District Sales Offices, located in key cities, control localepee-ations of the Company. 'I'!lese offices offer excellenttraining t othose who appreciate the necessity of developing theirability t odirect the efforts of others, This training leads tooffice manage-ment positions bearing increasing respon4sihllity,Virtually all epe eations or the company are met In these offices,and the trainin greceived will equip the trainee for advancement toother adminis-trati'( departments within time tumpany—accounting,purchasin gand traffic, if this is desirable. The men chosen tofill these posi-tions meet have particular ability to work with anddirect others ,end the ambition to further develop that ability .Previous experienc ecan he an asset, hut, complete training isgiven within the company ,so flee intelligence . imagination,aggressiveness and good judgmen tare sought first is applicants,

    Where You Would Fit I n

    New melt ere assigne(1 to the type of work outline(i aboveuccor(Ihlg to the abilities and inclinations of the individual .Newmen learn by actually h,lndliug responsible jobs in the groups towhich they sae assigned 'I'liey wort( with experienced employeeswhose duty it is to see that they ;ire trailed as quickly aspossible .\Ve feel that a mat's capabilities are developed morereadily whe nhis is (hawing heavily upon past training and abilityright from th estart .

    These jobs develop good all-round lmeiness men capable ofshouldering hated nuuuagenumt responsibilities, There areedvanceuacnt opportunities in ill dcpertmeits ,

    The Qualifications We Look For

    Ibr all positions, V, . . seek, ahore all else, men with acapacit yfor learning, men whom we reel ran quickly advance toposition sor !rill responsibility . I?durluihtull haiVground, ofcourse, plays si nimportant litre Previous experience is netnecessary, since we hav ethorough Ireining programme : in alldepa'tte'ut' . \\'e neressaril,vemploy on ;I very selective hnsisfor these posltona, however, th eHell( 1111111, once (mpitre(h,will receive soiled training and can tool (forward to IIiilllysatisfactory prmfress with regard to Job satis-f .artloll nodfinancial reward .



    If you feel you qualify for any of the above-listed positions,write, giving full detail s

    covering your background and experience, to :

    R. H . IRWIN, District Manage r


    654 Gerrard Street — Vancouver 1, B .C .



  • Page 4


    Tuesday, March 24, 1953

    Queen's University Here

    Thursday With Jack KyleSports Editor — Bill Hutchinso n

    Ubyssey ScribesPick Highlights

    Spring is almost here, and with spring comes hay fever ,younglove and exams . . Since this is the truth, sad to say, nowis thetime for all pubsters to follow them to the 'den o flearning.

    Following the usual custom, Ubyssey scribes have pickedtheoutstanding individual in each UBC sport far the precedin gyear.The individual is not necessarily a player and the selec-tions aresupposed to be a little more objective than the usua lhero worshiptype of sports page selections .

    Probably the toughest selection was in football . Despite thenot-too-successful season, a numbe r of individuals wereoutstanding. In ou ropinion 8011 HiNIDJIAIt( .H and JIM BOULLDINlitapped the list . Hind -march, captain of the Thunderbirds, was aninspiration to his teamtnateson and off the field . A 60-minuteman. his steady defensive work andspectacular pace-c .tching helpedbrighten the Thunderbird's season .

    Freshman Boulding was almost unstoppable In his 'first few gamesand then was hampered by Injuries later in the season . HeInsisted o nplaying with a painful knee injury, did all theplunging from his fullbac kspot, played defense and even took overthe passing chores when (fertil eFlemons was injured .

    ERNiE NY'HAUG was the surprise selection In basketball . Inhisfirst year with the Birds, Nyhaug rarely played a had game.Althoughhe didn't match the scoring feats of the second choice,JOHN McLEOD ,Nyhaug was one at the best defensive center's In theEvergreen Con-ference although 'he was the smallest .

    Ernie earned himself the title of "The Shootless Wonder" as heseemed content to let his mates do the scoring .

    It was no contest in swimming. JERRY MARIIC wile In a class byhimself. The Czechoslovakian student was the meal ticket forUJ3Cin all the meets .

    tnereial League playnfl's .

    sitA surprise selection to some may he the choice of I)ONCsl,EIG I n

    soccer. Gleig edged out high-scoring Bud Dobson with his steadyplayin gand deceptive .ball•handling .

    .HOWIE LEAR was the (rholce for the Chiefs . Chasing him to the

    wire was V. Fred (Hugo, Luke, Three-Finger) Edwards, Coitngwood'sJim Thorpe .

    Rugby was another tough choice Final vote gave the top awardtothe I`represslble Chimp, DANNY OLIVER . Danny led his teambyexample and as Albert Lalthwalte says, "There Isn't a 160-lb .playe ranywhere with more guts . "

    JACK SCOTT copped the duke for the Braves rugger squad .Scottjust has the tough luck to be attending UBC at the same timeas Th eChimp or he would be scrum'huif for Thunderbirds .

    On Tomahawks KEN URQUHART was the choice while BRUN OCANDOUCitook the same honor for Redskins.

    in minor basketball S'I'U MAD'ILL was picked top man for Jayvees.Madill jumped from high school ball to place among the 10top,st'ore' sIn the Senior A h)(ip . VAL ('HRJISTiI was a closesecond In the balloting .

    PETE CONNELL was best of a mediocre Braves team . El) FOG -BOUNDwas outstanding water boy .

    Bearded ,HM FRASEIt topped the hockey poll . Althnagh he arrivedlate in the season the colorful goalie almost put Birds into the('ou r

    hill 1 'r limn I\I' .N' IIOON .IN tans an oust' rholce forg~'nnlastirs ,The agile fI', sluusnl ills() double, its diver onthe swim squad .


    Long and lanky I'I''I'E1 IL11tRIS topped the track ballot .

    CHARLIE LOE,';N was the fencing choice, GP ;OIt( ;I' ;1Ib;ltIt1'

    MAN OF THE YEAR in UBC sports is Jelly Anderse n

    who said what everyone else thinks when he blasted th e

    administration hi a farewell address to students. Jelly

    leaves UBC this spring after four years on the campus as

    assistant and head football coach . Good luck. Jelly .

    HE's NOT BA D

    (ED. The following is taken from the "British Week-

    ly. On its masthead it says, "Registered at the general post

    office as a newspaper ." We will leave this to your judg-

    ment. The title of the piece is "A Froggy Would a Woe-in g

    Go." . It is written by a rugby correspondent who was o n

    a speaking tour of Ireland and to all appearances being kept

    very busy. It maybe ' will give an indication what the Irish

    think of Jack Kyle who will be here Thursday with Queen' s

    University to play Birds . )

    Some time ago a very decent man, a medical man, told

    me that if I bore myself with dignity ,

    would (D.V.) live through 1953\Vhether Jack Kyle thinks that, to

    "di" he a good thing I don't in 10 yards of Kyle %then he caughtwo6,, ball . When the Frenchma n

    knowbut he makes it very diffti-,mat t e that desperat

    e for henceforth and foreverpunt to clea r

    his goal line, Kyle ails a clear 1 5I can be cumbered among[bus

    s legendku'y figures who write the"I" stories 'I was ilitle'sstaid ,I was Stalin's Footstool . I put theSugar in Itay Robinsons

    Here's What The Irish

    Think Of Mr. Jack Kyle

    stict themselves to rugger but areall round athletes . RobinGregg, an

    As well as serving as captain of Irish international, touredArgen -

    Ireland's international team, Kyhe,•tlna with the Irish team In1952 .

    plays for the Barhurl ;ets, ;i very i Jim Matheson, captain ofQueen' s

    select 'amateur club and is a regu• I Played for Rhodesia whilein the

    tar on the Northern Ireland rugby 30'r' Ken Maguire plays squashand tennis for Queen's . Cecil Fed -low, a 19-year-old centre, iscur-rently a sub for the Ireland vs .Scotland game and is Irishjunio rtennis champion .

    Cyril Cow' .)n, an arts student, i scaptain of the Irish schoolscricke tteam . Fred Anderson also touredArgentina in 1952 . .1 . R. Bridges

    for rowing, hasand is at Imes-

    Queens open their five-gam eseries ; In I1,C. against Birdsthenplay one against Ii,(' . All-Stars ,Saturday, one againstVancouve rlteps unil two in Victoria .

    Probably the most publicize dOld Country Taut ever to play onthe coast, Queens boast to star -studded line-up of internationalplayers and all round athletes .

    Heading the list is, of course ,Jack Kyle . Kyle, a 5'9", 178will•o .the•wisp is regarded as the great-est fly-half in the world.

    Ills record speaks for itself . A ttimes for Ireland . Thismeans tha the has represented Ireland 3 1times in Internationalplay, A com-parison can be drawn if you canimagine that a CanadianAll-Starteam was selected and GerryMain was chosen 31 tunes for thatteam .FORCE OF HABI T

    It would seem that when pickin gtheir international team theIris hselectors put Kyle's name dow ntrot sheer force of habit,then be-gan to choose the team .

    ml a recent tour of Australia an dNew Zealand by a team composedof the top players in the Unite dKingdom, Kyle was a standou tandearned unstinted praise fron tthe usually tight-lipped Ausies ,

    1600 Student Seats

    At $1 .00 Per Head

    UBC students will have the opportunity of seeing one of th e

    finest rugby teams in the world when Queen's University o f

    Ireland play Thunderbirds in the stadium at 12:30 Thursday .

    Although the largest rugby crowd since the Australia n

    Wallabies' visit in 1948 is expected, 1600 seats have been re-

    served for students and will be sold strictly on afirst-servedbasis .

    big men in rugger, has been capped16 Imes .FOUR MOR E

    John Smith, a forward, has nin ecap, earl[, and Robin Thompson,Fred Anderson, hooker, have 4caps caulk, and Robin Thompson,forward, has two of the covetedcaps,

    ,For the more illiterate of ou r

    readers, this means that the equiv-alent of Notre Dame footballsqua dwith six all-Americans in the line -up 1s coming to littleold t'BC .

    Queen's will bring 22 players ,one coach and one manager.Thaabsence of water boys, trainers ,assistant managers andhangers-onshow that the Irish boys can tak e(are ,of themselves anddon't ex-pect to have too many Injuries .

    The amazing Queen's team ha splenty of beef with two players at214 ,pounds, one at 200, one at 196 ,one at a mere 194 and so on .Oldes tplayer on,the squad is 28 ; youngest19 .

    Seven members of the team arein medicine, one is in science,onein dentistry, several in agricultureand even one in engineering.ALL ROUND ME N

    Players on the squa d

    first-come ,

    don't se-

    The hsaciduc r,


    nhnuld reall yhe I s ;uV (fall\ le do it .

    .x(111' in ihesl high nulDer, ther eis bound to he disputationand il lIreland there ere tutu who believethat Jack Kyle has passedhi s

    the most for rowing .

    paok. I''ul',giyeless lu Irelalh lmuch preached about and not Lou

    BRO'I'IIERS . often practiced but these people ,mist ho t'or;;iven, as (ale wont dYo'gire the innocents who blunderinto errorthough an-willfu l

    was iIIe I'II(''rilrND1;11I11RD :man. And it' and not too greatly"iv and mistaken, h1 is also the greates t

    campus gt'ntlenta, . Ile is also in (ringer o fhernitlitia oneof the most Pxpleit .1(I Christians in that pleasant land .

    CHRISTIAN CHARACTE RThere 'rive been ninny good ,

    eyes sonu' great

    t'oothallel's o fsterling Christian character, Nu t

    I)1~ .11'I'OIN'I'111?N'I' 111' 1'111 ; 1'I?sill was the 1'131'soccer s,liiatl . all of au r al blue been os rt'I,txe, lOa palerthe slnnlgt~st outfit in the Second Division, 1',~rsity fell ,IpurtOn IIIe field us they might wsl lbefore Christmas then carne harkthe 1,i-,t Iernl, but 1)y then it wits' have hers in Ihtir I)trI .Kyle playslit,, I,iI”


    ' as if this business oil Which : ; nllhelh Ill's so1"IOlel!Ilt' I '102,0 14 t '(I is apiea".Inllr cusnliI whir to .peedSatardat 1it' lernmou .


    this moment . Iquestion that bethersHaig the brunch hollhlr(dhint las t~ntiu'dsiy, is whether it in ( ;o(I' spurpose Ih,II Ileshould duvets Ili ; 'life to the .Ilis~dnu of the ('lurch

    1Caslliii I II in tlit firs n h,Isle . thslll smile of theVtee

    In aonle ether land than in 'vio l:et

    1l,uld .





    thin :

    t oIII I ;I~f :S'I' I . A1'1 ;11 (ll' '1'111 ;

    Ali was

    N 1 t w'4-111rsdd's expos, 'of Ile s ot small aliw,rily :reap"who way sham, Ful, (htn,rut' ,lad ,loll!

    .Y,L'll ;lll ;~'I'



    hi .



    na t . !hen,llil' n i u!Ilr11 Feu illnllv luv,l,l,

    hurl, ,erinnsl}nltlllh l' ;lllnII, huts°

    union squad . Considering all thi sit is not hard to see why heis rate dthe greatest living rugby player ;

    If this makes Kyle sound lik ee muscle bound athletic bunt, it'sall wrong. He happens to be a

    medical missionary and is rated a s

    great a gentleman as he is a

    rugby player. He Is ,scheduled tohas wall bin Otor s

    te I preach :evetal sermons while In et'elvt'd Its It St' ,V':mrnnrel''

    eul In medical school .

    11 = o considered a pretty fair

    Matruh( Thompson ,Ktlr player is Nucl Ilcudcrsou, a 6' . 2+IIIIgrt this) of the Roya lUernsn lulu'spoanll





    nas I'ir„Iltyt iu'

    menthesInnisk Min g

    I u ;Ili, r4,the Indianthe 25 , y'ard tw i n) . 1Icndcr 4 euout' Of the List tei hiln was all open=

    . 5t'rtice


    ('I''utlplonship s

    which a line of French . ' across the front of the massed bat-1lud is Irish Universities cruise r

    11111 here mllhing and beyond that taldon in blue who crouchedin a 1 weight chiuupton i n

    open 'spare , a nuns of h'r(uchmem, l solid ;Ind uushakhlg line,.

    fai l

    a;littl c . . II"



    I'ur 1

    A body clumped at his heel ; ,

    them with the hall under his left ua,tthor slid behind him theni llal w . Tho' Frenchmen on his right tl li'

    '.t font short of them ,

    were rlositg nod it tuts quite clear fourth MI! flight besidehint

    aIn auc raa,,nuibte hitag that he (I'Ih tried high and got hisMi sscuilldu't act throu ;il, nor could oils on the sums with thehall unde r

    it .

    W'''t'' it ( ' nitres win w a s

    But tit arm flew loose ,,swirl ut hunt that ant dell Bran ve;i,;u ' t Iher( , ,lad ' :ulnth(r French -"mid rulrll hint . orI)airiid of thn man I'l :ltteneu ads tame on the soft

    ( ;rest lamp sibs drew back hisllrlsh sod . ('ailtree Itk g thewing ,

    Springing Spear and took flight 11 tvith a broken hea r tedblur' shifte d

    stet' the head of Finu' .s Bataliots? ' French Bran paddin g;disconsolate .Does ICyle derive Irma ('alltret, ly behind him, tookthe pigskin be •our nl' Finn's (Mutates". .Alaybe tut . hind theposts and laid it gontl y

    The tt~.titill :;


    were to rest . And a line of I''reachnie t

    VCry rutlfitlellt Inoklll :;, the closing

    lylll' ;

    tbiu'i ' hu t 8rtihlll('I'!'(1

    t o gi r t

    I'rrurlunrn Isere

    sad th,' Ilp .

    Assisi rhino hiae,rlf on the dial .

    gust', here nisi! u' ;IS [!m lit :, 'easier,'

    (' :Illtrse


    h(ylt) .

    L'iut of it since Italy Darcy broke the ,lark Itasi't there. Helust m) mu heitrIs ul the Ali Blacks, and lli mnlculiim as lo'strain

    re lit, fall' e ;lty n buy ut the time .

    Ilse a

    F1t .1NK READ di dA

    for golf was ;WANSO N

    ('nat a l et the year . in the opinion of this page ,who tookhis sophom*ore-studded team and mad (oat of ta(l)l .

    I'I'ettl a 2-34 t' et'uT ' J last year, Pomfre tBirds to a 12 .15 season .

    1'e :Im of the ye'n' s without question ,Itl ' (i'RY 'I'I':.111, \\'inners of the \hill e rthe \Vnrid ('up . Birds were in aclas steains .

    was best for the skiers

    l'nllnimuus choice


    ('up, the .AI I't hni eby themselves 1tiU)ti g

    was JA('I( I'0 .\IhIH?'I 'IiVel'greel cn111111(PI' s

    maeter•nlluded o"rtnlct . Jack Kyle is the greates tlout-halfwho aver laid a hoot o na night' hall ere hand on a Welsh -

    G1 .AII nil' Tilt ; YEAR was ohViou4ly the final (Verb( outbattl ewith ('allt'uruin . For a quick ahout•I'ace, Jack.Aicrfurd's robe a,; a hu m

    hursday and a hero Saturday couldn't be hcatt'a .

    11 .Aftl) '.I .AN 111' '1'111? 11' ;111 w,IS Jails InlIers,'IIAI'1t rrn ;irhlll'y VI ;(' In their hest .still hi Ameriellnfont,bell slllre The yslu*ted ce11lpetitien tvyo ycln' .; Ilge,Jelly (slue bade to find 27 playersmissing from aeadlnhh' reasons,'alludes es initligihility rulings . .\ Hackedby the pres s a'l,lbun!>Irnut;' by the administration . Jelly didn't here achance.

    Iul( ;I ;F ;-I'I' RICK ( 0 i

    wi l ,

    sills :iris" W ' ,',i, r :l

    sllsperl, a11i111

    Illltt' e

    think Ural dark Kyle (lmlite r"sil •cal In lksllsnlllalt . Ri gel ally pinycd thoi aside of his tit s


    1'I'II1,HI'Is `

    .1011 1 V' V' ~'TI I

    \ \

    ti n „low! ,li!t,n

    .gl ; III'

    I'I'OI ;'I'I'I t,

    I I ,

    I ;Ill , lt :~'I'




    tr,l lof


    I ;I?t ;


    I ,o'HI

    sit e'In A IOWA u

    (Iide'1 set it !ill \V'rllnesd is 'ants loam .

    It11 ;1 ;1'S'I'









    Ilurilyil\ lnnrt i trIII it

    uul „f I!Ie ,Into twirl

    Nj ;i ;4 ;l iu'aally

    bite ;, in Ii i ' 1`,I,iur lt

    jtil eK



    ahl,ll we held ,1Iunday Hight .



    per t


    I!I rIel

    AI \ I


    !I,' p,li


    sad w'nrrtl the tut el' a lifetim eheron a screaming and 'Morin.,

    IA r "I'enll'rit's I',luks" Irish mulititndt, hat travelled, theIlsivea l ! yon etch' heard Hest day, In prcarhh hnlnhlt yaw l

    mply in it

    aroft anr tl mru pa !nil . of IIII' I iilll


    make ;

    Mein ,wits the ,Itnemlrcmeul what h, is en :Ind till' thefield

    .The I'llul m,ul Swantea (of th e

    Hotly 'I'rlc :;rslplu lt :i, put it 1)11 re,' .nrll ihat a I'lesIerrd t'rcnrh b;mlimimed the ball in it Ilin'ty and ,

    and'1nr1'eril's final mush foolishly

    ur hldallly . lstmde dl plop in [(t'ic's midriff . In :'Ir ehimhis It tiittary sisal . tiwnul,t a

    to-n' was ubt'ivaslysits in the slsnld and limns ,luthnr -Islitit arism( 'rills ,IaI()ll Hie : nail;,tH iu'<


    hilt ;Il • .




    even with elegance, I

    see what happens . It was with.

    Lard sball .

    LOTS OF FRENCHIt c" Is aliitlier (ii4i i

    IiIl irlpatiull . Ile carn e{,graph tie( hill abou t

    out of the !hie of flight o f


    I i'Ir, .\Im e lIr,,rr

    I,boxing . Georg e

    bete• not tangle with him !

    the ball


s a BC Health Service fa · 2013. 7. 30. · no;)Iit rtttd I'rldtly Only btltveen I2 :10 and 2 p .m . eny()n,t unable 11)•1'Hen ;tliy ;(t IM(-se tulles i s 11,uu( I_",n „ I . - [PDF Document] (2024)


How do I contact PharmaCare Special Authority BC? ›

Register for PharmaCare online at www.health.gov.bc.ca/pharmacare or by phone at 604 683-7151 (toll-free 1 800 663-7100), Monday to Friday 8 a.m.– 8 p.m. and Saturday 8 a.m.– 4 p.m. Fill your prescription.

What is the BC special authority program? ›

Special Authority (SA) grants full or partial coverage to a drug or device that otherwise would not be covered or covered only partially. Coverage is provided to patients in specific medical circ*mstances.

What is PharmaCare BC for low income seniors? ›

The Fair PharmaCare plan helps B.C. residents with the cost of eligible prescription drugs and specific medical supplies. The Fair PharmaCare plan assists those who need it most, based on income, and offers options for life situations that seniors often experience.

What is an SA code? ›

Special Authority (SA) confirmation codes are transmitted in real time as part of the usual online claim to a private insurer.

Why is myrbetriq so expensive? ›

Years of research and testing are needed to ensure that brand-name drugs are safe and effective. This testing can make the drugs expensive. The manufacturer of a brand-name drug can sell the drug for up to 20 years. After that, other drugmakers can create generic versions.

What is the income threshold for BC PharmaCare? ›

Households earning up to $30,000 per year in net income no longer have a deductible. The deductible is reduced for families earning from $30,000 to $41,667 net income annually. Family maximums are eliminated or reduced for families earning up to $45,000. See the Table of Adjustments to Deductibles and Family Maximums.

What is the special authorization process? ›

Special authorization is a mechanism to provide access to certain drugs according to defined clinical criteria. Special authorization request forms are completed by physicians and reviewed by clinical pharmacists. Prior approval must be granted to ensure coverage by special authorization.

How do I know if I have PharmaCare BC? ›

For further support call 604-683-7151 (Lower Mainland) or 1-800-663-7100 (elsewhere in BC). Scan the QR code or Google Fair Pharmacare registration status. You will need your Personal Health Number (PHN), which can be found on your Care Card or on the back of your licence, and income tax information (from 2 years ago).

How do I get Ozempic covered in BC? ›

Ozempic is covered by British Columbia PharmCare and by Ontario Health Insurance Plan (OHIP), but only with your doctors approval and in cases where you have treatment resistant diabetes. It is not covered for weight loss yet.

Do I have to apply for BC PharmaCare every year? ›

As long as PharmaCare is able to verify your income each year with the CRA, your coverage continues.

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