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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 18, 1955

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 The  FfDlfCrPV
V Mm Iilflli s»
Volume 33
Number 25
Investigations Group
Lays Charges Against
Tim Buck Rioters
NEWEST ACQUISITION on the Ubyssey staff is B.C.
Lions-star-turned sportswriter Rae Ross (left). Proud
Editor-in-Chief Stanley Beck (right) places a fatherly
hand on Ross' well-muscled shoulder. "The Ubyssey is
now Vancouver's leading football newspaper," Beck said.
—Brian Thomas Photo
Lions'  Star  Football   Editor
Ross Signed
By Ubyssey
#   The Ubyssey became Vancouver's leading football newspaper today, with the announcement by Editor Stan Beck of
the appointment of B.C. Lions star Rae Ross as Ubyssey J at,0ut ihis opening, I would never have considered joining another paper."
Football Editor.
"Ross's appointment is in line with the Ubyssey's policy
of hiring the best writers in their particular fields," Beck said.
Ross, pleased with his new job, said, "I'm happy to be
Thc death-knell has sounded.
Administration officials said
today Christmas exam timetables will be posted early
next week—probably Monday.
Lectures end on December
9, and exams will start shortly   afterward.
That means only 22 attempted study days left.
Praise New
Following the signing of B.C.
Lions halfback Rae Ross as The
Ubyssey football editor, a flood
o f     congratulatory     telegrams j PROTECTION
poured into The Ubyssey office j     Thackray  laid his complaint
from all over Canada, the United i "to protect other clubs against
TStates and Great Britain. I similar occurrences," after cam-
ANNIS STUKUS . . . "Would j pus LPP leader Jim MacFarlan
like to congratulate you on this | declined to lf»y a complaint con-
splendid move. If I had known j corning the demonstration.
Besides    Chairman    Bourne,
other Investigations Committee
members    are:    Joan    Mclvor,
Ec;   and   Clive   Hughes,
AMS Investigations Committee decided Thursday thess
will lay charges before Student Court against three UBC stu>
dents allegedly involved in the Tim Buck "riot" November I,
Tentative  dale  for  the  trial* ~~
will be next Tuesday. Commit-, 'fwffCIl cloiSCS
tee Chairman Bob Bourne, said
the   press   would   probably   be
barred from the trial.
Bourne also declined to release names of the three students, who will be charged with
•"conduct unbecoming a UBC
!     The complaint leading to the
j investigation was lodged by UCC
Chairman Al Thackray Novem-
i ber 2.
i     Thackray asked the Committee  to find thc names of, and
; consider action against students
j in    the    audience    who   threw
! things at thc speaker, and also
against students who attempted
to remove the LPP banner from
the speaker's rostrum after the
working for a real sportswise newspaper, and I'm going tu! B.C."
AL POLLARD .. . "Congratulations on signing Rae to your
staff, I'm sure you will now
have  the  best  sports  page   i&
Abe Arnold Will
Speak to Hillel
HILLEL presents Abe Arnold,
the Editor of the "Jewish Western  Bulletin",  who will  speak
on "The History of the Jews in
BC" at Hillel today,  12:30.
ip *P ip
MR.   JUSTICE   A.  M.   MAN*
.son will speak to students at
West Point Grey Presbyterian
Church this Sunday, Nov, 20,
after the evening service on
"Will your Marriage end in Divorce." All are welcome.
tf tft qp
Kingston   speaking   on   "More
About Existentialism" at  12:30
Monday in Arts 100.
*f      tf      tf*
Society announces the "Froth
Ball" Friday, Nov. 25, 8:80 to
12:00 in Brock Hall. Tickets are
75 cents or $1.25 per couple
from any FUS member or at
the AMS office.
ip ip *P
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Organization will hold its weekly
testimony meeting at noon today
in  Phys.  300.    Everyone   wel«
PETER     TOWNSEND   .   .   .
"Well done; Ubyssey."
MAYOR HUME ... "A fine
civic-minded    movement.    Just
try to give Ubyssey readers even better football coverage."
Ubyssey Sports Editor Mike Glaspie, pleased with his
new employee, said, "Ross is a natural sportswriter; Ubyssey
readers are in for a real treat."
Besides sparking a hard-hitting Lions defensive backfield
last season, Ross is no stranger to the writing game.
In Grade 12 at King George High School, he was class j 'Maybe now an East-West game
reporter for the King George Chronicle, and while working the ! wil1 *et som'' dwc,,nt Publicity"
summer before last in a construction gang at Simmoom Sound,
B.C., he kept up a lively correspondence with his mother in
"Right now," Ross said, "I'm working on several essays
for English 200."
Ross's football career started with the West End Tornadoes in the 1948 season, when he was attending King George! like to say that you will never
High School. illirc   a   Pub8ter   wh0  can   out*
Before joining the B.C. Lions (and The Ubyssey sports-
writing staff), Ross also played for Bay Lumber, and the Blue
No one-sided athlete, Ross also starred in  basketball  at
King George, and at tennis at Stanley Park.
"1 used to shoot craps on the lawn of St. Paul's Hospital j move■"
at lunch hour, too," admitted Ross with a modest grin. '     EUS SLIPSTICK
For hi.s first assignment, Ross covered the EUS-sponsored
Nurses-Home-Ec game on tho Main Mall at: noon Thursday.     I
His incisive, hard-hitting account of the spectacle will be '     Lpp PARTY LINE . . . "Well,
found on tke Ubyssey's sport page today.
Tuesday's  trial   will  be  the
second  in as many weeks for j come,
student court. Last Tuesday, the i *     *      *
Court fined one student, and I HAMSOC is showing a film
dismissed two others for lack °n emergency radio communis
of evidence, in connection with ! ations called "And a Voice Shall
don't put him on Sunday sports,   disturbances at the Bellingham i Be Heard" on Tuesday, Nov. 22
we've  got  enough  competition
as it is." '
TORONTO     VARSITY  .   .  .
"Je ne comprends pas "
gratulations.   Lots   of   luck   on
your future sports pages."
EUS . . . "Speaking on
behalf of the Engineering
Undergraduate Society, I would
drink an Engineer, no matter
what he does for a living, but
congratulations anyway."
'A    sure-fire    money - making
. "Ralph
Sultan thinks Rae Ross is great.''
PHOENIX . . . Beastly good
I  least he's Canadian
Maximum fine the Court can
levy is five dollars, but it is empowered to suspend AMS privileges if conditions warrant.
Sultan has spoken. It will
rain today. The weatherman
complied and has forecast rain
mixed wilh snow. Temperature is milder; wind, south
west IS. Low 30. high 40.
in Arts 103.
ep ep *P
sents "Highland Hop" on Nov.
26 from 8-12 in Brock Hall. Advance tickets only on sale at
Mary Bollert Hall. $1,00 per
ep ep ep
presents the sixth of a series of
talks on the Italian Renaissance
"Petrarch and thc Lyric Tradition" by R. W. Baldner. Noon
today in Phys. 200.
tf      tf      tf,
i announces that the sequence of
j talks on twentieth-century Span*
! ish and Spanish-American writ*
| ers has been altered. Mr. Paul
1 Arriola will discuss the work of
j Manuel Galvez on Monday, at
I 12:30 in Arts 20fi.
j #      *      ff
I     ASUS    publicity    committee
meets   Monday  noon  in  double
, committee room in Brock.
(Continued   on   Page
4) SffSSL is, 195,       ■ 2 ONE   MAN'S   OPINION
YHE UBYSSEY   Are We a Strange Generation?
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department,
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included in AMS fees). Mail
subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published
In Vancouver throughout the University year by the Student
Publications Board o* the Alma Mater Society, University of
British Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those
of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of
tbe Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor
should not be more than ISO words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of all letters
Managing Editor- Rod Smith       City Editor Sandy Rote
Feature Ediler.   Mike Ames        Sports Editor..Mike Olaspie
Assistant dry Editor . Val Haig-Brown
CUP Editor  Jean Whiteside
RAE ROSS   Football Editor
Reporters and Desk: Marilyn Smith, Dave Ferry, Carol Gregory, Howard P. Thornton, Rosemary Kent-Barber, Cliff Cunning-
ham, Joyce Brown, Oleg Wurm.
Sports Reporters: Bruce Allardyce, Dwayne Erickson.
~.    Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 1824 Phone  ALma   1230
Concerted  Effort
(This is the second of two editorials on the athletic
'       situation at UBC.)
Two questions immediately arise whenever it is suggested
that UBC withdraw from the Evergreen Conference. In what
Conference will the two major sports, football and basketball,
compete? What will happen to the minor sports program?
A Western Canada Conference is the place where UBC
should be competing. Immediately the cry arises that such a
Conference is financially unworkable; that neither the Universities of Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba now play
football; and that anyway the students of those universities
aren't interested in such a Conference.
"We believe that a Western Conference would have a tremendous natural appeal both here in Vancouver and on the
prairies. The interest and the crowds at the McGill and Toronto games showed that the students and public are interested
in Canadian university competition. For the first two years
such a Conference would probably lose money but we find
it impossible to believe that it cannot be made a solid success.
It would not take the three prairie universities more than
two years to field football teams. By the way the prairie junior
teams inn over Vancouver's junior teams it cannot be said
that they lack football talent. In the initial year or two of
such a Conference UBC may not find much competition but
to say that would always be the case is utter nonsense.
To say that the prairie universities are not interested in
such a Conference is just not true. The idea has never been
widely publicized. If such a Conference was actually formed
and football teams organized great interest would naturally
spring up.
We are not advocating that UBC withdraw immediately
from the Evergreen Conference. But we do say that UBC
should begin immediately to take the lead in the formation of
a Western Conference. With a concerted effort by the right
parties such a Conference could be a reality within three years.
And by a concerted effort we don't mean the members of the
Men's Athletic Committee sitting around at a meeting, stroking
their chins and saying, "It's not a bad idea but it's unfeasible."
The sports other than football and basketball would not
suffer one iota by UBC's leaving the Evergreen Conference.
Rugby is firmly entrenched and does not compete in the
Evergreen Conference. The swimming, tennis, golf and track
teams take part in one single solitary Conference meet each
spring. But in addition they have from seven to ten other
meets scheduled for them.
Year after year this university has trudged wearily along
in the Evergreen Conference. Within three years there is no
reason, except perhaps lack ot initiative, why UBC should
not be in a Western Canada Conference.
(Dean of Arts and Science, S. N. F. Chani contributes here the second of a series of
articles discussing ihe present generation. Carlos Kruytboich, a student of sociology, contributed the first article. "Strange Generation," in she October 27 issue. Mere will follow.)
Carlos Kruytbosch's Interesting article in .this series was titled "Strange Generation."
All that need be added is a question mark in order to ask whether or not thcwpresent feneration of students is a strange generation, Strangness is not a feature that anything possesses.
Things merely appear strange according to one's viewpoint. What is strange to one person
may not be strange to another. Certain practices of the South Sea Islanders may seem strange
to us, but they doubtless seem very commonplace to the Islanders. Youth is the period of
one's life when strangeness has most appeal; but by the time one belongs to the older generation, nothing in later is ever as astonishing as some of the things that happened when one
was "young and gay." If you wish to prove this for yourself all you need do is listen to an
older person as he recounts the experiences of his. youth.
To consider oneself to be
stranger than one is, is not a
very*healthy sign in that it may
lead to the cultivation Of
strangeness for its own sake.
To look upon strangeness as a
mark of distinction tends to
certain affectations, such as the
folly and the pseudo-radicalism of the 1920's. On the other
hand to be strange and not
know it is probably even more
unhealthy because it implies
that one is incapable of judging one's own actions.
So to return to our question:
is the present generation
strange? It all depends upon
what you mean. If you mean
are the members of this generation an odder or a poorer
lot than previous generations,
the answer is an emphatic, NO.
If you mean are they harder
to understand than previous
generations the answer is still,
NO. If .you mean are they dif*
ferent from previous generations the answer is, YES. Each
generation Ls different from
those that have gone before;
otherwise the human race
would show no progress. As I
once heard Bernard Shaw say
during a debate with Hilaire
Belloc, "Thank God, children
do not grow up to be like their
parents". Some parents seem
to expect and hope that they
will, but I agree with Shaw.
There is some question, how*
ever, as to whether or not certain generations seem stranger
than others. I believe they do
because human ways change
more quickly during certain
periods of history than during
others. The age in which we
live is one of rapid change,
and if anything the pace is
quickening, so that if this generation is thought to be strange
there are stranger ones to
como. If you think your generation is strange just try to
imagine what your greatgrandchildren will be like.
Young people seldom think
that they will soon become the
older generation, but they will.
Can a member of an older
generation notice any distinctive features of the present,
younger generation? Perhaps a
few, but as I remarked, nothing
ia very strange to us oldster*
any more. Carlos Kruytbotch
referred to "toleration pending
£euh<t/htj faard
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I have heard hypocritical
statements before, • but the
statement of our illustrious
council member, Mr. R. Longstaffe ("a poor show that has
no place on campus," etc.)
readies a new high.
At the meeting on Tuesday
I sat two rows behind Mr.
Longstaffe and some of his fellow cronies, and I can assure
you that his actions were just
as "irresponsible" as the rest. t
If he is so concerned about the
behaviour of the students, and
the impression that they make,
why didn't he get up at the
meeting and say so, instead of
hooting and laughing, and then
hiding behind a fashionable
mark of tolerance.
I wonder if Mr. Longstaffe
would care to make a statement
concerning his own behaviour.
Yours sincerely,
2nd Engineering
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
It  would  appear  that  "the
general campus opinion stated
—'if the parade . . .aditorium' "
does not uphold any faith in
the conduct of the student
body. And, why the negative
implication that things may get
out of hand? Surely a positive
approach would be a much mor&
effective and sound method of
influence than using these precatory or threatening statements.
The alumni should be capable of maintaining its own
respectable equilibrium, and we
reason that the students could
follow likewise. But, to spur
the student body into a defensive state by negative exhortion
Js worse than bad psychology,
—it is self-mutilation.
Yours truly,
J. Caula-s.
Editor. The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
May we, through your columns, express our heart-felt
thanks to the students for their
fine response to the search lor
our son.
We are deeply grateful.
Yours sincerely,
Alee and Kathleen Ellett.
enquiry" aa "tbe meet hopeful
and the most dangerous -attitude ef this generation". X
agree, but I prefer the term
"moderation'' to "tolerance"
because it is mere inclusive
and implies less in the way of
apathy. That tbe present generation strives fer tolerance is
seen ia their objection to die*
In my day tbe only*eriticlsm
of fraternities was their interference in athletics: no one
bothered about their discriminating, clauses. Moreover,
young people today show moderation in that they do not
carry their foolery to the same
extremes as some of their par*
ents did in the "age of coon-
skin coats"—Bellingham notwithstanding. They may not
write or spell any better but
they do have better judgment,
.and some of this at least can
be attributed to modern education, in spite of some of the
older generation's criticism
of it.
• The present generation of
students is a diligent one. They
work just as hard at their
studies as any students before
them, and perhaps even a little
more than some, but in add^
tion they want to work in the
summers instead of loafing
about on a beach. This may be
forced upon them to some extent, because modern parents
can no, longer dole out the
kind oi' pocket money that modern young people require for
entertainment. In any case
they t,o to work to earn their
own ruoney with a right good
will—or at least a better will
than used to be the case. The
present generation also keeps
very late hours, but let us not
go into that.
Of course any generation includes many different types,
good, bad and indifferent.
Every generation has its quota
of oafs and zanies. But in general I bolieve*tbat the present
gem -nt.ion is definitely one of
the er ones. The members
of j„ «ire somewhat less formal
both in their relationships to
one another and to older
people. Occasionally I am
greeted on the campus by hi
dean"—a form of salutation of
which I fully approve — but
when I was a student one was
careful to look the other way
when the dean passed, and one
raised one's hat to the president—but no one wears a ti.'t
any more. The present generation is friendly and polite. On
the oth^r hand they do scatter
« lot of litter about and make
pathways across the ear;pus.
However, if the latter ls the
worst that can be said of them,
they are not so bad. "Ye are
the salt oi the earth/' CNR OFFERS SPECIAL RATES FOR
Canadian National Railway officials today announced
that reduced train fares to Edmonton and points east will
again this year be available to UBC students during the
Christmas holiday season.
Tourist class fares to Edmonton and return for parties
of 25 or more students have been reduced from $39.90
to $33.25. Special low fares are also applicable to return
trips to points beyond Edmonton.
Further information can be obtained, and reservations made by contacting Ned Wigintoe> at TA. 0171.
Reservations should, be made early to insure satisfactory arrangements, CNR officials said.
Tories Defeated
Oh Monopoly Bill
Monopolizing Arts 100 for over two hours Thursday, Campus political leaders downed the Conservative Government's
BUI to establish an independent Commission to control radio
broadcasting in Canada, 26-21.
Raven On
Sale Soon
Appropriately, the controversy raged over the danger of
monopoly. Prime Minister Phil
Govan charged that, the CBC
is monopolizing Canadian Radio
at the expense of Independent
Stations and Canadian Free En-
Govan's B i 11,# proposed by
Murray Roblin, stated that the
principles of free speech are
" violated by the CBC monopoly,
and that CBC is not fulfilling
its purpose in promoting a distinctively Canadian culture.
The Government's Bill was to
• establish a commission to control the establishment, operation, and character of all broad-
easting stations across Canada.
Further, the Commission was to
prescribe the time allotment to
political parties, and to advertising on Canadian stations.
Howard Johnston, Socred
Speaker, asked how such control could help the private stations.
Liberal President, Daryll Anderson, charged that the sweeping powers of the commission
far exceeded present CBC control, "The bill is ludicrous, coercive, and prohibiting," he
said. "It discriminates against
strong political parties, and opposes free enterprise and democratic principles."
Friday, November 18, 1955
Concert  Planned
For Music-lovers
Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, led by Irwin Hoffman,
will star in the auditorium next Thursday noon to delight
classical music-lovers on the campus.
Second edition of Raven, that
indispensible campus magazine,
will be on sale by the first week
of December, and the deadline
for the third edition has already
been set.
The editor, Michael Ames, said
today that the deadline for the
third edition to come out at the
beginning of March, is January
23. He said there may be a
fourth edition in April.
The December edition will be
sold in the AMS office and the
bookstore. Only 1500 copies will
be printed.
The 70-piece orchestra will
present works of Haydn, Bar-
tok, Bach, R. Strauss and Ravel
in a two-hour program. Co-sponsors of the concert are Special
Events committee and Fine Arts
Tickets are available at the
AMS office NOW at SO cents
each. "We need a big crowd,"
said Gerry Hodge, chairman of
special events.
The next important date on
the special events program is
November 29 when the Players'
Club will offer a reading production of Dr. Earle Birney's
radio play "Damnation of Vancouver". Birney, professor with
the department of English at
UBC, will take the part of the
Birney is currently working
on an adaption of "Damnation
of Vancouver" for television. It
will be presented at noon in the
auditorium Tuesday, Nov. 29.
Admission will be free.
Rey de la Torre, up-and-coming classical guitarist, will perform in Andres-Segovian-style
Wednesday noon, Nov. 30 in the
auditorium. Admission will be
25 cents.
To wind up special events in
1955, John Cage and David
Tudor will combine versatility
and grand pianos to make music.
As well as semi-modern twin-
piano styling, they will play
music made up for "prepared
piano". The piano is "prepared"
by putting spoons, nuts and such
Jaycees To
Bring Cup
Pep Meet
It's another free Pep in the
Auditorium—but this time, it's
not sponsored by thc Pep Club.
The Grey Cup Party Pep
Meet, sponsored by the Vancouver Junior Chamber of Commerce, is scheduled for Monday
noon  in the Auditorium.
Featured will be CBUT singing stars Pat Morgan and Lorraine McAllister, plus the "dance
and iazz" band of Dal Richards.
The event is designed to promote interest on campus in the
Jaycee Grey Cup Party, to be
field Friday, Nov. 25. in Exhibition Garden.*. Price is five dollars per couple.
Ha soys ha does it by Steady Saving
ot the Bank of Montreal*
♦The Bonk where Students' occounH are warmly welcomed.
Your Bank of the Campus . . .
in tha Administration Building
MEBLt: C. KIRBY, Manager
things inside the mechanism.
This alters the playing to produce entirely new sounds.
Cage and Tudor will be
brought to the UBC campus on
December 2, under the sponsorship of Harry Adaskin, head of
the department ef music, and
Special Events. Admission will
be 25 cents.
The Commanding Officer
of the Canadian Officers
Training Corps is pleased to
announce that the following
have been accepted into the
Royal Canadian
Armoured Corps
»   Henry Fisher COSTERTON
Wilfred Mervtn CAMPONE
Derek Temple HOPKINS
David Arnold SPROULE
Harold   Terence   Dodds
Royal Canadian
Artillery (FD)
John  Hamilton   ELIOT
(Victoria College)
Royal Canadian Artillery
Royal Canadian Engineers
Garnet Clare WARNER
Royal Canadian Signals
James Donald JONES
James Richard SPIBEY
Kenneth LEE (Victoria Col.
Royal Canadian
Infantry Corps
Howard Roger HURT
Michael Armstrong CLARK
Charles   Michael  ANDERSON
William John AGNEW
Howard Raymond BERGE
Patrick  Walter  KERNAG-
(Victoria College)
Phillip   Walter   WILLIS
(Victoria College)
Royal Canadian Army
Service Corps
Walter    Kenneth   DAVIDSON
Royal Canadian Army
Medical Corps
George Charles INNES
Royal Canadian
Ordnance  Corps
Gary   Bruce   FRANKHAM
Victoria College)
Royal Canadian Army
Pay Corps
David   Noel   STOCK
toria College)
Across from Varsity Theatre
AL. 2460
Discount for Students
Johnnie Loveless, 2nd year
Commerce student, was re-,
centiy prevented from
throwing himself into tbe
lake in front of the library <
by the timely intervention;
of Miss Marjorie Duxbury.
Johnnie had just received
his mid-term results. They
made it obvious he would
have to spend more time
studying. "I already study
22 hours a day. Two hours
a day I sleep (during lectures). When I finally realized there was no more time
I just gave up."
Miss Duxbury, after point-
ing out that the ice was too
thick to break with his head,
gave him new hope by telling him, "You can do twice
as much studying in the
same time if you learn to
read skillfully. You can
learn this important skill in
just a few weeks at the
Westren Reading Laboratory, at 939 Hornby Street.
Telephone TAtlow 2918."
Applications for the Corps
are continuing to be taken.
All interested please contact
Major G Hartling, Resident
Staff Officer in the COTC
Orderly Room, the Armoury.
Johnnie did so. Already
he has time to study, sleep,
eat, watch George Gobels
on TV, and also to regain his
status as a junior Casanovo.
And yet he is studying more
than he did before. If you
want to study more—in less
time, you can learn how too,
by phoning TA. 2918. CAF Won't
Serve New
Coffee Yet
Acceptance by University authorities of the proposed "Ideal
cup of coffee" will not be auto-1
matic,   head   coffee-taster Mike \
Jeffery said today.
Thursday afternoon the report
Of the much publicized coffee
committee was unofficially presented to the University Food
Service Committee which, even
though partly composed of coffee-panel members, neither approved nor disapproved of the
Monday night, Students Council is expected to approve the
coffee-tasters report.
After the approval is received,
the University Committee can
officially consider the proposed
"If all goes well, the students
will receive a drinkable cup of
coffee  before  Christmas,"   Jef-j
fery said.
The "ideal cup of coffee" was
decided upon by a student-!
faculty panel of amateur coffee
tasters through a serias of taste
tests held during the past five
Coffee-t asters investigated
brands, blends, and strengths of
various types, and probed methods of cleaning coffee-urns
before making their choice.
Blitz Gets
Over $400
I This year's UBC March of
I Dimes campaign, sponsored an-
I nually by the EUS, was more
I successful lhan ever before.
| Engineers jingled collection
i cans in every class room yesterday morning, then proceeded to
I the Library, the Campus Cup-
j board, Brock Hall, and the Cafe-
J teria.
During the noon hour, they
sold*Ubysseys for amounts ranging from a nickel to 50c, held a
Chinese auction in which they
raised $10, and staged several
contests, including a female football game.
When all the excitement was
over and the money counted, it
was discovered that a grand
total of $414.15 had been raised.
THREE EAGER expectorators chew and sf It fbr all they're worth in aid of the annual
EUS March of Dimes campaign. The well known dribbler at the left failed to place in
the competition. » —Robertson Photo
Engineer Declared
Spitting Champion
-MEN—-Please wear white shirt and tie.
WOMEN—Please wear a white blouse.
Gowns and Caps Supplied.
By Ubyssey Spiffing Editors
Engineer Jack McLean was
declared Canadian University
Spitting Champion at the
National finals on the Main
Mall Thursday noon.
The winner achieved a distance of thirty feet, five feet
more than the runner-up.
Judge Bob Wilcox provided
each of the six contestants
with a generous plug of specially imported Turkish chewing tobacco and a five-minute
warm-up preceded the finals.
Among the chewers was
council  president   Ron  Bray.
A runner-up in the contest, he
attributed his defeat to lack
of contest experience. "I have
not done much public spitting, "■he said.
Winner Maclean was presented with two bottles of beer
for his efforts.
Spectators on the finish line
were driven back by the contestants' prowess and retreated
with somewhat dampened
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Other styles from $9.95 lo $19.93
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(Continued from Page 1)
finished by Nov. 27 so get yours
done this weekend or next. Lecture Friday noon, HM 4, "Purchasing Ski Equipment." Everyone welcome.
Op ip ip
be discussed by Prof. William
Rose Friday noon in Phys. 201.
ep ep ip
U.N, CLUB presents Mrs. R"
Myers, past president of the
Women's Press Club of Canada
Friday at 12:30 in Arts 100. She
will give a first-hand report on
Moscow, 1955.
ip ip ip
NEWMAN CLUB is holding
an ice-skating party in Kerrisdale Arena Saturday, Nov. 19.
Party is club house after.
ip ij* ip
presents Dr. W. Rose, speaking
on "Albert Schwitzer" in Phys.
201 today at noon.
**f *r *r
ARTS AND SCIENCE Undergraduate Society Publicity meet
Monday noon in the double committee room pf thc Brock.
ip ip ip
LUTHERAN STUDENTS Association will hold a noon-hour
discussion led by Dorothy Vinge,
president of LSA, Monday at
12:30 in Arts 103. Everyone welcome.
No Winner In
Pole Climbing
Ubyssey Greased Pole Editors
The National Champion
Greased Pole Climber title went
unclaimed Thursday as contestants attempts were unsuccessful.
Dozens of hopeful contenders
slipped and slithered at the base
of the pole specially constructed
for the confpetition according
to the international greased
pole climber contest association's specifications.
At the top of the pole was a
specially built box containing a
roll of super-soft pink-tinted
toilet paper, presentation of
which to the judges would entitle the condidate to claim the
All attempts were fruitlese
however, and two engineers,
who hoped to reach the top the
easy way, one standing on the
other's shoulders, were Immediately disqualified.
Aggies  Nix
EUS  Victory
Ubyssey Chariot Editor
A breath-taking race was run
Thursday as Engineers and Aggies roared down the Main Mall
in their specially-constructed
chariots, but a winner was not
officially determined.
Engineers claimed victory but
Aggies refused to recognize
them as winners.
"Aggies were disqualified
from the start," said an indignant engineer. "They had two
charioteers in their chariot. And
after all, the Romans never had
more than one Roman in their
Aggie charioteers were
dressed in white togas and both
wore crowns of laurel. They
carried a stirrup pump and
drenched the onlookers, some
of whom were nearly run down
as the chariots roared by.
Spectators thronged the course
halfway through the race and
fought for the honor of pulling
the Aggie chariot. Several were
trampled to death as the crowd
went wild.
Friday, November 18, 1955 BON LONGSTAFFE samples a chocolate cream pie at yesterday's March of Dimes rally.
In a fiercely contested auction the Home Ec girls outbid "Big Brother" Ralph Sultan for
the right to splatter the "popular" council vice-president. —Robertson Photo
Vengeful Girls Slap
Beck and Longstaffe
—Pie-Throwing Editors
Bidding ran high at yesterday's Chinese auction as
vengeful ex-girl friends fought
for a chance to slap Ubyssey
editor Stan Beck and Councillor Ron Longstaffe in the face
Yo. ho, ho and a bottle of
rum. UNTD invites one and
all to come and splice the
mainbrace this Saturday at
their fifth annual barnacle
The dance, held at the
HMCS Discovery from 8:30
to 12, is "traditionally a good
party" complete with orchestra, refreshments and two
bars. Drinks will be three for
a dollar.
Tickets priced at just $2.50
a couple may be obtained at
the UNTD office in the Armoury or from any UNTD
with chocolate cream pies.
Snatched from their cosy
corner in the Brock, Beck and
Longstaffe were carried off
by 40 Engineers as sacrifices
to the March of Dimes rally
on the Main Mall.
Auctioneer Bob Wilcox, Applied Science 4, regulated the
bidding and persuaded the
cheering mob to contribute
six dollars towards a pie for
Beck. There was fierce competition to see who could make
the last bid and have the privilege of smearing Beck.
Lesia Homola, leader of a
Home Ec conspiracy, won out
and gleefully heaved the pie in
Beck's woebegone face.
"There'll be no more Home
Ec editions of the Ubyssey,"
Beck was heard to mutter as
he ruefully tried to lick the
meringue  off his  chin,
A near riot broke out as
Sultan's henchmen led Long
staffe to the block.
Another bidding duel began, this time between the
Home Ec girls and the Engineers, who hate councillors
even more than they fear The
Although the Engineers supported Sultan's bidding with a
steady stream of nickels and
dimes, a group of determined
Home Economics managed to
hold their own. At the 13
dollar mark bidding closed
and Sultan conceded the prize
to 4he girls.
Feeling ran so high against
Longstaffe that winner Jane
McComb was forced to divide
her pie with another irate
girl and together they thoroughly plastered him.
Friday, November 18, 1955
Grey Cup Party
Friday, November 25
Exhibition Garden Building
Miss  Grey Cup Judging
TV   Radio,  and  Record Star
Tickets $2.5© at AMS Office
569 Richards St.
Phone TA. 2245
Headquarters for . . .
Imported Pdftery and Jewejry
Greeting Cards and Other Gifts
5760 University Blvd.
AL. 0090
Try our new 56 Metallic Pearl, Dyeing, Re-Sueding,
Refinishing, Reglazing N
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4439 West 10th Ave. ALma 2174 Saskatchewan
f       (EWtor's Note: Thia is the first of a weekly seties
[j       of columns by Sports Editors of WCUP papers.)
' Sports on the University of Saskatchewan campus are
having a wonderful season in 1955-56. Saskatchewan has had
• fair measure of success on the inter-varsity level and the
intramural program is attracting large entries in most events,
particularly the ones from which a number of our intervarsity
team representatives are drawn. .
Senior basketball is holding
the spotlight on the U of S cairi-
pus at the present time. The
' Huskies have Just completed a
two game series with the Harlem Clowns who are makin their
annual swing through western
Canada. The new talent on the
Huskies includes Tom Meagher,
Lome Doane of last year's frosh
and Norm Valgardson, a graduate of Moose Jaw collegiate
whom it Is hoped will provide
a shooting ability, the lack of
which, has plagued the Huskies
at times in previous seasons.
Saskatchewan will play host
for the next WCIAU weekend
which takes place on Nov. 25th
and 26th. The men will compete
in badminton and volleyball
while the women will compete
only in badminton. Coach Johnny Leicester has not announced
his selection for the badminton
yet but it is known a number
of last year's team have been
(trying out. The volleyball picture is undecided at the present
On the intramural scene one
finds the curlers getting anxious.
Over 130 entries have registered
already for league play which
opened Nov. 17th.
Last year's champions, the
Gary Thode rink from Agriculture have broken up. This will
• leave the university title up to
the rink which can outlast the
field in the double knockout
competition. The soccer championship went to the college of
Reaction to the news that the
Manitoba student athletic directorate had passed a $3500 hockey
budget was generally favourable
on this campus. M. A. B. prexy
Don Vinge stated the feeling of
the M. A. B.; equivalent to
Manitoba athletic directorate,
when he-welcomed Manitoba to
the hockey loop on the grounds
of the increased interest to the
fans and the better balanced
schedule which would result.
This writer is also pleased with
the news which will prevent too
easy a domination of the circuit by any one team.
Women's sports occupy an important place on the campus and
are on the up-swing.
Gerry and Lynne Evans and
Sandra Hay topped the other
varsity competitors in the golf
tournament held here and kept
the cup for us. Gerry is also
provincial ladies champion while
the other two are runners-up in
the competition. Naturally we
are proud of them.
Basketball leads the other
women's sports as the season
is in It's first half. The Huski-
ettes have been diligently practicing and played their first game
against the Adllman Aces, provincial champs and finalists in
the western playoffs last year.
Volleyball* badminton, and
swimming practices are held
twice weekly in preparation for
future tournaments. We also
have a flourishing badminton
club for faculty and students
with games on Tuesday and Friday nights—thus giving the
"bird-chasers" extra time for
practicing. Incidentally, this club
was thought to be disintegrating
early in the season but the turn-
ous have been stupendous and
we'rea literally walloping the faculty!
On that cheerful note we bring
Saskatchewan ramblings to a
close. See you next month.
Friday, November 18, 1955
Birds  Invade As
Den  For Series
UfiC Thunderbirds travel to Alberni for a two game exhibition series with the Canadian champion Athletics this weekend.
MOPING for at least a split in
Birds' weekend series in Alberni
is UBC coach Jack Pomfret.
are required for the
Department of External Affairs
These are attractive planned careers in Diplomatic, Consular, Information and Administrative work in the Canadian Foreign Service for University Graduates who are
under 31 years of age and have resided in Canada for
at least ten years. There are numerous opportunities for
promotion. Under-graduates in their final year of study
may apply.
Ne wappointees start at $290 a month and after approximately eight months are usually advanced to $315 a
A written examination will be held on December 3rd, at:
Hut M7, University of British Columbia,
Vancouver, B.C.
Complete details and descriptive folders may be obtained
at your university placement office or from the Civil
Service Commission, Ottawa. In correspondence, Quote
Competition 55-710. A copy of the examination announcement may be on your bulletin hoard.
Battle In
Varsity Stadium will be the
scene of'the Miller Cup clash
between Chiefs ' and Vindex
Club this Saturday at 2:30. With
one win and three losses, Chiefs
have nothing to lose.
Braves, however, have four
scalps on their belts, and will
be gunning for their fifth win
against no losses. North Shore
seconds will be the opposition
in a game which goes on the
Aggie field at 2:30.
The Braves' record on paper
is very impressive. They have
scored 103 points to 6 by the
opposition, which illustrates
their potent attack and defense.
The distribution of the points
is also very interesting. Twelve
of the fifteen players have scored
at least once. This shows the
ball is being passed, the basis
of good rugby.
Thirty-seven of these points
have come off the toe of one,
Hugh Barker. The stocky scrum-
half who, incidentally, is left-
footed, has practised conscientiously and his kicking is improving every game.
Tomahawks, the third team,
will be out to better their two
wins—three losses record when
they tangle with Ex-Brits at
Carnarvon Park. Both teams
lost last week, Tomahawks to
Barbarians, and Ex-Brits were
beaten by Braves. Game time
is 1:30.
At Douglas Park, the Redskins meet Rowing Club seconds
at 1:30 to round out the schedule for the UBC teams.
Playing on both Friday and
Saturday nights, Jack Pomfret's Birds wil be out to avenge their 61-41 loss at the
hands of the A's last week at
Of the two contests, the
Thunderbirds have a better
chance of dropping Elmer
Spiedel's- crew in the tirst
game. The collegians are still
a little short in the condition
department awLwill be feeling
the effects of the series towards the end of the second
UBC will be bolstered by
the return of Center Mike
Fraser, out with pre-season injury. Fraser has been practising all week and seems to have
finally shaken his back injury.
Thunderbirds will be warming up for their big pre-Christ-
mas splash, the Totem tournament at UBC next weekend.
By way of competition, Birds
have invited Pacific Lutheran
and   Western   Washington   of
the Evergreen Conference, arid
Seafuns of the City Senior 'A*
The winleas UBC Jayvees
will be out to capture third
place in the standings this
weekend after resting in tbe
cellar for the past two weeks.
On Friday, JV's will battle
the league leading Sea-Funs
and Saturday, they test the
remnants of the 1959 Mainland
Champion Cloverleafs.
If Dave Milne picks up from
where he left off ln last week1!
game and the rest of the team
follows suit, this could be an
upset weekend in favour of the
For the record, Milne scored
21 points in the final 10 minutes of the fourth quarter in *
game against Eilers last Saturday.
Both league games will be
played in the King Edward
School Gym, starting at 8:30
p.m. on Friday and 7:00 p.rn.
on Saturday.
Good News Ends
Gridiron Season
To Island
UBC trackmen will travel to
Victoria this weekend to compete in the annual Royal Rhodes
cross-country meet starting at
2:30 on Saturday.
While in intramural crosscountry held yesterday, Physical Education, won the team
championship with Beta, Fort I
Camp, Fiji, and Forestry following in that order.
Winner of the individual
crown was UBC track star Jack
Burnett with a time of 11 mins
56 seconds. Burnett is ineligible :
for intramural points so West;
of Rowing Club who came third
was top man among intramural
Good news last weekend on
two fronts wound up the UBC
football season on a bright note.
With Central's 32-0 win over
Western Washington, UBC officially turned over its lease on
the Evergreen Conference cellar
to Western and finished in the
giddy heights of sixth place on
the seven-team loop.
The other news concerned
UBC's hopes for the future, the
Jayvees. Jim Boulding's boys
went through their four game
schedule undefeated as what
was to be their fifth and final
contest, with Seattle City Lions,
was cancelled because of the
tf      t^      tf*
Taking the season as a whole,
it had its ups and downs but
Frank Gnup and his Birds still
gave UBC our most successful
season since 1951 and probably
"Ups" would be the 0-1) draw
witli McGill. our best Paraplegic Bowl performance to date,
the first Evergreen Conference
win since 1951 and sixth place
that went with it, in that 6-0 •
trouncing of Western, and those •
fifty-three minutes of scoreless
ball against second-place Pacific
Low points would be Gordie
Flemons' shoulder separation,
the 48-0 shellacking from Whitworth, and the disappointing
28-6 Homecoming loss to Central Washington that will make
any Grads at that contest think
twice before attending another,
UBC football game. ]
For a change, prospects for
the future are brighter than
ia  a number  ef years.  Cen-
trary te a Ubyssey report that
incorrectly stated, because of
faulty editing, that nine Birds
would not be back next year,
only three have used up their
eligibility and some 'ef the
other six have stated they will
return for postf red week next
year and once again tell for
the Gnupmen.
In Frank Gnup, UBC appears
to have found a coach who seems
to have accepted UBC's novel
"de-emphasized football", and is
willing to do his best under our
Also, the potential value of
the Jayvees cannot be overlooked. In the years to come,
if the Jayvee program is en-
couraged, Gnup will have some
players who at least know how
to put on their uniforms correctly and have some fundamentals.
tf tf tf
By most standards a win and
a draw in seven games is net
much bul to UBC it is most acceptable. ■
Considering that on paper
this year's team does not stack
up to Don Coryell's win less
1954 squad and that Birds lost
their big offensive hope in Gordie Flemons in the first minutes
of play this season. Birds' record becomes exceptional.
Let's only hope that next
year's Birds can show as much
improvement over this year as
the 1955 edition did over last
season's team.
Congratulations for a job well
done by UBC standards are in
order for Frank Gnup, Bob
Hindmarch, Bus Phillips, and
the whole team who at least had
the spirit that the student body
as a unit lacked. Rambling  Wrecks  From
Home Ec. Wallop Nurses
Friday, November 18, 1955
Ubyssey Football Editor
Slugging your guts out on a
snow-covered field is no fun. •
1 know. I used, to slug my
guts out on snow-covered field
for the B.C. Lions, but now I
slug my guts out for the Ubyssey on a paper-covered desk.
But Thursday noon, the spectacle of twenty-three frail little
nurses and home economics
girls slugging their guts out for
the March of Dimes brought
tears to my eyes.
But the big question in my
mind is this: was it American,
or was it Canadian football?
The home ec team was playing the American brand, with
eleven femmes on their team.
The nurses were playing Canadian, with twelve—and sometimes thirteen players—on the
Home Ec scored three touchdowns, sparked by the hard-
driving femme fullback, Joyce
Lecision, and backed by a slam-
bang line that included standout right tackle Sharel Arden
and Joan Lennox. Sharel is' a
real cute little tackle who could
move Arnie Weinmeister with
a smile.
Nurses failed to score at all.
Hockey   Thunderbirds
Plan   For  Big  Season
Almost lost in the shadows of the "sportlight" of UBC
athletics, are the hockey Thunderbirds who are reported to
have one of the strongest teams in years.
In   past  seasons,  the varsity * ; '
hockey team has played in one ! Vancouver doing the honors this
of the North West or City Ama-1 year- The dates of the clash are
teur leagues. .Because of the
need for finances, most of these
circuits are now defunct, leaving
UBC with only a few exhibition
matches  to  play.
Dr. Bruce MacKay has taken
over the coaching duties left
| "vacant by the departed Dick
Mitchell. Last year, MacKay
shared the coaching duties with
Mitchell, playing a big part in
the Birds excellent showing In
the Hamber Cup series.
UBC will compete in three,
two game total point series, The
varsity icemen will travel to
Colorado to play the University
of Denver on February 16 and
17 followed by a series with
Colorado College in Colorado
Springs on the 18th and 20th.
: The third series is the Ham-
I her Cup, played against the University of Alberta in Edmonton.
The   annual   competition   alternates   between  the   two  cities,
Sports Notice
Women's ski club will show
a film on skiing techniques in
| the Library film room at 12:40
on Friday, Nov. 18. Dry ski
exercises  will   be   held  in   the
[field house at 12:30 on Monday,
Nov. 21.
To Students
Present* Your^B^"CaTd
752  Granvffle  St.
not definite but it will probably
be early in the new year.
Alberta has won the big cup
in the past five series winning
9-7 in Edmonton last year.
The Birds can be seen practicing or playing an exhibition
game every Tuesday, Thursday,
or Saturday night at the Kerrisdale Arena.
So the score, if you're a Yankee was 18-0. If you're from this
side of the border, it was 15-0
We couldn't decide ourselves, so
we averaged the two, and came
up with a score of ldVi-O.
Despite the fact that they out-
womanned the Home-Ec girls
by as many as two players, the
Nurses' emphasis on ball-control
failed to result in a touchdown.
Outstanding players for the
Nurses were: Lily Dong (1933's
Homecoming Queen); Diane
Richardson, who was in charge
of Nurses' ball-carrying chores
most of the time; and Quarterback Ann Steele.
Managers Al Pollard (one of
my sportswriting colleagues)
and Bill Hortie, both standout
Lions last year, graciously
helped their charges into their
uniforms in 'the dressing-room,
"to speed things up a little," as
they said.
Thunderbirds Coach Frank
Gmip was on hand too, looking
for material for next year's
Birds' team.
Gnup said he is angling for
an exhibition match between
the Nurses and this year's Birds.
"It'll really separate the men
from the boys," he said.
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Brock Extension To
House Caf, Clubs
Friday, November 18, 1955
A "Student Union'' building which will be an extension
to Brock Hall and will house
clubrooms and other facilities
for a campus meeting spot
moved closer to construction
yesterday with a meeting of
the University Clubs Committee.
At this meeting chairman
Don McCallum of the Brock
Extension Committee presented a tentative blueprint on
what club facilities will be
included  in the  addition.
There will be 25 club rooms
occupying on an average 185
feet apiece. Some clubs by
doubling up will have greater
space. Ex-tct figures of floor
space per club were not available at press time. i
The six man Extension Committee since its formation over a month ago has held six
meetings and appears to feel
the urgency of getting the
Brock unit beyond the blueprint stagt-. It is felt that four
months will be necessary for
blueprints to be processed by
the University architects Berwick, Shsirpe, Thompson und
Pratt. Early preparation and
approval of blueprints will
ensure spring construction.
The University Clubs Committee (UCC.) will present
its recommendations on the
BEC Report at a meeting this
Monday. With their suggestions the blueprint phase
should swiftly near completion.
Committee members McCallum and Gordon Armstrong this weekend will be
touring the Studetn Union
buildings in some five Washington Universities in the
hopes of gaining new ideas
for the Brock addition.
Whether the Brock will
have a full-sized cafeteria
seems to rest with the University Administration. The
budget for the new Brock
wing which will be financed
solely from student funds,
• does not provide for construction of a caf. States -the treasurer of the Student Council,
Geoff Conway, "It is in the
hands of the Administration.
They are investigating the
possibility of adding a caf."
He felt the .Administration
"will probably" earmark
funds for a larger cafeteria.
Al Thackray, a member of
the Extension Committee believes that if the caf were
built it would be added on to
the present coffee shop.
The "Student Union" extension on Brock Hall will
cost students a total of $350,-
000, according to latest estimates of 'AMS Treasurer Conway. Students at the General
AMS meeting last month authorized the use of the $5
Gymnasium Fund portion of
student fees for the next seven
years. The gymnasium will be
paid for next year and the $5
will still be added to' student
Navy blue 3/4-length winter
jacket with fur collar
2 lab coats
1 small white sweat shirt
1 pair size 14 white shorts
White wool pullover
Plastic raincoat
Khaki brpwn hunting jacket
Light brown topcoat
Fawn topcoat
Fawn orlon sweater
Light brown topcoat
Grey and wine striped scarf
Ladies' grey wool cardigan
Red plaid scarf
Brown tweed knit scarf
19 head kerchiefs
14 pair of ladies' gloves
10 ladies gloves (unmatched)
Plaid cap
Wine corduroy jacket, zipper front.
Blue cotton jacket, tipper
3 navy blue gabardine topcoats
Light blue garbardine jacket
—zipper front
Blue leather Airforce purse
(wings removed)
Child's white cardigan —•
(could be ladies that is
badly shrunk)
Briar pipe—stem chewed
If these articles are not claimed by November 30, 19S5
they will be given to the Salvation Army.
16 Ladies' umbrellas
1 T Square
1 Badminton racket
A number of pens & pencils
2 pair of glasses
2 Glass cases
1 plastic wallet
2 small carrying purses
4 unmatched earrings
2 ladies' bracelets
6 one-foot rulers
A number of car keys with
a blue plastic coin holder
on same chain.
Several loose keys
A faculty pin
If these articles are not claimed by November 30, 1055
ihey will be put on sale.
— OPEN 12i30 TO 2:30 — MONDAY TO FRIDAY	
fees until October, 1963.
The increase in the total
cost from the earlier estimate
in the Ubyssey of $250,000 is
accounted for by the increased
enrolment expected at UBC.
Beginning next year the Provincial Normal School in Van*
couver city tentre will move
to the campus and enrollment
is estimated to jump from the
present .6300 students to 7100
in next year's session, according to Treasurer Conway.
4SS0 West. 10th
Opposite Safeway Parking Lot
Jaxmaa's Shoes for Ilea
Invites You to Visit His
On West Broadway at Collingwood
2 Blocks East of Alma
FREE TUMBLERS with every 10 gallons of gas
Smart Sophisticated "Top Hat" Tumblers
Lazy, Interesting "Sportsman"  Tumblers
Everytime you receive a Tumbler you have a
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These smart sets of 8 tumblers make
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... our floor space has been doubled
and we now have six tellers at your
service in place of the previous three.
What's more, we have installed a number of Safety Deposit Boxes as a special
service to students who have important
documents, jewellery and other valuables which they wish to have protected against fire, theft or accident.
The cost for this first-class protection
is low — less than two cents a day.
So why not visit us while you are
still getting organized for another college year. For years U.B.C. Students
have kept their personal finances in
order nt *"\iy Bank' on the Campus".
They are familiar with the friendly,
efficient service rendered by the B of M
and, what's more, they are forming ti
banking connection that will stand
them in good stead in years to come.
. . we. invite vim to drop .nomid today and get ae(|naiule«l.
You'll laid a wai ni welcome! awaits you at tho B of M.
Hero the latest in hanking facilities are yours for the- asking,
(ind, if vou li.ne 411iv personal financial problems, w$ shall
1>«: glad to discuss litem with \om - in complete confidence,
ot course.
Bank of Montreal
Campus Branch, Administration Building:
WORKING     WITH     CANADIANS     IN     EVERY     WALK     OF     H H     SINCE     1617


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