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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 27, 1953

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Price 5c;   No. 21
President Scores Quebec Aid  Policy
Dr. J. A. Crumb kept his temper Wednesday, while the
roof {ell on him.
Just as he was telling 150 Econmics 200 students about
"high ceilings" and "falling prices", an Arts building janitor
allegedly put his foot through the ceiling and showered
students with plaster and lathes.
No students were injured as the six-foot-square piece
of plaster fell. "It's lucky the seat right underneath was
empty," one student reports.
"The lecture was completely disrupted," he. added.
Socreds Oppose
Health Services
B.C. Hospital Insurance is a shame to Canada as it is administered today, stated the Liberal Government in the UBC
Mock Parliament yesterday, when its Bill of extension of
National Health Services passed after two hours heated debate.
 „ 4    Social Credit formed the of*
jM !• ■ • ficial opposition at the meeting
"Welfare State" practices of
the now defunct Coalition government of B.C. were criticized
by 3. Friend Day, economic consultant and ex-professor of the
Commerce department, in a
speech to the Social Credit Club
Denouncing welfare state policies as pestilential, Day said
that B.C.'s old coalition government was "trying to outdo the
welfare state concepts that the
CCF is rapidly implementing in
the province of Saskatchewan."
The speaker cited the various
control boards which had been
set up under Coalition to regulate free.gnterarljBe„.and the Hospital Insu^wTplan ai examples.
Continued en Page 3
lee MOCK
which had to deal with one major
bill proposing to extend services
under the National Health Program from grants of $30 million
per year to $100 million.
Progressive Conservatives submitted an amendment to the bill,
aimed at stopping the illicit traffic in narcotics by making It unprofitable.
The government replied .that
the information available on the
whole problem of drug addicts
was inadequate to undertake such
measures as proposed at the time
To charges that no such thing
as a National Health Program
exists, the Liberal Minister pointed out that the program Is carried out through grants to every
provincial government.
The Social Creditors wished to
replace the Liberal bill with one
concentrating on increased training of medical personnel. They
feared strongly federal domination. Their amendment was defeated.
Continued! on Page 3
MacKenzie Outlines
Aims Of Education
Quebec's refusal to accept financial aid for universities from
the federal government might endanger the extension of
educational opportunity in Canada, UBC President N. A. M.
MacKenzie intimated Thursday. <$■ ~	
"It is going to be difficult to'tWCCtl cIpSSCS
maintain the present level of fed
MAGICALLY LASSOED by sleight-handed Roy Wheeler are, two amazed students who
volunteered to assist the magician at the pep'meet Thursday. Although only 100 students
attended the meet 200 pounds of clothing were collected for Greek Flood Relief.
~Photo by John Robertson
Pep Meet Collects Clothing
For Greek Flood Relief Fund
By   JIM   CARNEY |could guess names was presented.
First pep meet of the year got i    The Varsity Band under Arthur
off to an Inauspicious start in I Delamont added tremendously to
the Armouries Thursday  noon, j the program with popular music.
but it contributed approximately CLOTHES DONATED
two hundred pounds of clothing
An  article of clothing or  15
to the "Clothes for Greece" drive, i cents was the admission charged
Sponsored   by   Lamnda   Chi
eral aid to universities if Premier Maurice Duplessis continues to refuse such aid for
Quebec universities," said Dr.
MacKenzie in a Ubyssey interview.
The president, back on the
campus this week after attending a "Canada's Tomorrow" conference in Quebec City, was commenting on his speech at the conference.
At the conference, Dr. MacKenzie cited as the lour basic
objectives of Canadian education: 1) To prepare the young
Canadian to make a living; 2) To
prepare* him for enlightened citizenship in a democracy; 3 (To
attempt to refine his emotions,
his intellect and his taste, and 4)
To extend thruogh him "the ruje
of love among men."
The attainment of these objectives "will require a more generous conception of the assistance which the Federal Government may be able to give the
universities than has hitherto
been the case in our Canadian
economy," the president stated.
and approximately one hundred I    Nevertheless,  as long as the
students turned out Quebec government refuses all
Large containers for clothing |federal financial aid for the five
donations have been placed in! Quebec universities, there is not
all major buildings on the camp
us and will not be collected until
. . . Explains
CCF Leader
Voices Ideal
Before Crowd
In an explanation of Socialist
principles, Arnold Webster, MLA
and leader of the opposition in
the B.C. legislature, defended the
CCF stand to a large crowd in
Arts 100 Wednesday.
Emphasizing that social change
is inevitable, the MLA stated that
nothing was sacred about human
institutions. It was his opinion
that once an institution has been
outdated, there is nothing unpatriotic about re-adapting it oi
even abolishing it.
Further, Webster said that the
Canadian public needs a new
concept of the function of government. He stated that Canadians still held to the old concept that governments arc in
terested only in the landowners
and other privileged groups and
not in the welfare of the com
mon people.
Pies To Fly
While Dimes
Are Marching
The chance of a lifetime, to
throw mushy pies at Ubyssey editors, will be realized next Thursday during the annual campus
March of Dimes campaign.
EdMor-in-Chief Allan Fotheringham and editors Peter Sypnowicli, Jerome Angel and Ed
Parker will stand on a platform
along with Applied Science undergraduate president Dave Dufton and other applied science
Students will bid for chances
to pelt them with pies. Money
collected will go to the Applied
Science sponsored March of
Dimes fund for the Children's
Other "attractions" during the
Dec.   3   "big   show"   will   be
sensational"     wrestling    match
staged by the girls  physical ed
Home Ec and Nursing will
fight it out in a football game,
wearing strip and pads.
Organizing chairman Grant
Hopburn said 80 applied science
students will take collection tins
around to all morning classes
Border Cops j
Stop Editor
An editor ot the University of
Toronto studeni newspaper stated
Tuesday that he was questioned
by  U.S.  border  officials  regarding his position on tiie paper.
The opposition  leader  refuted;     The   incident   followed   Ihe  re-
Ibis saying that (he governments ; cent   effigy   burning   of   Senator
today are on the most pail Ihink    Joseph McCarthy on the Toronto
ing of the welfare of the people I campus.
In  making  the point  that  Ihei     American consulate later stat-
Alpha for the World University
Service the pep meet was to
have $om-the hlgfr point of the
clothing dr|ve for victims of the
recent Greek earthquakes.
Scheduled to begin at 12:30 the
meet suffered from a total lack
of audience at that time and did
not get underway until 1:45,
Two of the featured acts were
forced to leave for another engagement before they even set
foot on the stage.
The Varsity band and magician
Roy Wheeler salvaged uie' program with their music and magic.
Wheeler echoed the sentiments
of Lamnda Chi when he said
"Good afternoon Ladies and Gentlemen, and the people in the
vacant seats."
Several students took part in
Wheeler's act, which included
burning flower-pots, cards that
vanished and appeared inside
handkerchiefs, rings that only an
innocent girl could take apart,
and, for one lucky young couple,
an Egyptian wedding. Even a
nuclear    fission    machine    that
First hints of the plans for
a new* Discipline committee arrangement on campus were given
by Jim McNish to his Undergraduate Societies Committee on
The actual organization of the
new committee is being left to
Kollie Bulman, third year commerce, McNish said. His recommendations will be submitted to
Council before Jan.  .15,  1.054.
"So far, Fcllham and 1 have
just-met and talked about thV
committee," he continued, adding
"we have given a few suggestions
lo Bulman."
Tiie new plan involves the setting up of a legal courl under
five judges to try offenders. Investigation and prosecution for
offences would still be conducted hy the Undergraduate soci
elies committee.
Maximum  penally  for any of
fence   can   onlv   be   $5,   bill   Ihe
Campus Card Sharps
To Use Gaming Rooms
much possibility of increased
aid for the rest of the Canadian
universities. It will be difficult
even to maintain the« present
level of federal assistance.
Prejn^ier Maurice Duplessis is
attempting to protect Quebec's
distinctive culture from being assimilated by the rest of Canada,
Campus card sharps who wish the added convenience of: the president said.    But he is
card tables will have to use the gaming room established in cracking   all   heads   that   rear
the   former  double   committee   room,   upstairs   in   tho   south themselves as possible attempts at
end of Brock Hall.
SPC To Present
Hearings On Wax
presents recordings of hearings
of the Un-American Activities
Subcommittee at noon today in
FG 100.
op *P 9p
CAMERA CLUB will meet
today noon in Room 859 in the
Library. Movie by Kodak, "Hints
for Better Colour Photography"
will be shown.
*P *P Op
will be held in A104 today noon.
Op Op Op
presents Dr .Grantham, speaking
on "UNESCO in Indonesia" today noon in Arts 100.
op ▼ op
COMMITTEE will hold an organization meeting today noon in
the Double Committee Room in
Brock Hall. All students interested are urged to attend.
*F *r *P
NEWMAN CLUB will hold an
"after the Library party" in the
Newman Clubhouse, Hut L-5,
on Friday, Nov. 27. Admission
will be some canned goods for
the Christmas Hamper.
op op Op
LES    GAIS    LURONS,    the
French folk song choir, will
meet at noon today in HG4. All
members are urgently asked to
be present and all newcomers
will be very welcome.
* ¥ *
Student  Council,   acting
Press Blasts
At  Toronto
mimeographed paper called
"Comment" which appears on
the University of Toronto campus
every two weeks charged that
he board of governors are "large-
scale capitalists," and "financiers."
The paper, which professes to
ejepress studitil opinion, said
University of Toronto was being
controlled by "Canadian capital-
1 ists," who haven't "one man of
scholarship in the entire group of
21   men."
"Comment"  said  the  "13  big
men'' on the board of governors!
"hold'no less than 6 presidencies)
and  31   directorships," and add-'
ed   that   this  group  shows  "decisively how one small group of
powerful   men   representing   re-
■r'tionary    finance   and    capital
can wrest control of the university from the people of Ontario."
Need Room
Says Hunter
Whal this campus needs is a
new self service bookstore wilh
plenty of space, commented
manager John Hunter following
recent Ubyssey criticism of Ihe
bookstore   service.
"Of course 4hc service is not
as satisfactory as il should be;
what I would like to see is a
new si ' f service bookstore with
plenly   of  room."  staled   Hunter.
"Conge.-.! ion is the source of
all Ihe trouble, mil Ihe student
•ialesmen," he sa id.
on   the   recommendation   of  the
* .student facilities committee, decided ivloiuiay to move all tables
from   the  main  lounge  in  order
, to facilitate card playing on the
I campus.
Their decision includes restriction ot card playing to the.se
locations: the gaming room,
Brock lounge, undergraduate
common rooms and student
club rooms.
Furniture from thc Mildred
Brock Memorial Room, which is
being replaced, will be moved to
the new gaming room in order
to make it an auxiliary lounge
for use when tiie main lounge
is closed.
The new lounge-card room,
which is open to men and women, will have the same hours
as other rooms in Brock Hall,
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monuay
to Friday.
One of the principle arguments for the move was for reasons of tidiness m the main
lounge. There have been complaints from students and the
janitorial staff that card players
lend to constitute an untidy atmosphere in the lounuc.
Another reason is that due
lo increased'bookings for Brock
lounge, the staff is forced to
close il more often during thc
afternoons, thereby making it
unavailable to students.
Members of the facilities com
mil tee. headed by Mike Nulla 11,
also recommended investigation
into the possibility ot installing
a billiard table in Hie new gam
iug room. A report will be made
to council regarding the feasibility  of this move,
The facililes committee, which
includes AMS president Ivan
!•'( llham, .Allan Clold.-milh, Dick
Underhill and Johann Stoyva,
recommended lhal Radsoc be
pei'milled lo install lour new
loudspeakers in tile mam lounge
lo improve musical reproduction.  Council agreed.
assimilation, whether    they   be j D{*■   Maclntyre,   Law  professor,
black or golden. | *ho Wl11 sPeak °» "How to get
ln response to a brief present-; |he most out of law," today noon
ed by students of the five Quebec
universities Premier Duplessis
recently reiterated his stand to
refuse federal aid to universities.
Federal aid is a violation of the
rights of the province to autonomy in the field of education,
claimed Duplessis.
Weekly pubstcr's meeting will
be held in the Pub offices today.
All   attend   to   discuss
New Council
Club Events
An attempt to boost co-ordination between campus political
clubs and their interest to students was launched at Tuesday's
meeting of the newly-formed
Political Council.
The political council, witth
Maurice Copithorne, Parliamentary forum head, as chairman, is
•omposed of the five political
clubs and the CLU, SPC and
Parliamentary Forum.
Colin McDirmat, LSE Treasurer, said that "any club that
feels it is to their advantage to
ie associated with the council
diould be admitted."
Thc meeting day schedule fin-
illy accepted by the clubs provided that on Monday the LPP
md Parliamentary Forum meel;
in Tuesday the CLU, Liberals
md Conservatives; on Wednesday the CCF; on Thursday the
Forum and on Friday the SPC
and the Social Credit Club.
SASKATOON—(CUP)—Professor Bartholomew X. Suavely,
head of the Department oli Final
Examinations, today announced
thai a basic dividend of 40.03'"i
w.aild be awarded on all l!)f>4
exams at the university.
in Arts 106.
ff*        ft*        *
presents Eric Newton, noted English Art Critic and author in an
illustrated lecture, "The meaning of modern art," in Physics
200 noon today.
*r *T *P
tonight's I a   general  meeting  in Arts   106
at noon today.
Committee will present Lt.-Col.
J. F. McLean, Director of Student and Personnel Services, who
will address graduating Arts
students in "Job Possibilities For
A B.A," today noon in Physics
Oft Oft ?p
holding a dance in the Brock at
9 p.m. tonight.
*v *r *r
STUDENT CHRISTIAN Movement will sponsor Mr. Donald K.
Farris, who will speak on "Reconstruction in Korea," Monday
noon in Arts 100.
Oft Op Op
be held in Brock Lounge Saturday at 9 p.m. Admission is 50c
for men, 25c for women. Everyone welcome.
if.        if.        if,
sponsoring the sale of Christmas
cards in the Quad everyday at
noon, in the AMS office any
time, in the foyer of the Memorial Gym on Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday and in Arts 100
every Friday at noon. Proceeds
of the sale will go to the United   Nations  International  Clul-
droiis Emergency Fund.
if        if if
SOCIETY OF MICROBIOLOGISTS will show a film, "Tracing Infectious Diseases" Monday
noon  in  Wesbrook 201.
Continued on Page 3
CCF is a truly Canadian party,
Webster said, "CCF policies arc
in "harmony wilh Canadian traili-
liony—u tradition oi' liberalism
ed   that   students   are   hoi   being Court   would   be   able   to   uvuin
discrimina'tcd    against    because   mend   more serious  action   to  be
Ihey are connected with Ihe stu    taken   by    Ihe   Student   Council
dent   newspaper. or the  Faculty Council.
Friday, November 27, 1953
Authorized as second class mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (included in AMS fees). Mail subscript
tions $2 per year. Single copies fiye cents. Published in Vancouver throughout the
University year by thJfcIndent Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society,
University of British Gfiimbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of
the editorial staff of TM Ubyssey, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater
Society or the University, fellers to the Editor should not be more than 150 words.
The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication
of all letters received. ,
Offices in Brock Hall For Display Advertising
Phone ALma 18*4 Phone ALma 3253
Managing Edito*; .... .. Peter Sypnowlch
Executive Editor^ Jerome Angel City Editor, Ed Parker
Staff Cartoonist, Howard Mitchell
Senior editor, this issue __'_ Ray Logie
Desk: Mary Lou Slums, Anlee Brickman, Betty Mowat.
Reporters: Mike Aiaes, Bruce McWilliams, Pete Pineo, Peter Krosby, Ab
Kent, Bob Bridge, Keri Lamb, Pat Carney, Jim Carney, Rosemary Kent-Barber,
Bud Glucksman, Dick ©olman, Murray Brisker.
Not "Cricfet," Mr. Gunderson
In the latest instalment of Ids memoirs,
Sir Winston Churchill writes" about the
British general elections in 194§ when the
soldiers' votes taken abroad were held in custody for three weeks before bf|ag counted.
He notes that it was felt in sein|l continental countries that there could |e no doubt
about the outcome of the elec|ons if the
ballot boxes were in the goverflAent's keeping over such a period. ft
"However," he continues, MJf||ur country <
these matters are treated exactly as if they
were,  a  cricket  match,  or other  sporting
event." I
At first glance this oversltn|lified comparison seems but one of those dlfhes so dear
to the British heart. However, it* full meaning was brought home to us this week by
the events following the defeat of Finance
Minister Einar Gunderson in the by-election
in Victoria. ||
Mr.'Gunderson was defeated by a narrow margin of 93 votes out of (fprne 20,000
votes cast, and, quite naturally, Requested a
recount. However, his action ip posting a
guard of two Social Credit party members
over the ballot boxes, as if thf returning
officer was not trustworthy orjjcapable of
Chefs, Not Scientists
looking after them, not only jeopardized the
goodwill Gunderson built up among the
8000 citizens of Victoria who voted for him,
but also has raised some new questions in
the minds of all politically conscious citizens
of this province.
We would like to know whether the rules
of "cricket" in politics in B.C. have been
replaced by the eye-gouging spectacle of TV
free-for-all wrestling. We realize that the
election campaign in Victoria became rather
heated towards its end, but cannot excuse
or justify Mr. Gundefson's action because ••
the pre-election political mud-slinging.
We presume, of course, that the Victoria
officers took no side and had no stake in the
election. If Mr. Gunderson had reason to believe that this was not so, it was not only his
right to place a guard over the ballot boxes,
but it is also now his duty to inform the public
on what basis the integrity and capability of
the election offiicals was to be doubted.
Until Mr. Gunderson satisfactorily explains the motive of his action we shall leave
all other assumptions an4 implications unsaid
because we believe in another traditional
British "cliche"—Honi soit qui mal y pense.
the overly critical authors of
the article and letter which
have appeared in this paper.
These facts are:
1. Tho dietician, Mrs. Heath-1
field, has only $1.15 per student per day with which to op-
crate thc dining hall.
2. Out of this sum wages of
the dieticians, cooks, meal servers, and dish washers—about
25 people in all—must be paid.
3. Also out of this sum all
expenses of the hall itself such
as  heat,  electricity  and   ne\
equipment must be paid.
4. After all expenses there, is
only about 70c out of the original $1.15 left for food.
Yours truly,
Good Quality
Editor, The Ubyssey:
I see by your Tuesday issue
that a McGill professor has
been attacking their student
paper for illiteracy and juvenility. The McLean's editorial
you quote, no doubt by that
eager professor-baiting Pierre
Berton, did not seem to me to
come to any profuond conclusion. But it did move me to
say something that has been on
my mind for some time.
In some years I have found
myself in cordial agreement'
with my McGill colleague's
point of view. This year, however, the quality of your paper
has been such, especially on the
editorial page, that I must risk
bewildering you by a word bf
praise. Your editorials have
been almost uniformly stimulating in their critical point of
view, meaningful in substance,
and Intelligently mature in
style. Indeed, they generally
put the editorials of our downtown papers to shame. The
proof-reading, and the standard
of your paper as a whole, have
also shown great improvement.
This is not to say that there
have no( been errors in expression, and lapses ln taste or judgment. But I feel that these have
. been lapses. In the main the
Ubyssey this year is proving a
college paper worthy of the
name,, by which I mean that it
Is neither a feeble imitation of
a city daily nor a self-conscious attempt at being "different."
I would voice two hopes:
one, that you are ensuring sucJ
cessors to maintain your standard; two, that some of our students > are seeing in your editorials what a university student's level of expressions can
Dept. of English.
The aim of this paper was not to particularly condemn the kitchens in Fort Camp
and Acadia or to call down the clerks and
management of the bookstore. As well as
anyone we realize the almost impossible* task
of adequately (serving Students with the
facilities which are provided in both the bookstore and the residences. What we ARE trying to say is that these facilities must be
No one will argue that the bookstore can
provide competent clerks when the administration pays students 72 cents an hour. And
the thing that most students resent is that,
besides  having  to  pay  unnecessarily  high
prices for books, they have to contend with
poor service in a building which is hopelessly
Some of the letters state the feeling that
the kitchens in the residences are doing tne
best they can considering the facilities they
We'd suggest that the Food Services
Committee pay a little more attention to food
and a little less attention to calories. The
army packs a lot into one of their K-rations
too, but those dried food kits don't taste
very good.-
What Fort Camp and Acadia need is
more cooks and less dieticians.
Jabez Rides Again
We feel that the following;column sums
up the current public relations squabble
perfectly. It was written by Eric Nicol, an
old Ubyssey staffer, '47 grad and always a
booster of this university.
Except for the Christmas season, when
there's time for goodwill to all men, these
are the months when the public can deplore
university students.
So far this has been a good year for deploring the college kids. Back east at tne
University of Toronto some students burned
Senator Joe McCarthy in effigy. This was
deplored as far south as the Chicago Tribune,
whose publisher, Colonel McCormick, complained that the Canadian students shouldn't
have picked on the senator from Wisconsin.
I agree. If they only had one effigy to«burn
the honor should have gone to Colonef McCormick, who is bigger than Senator McCarthy and would burn longer.
In Vancouver the student shenanigans
have been less political and more social, a
small riot of partying engineers who tried
to turn over a police car. The papers made
a good deal of this, knowing that many of
those subscribers who never got past grade
10 would relish the evidence that higher education breeds terrorists. "UBC HOOLIGANS" is what one paper called the
students, smacking its home-owned chops.
Needless to say, to blame the University
for the antics of some of its students is like
saying that the Church of England is corrupt
because one of the members of the congregation blows town with the bank receipts.
At universities such as Oxford and Cambridge, where the students are in residence
and proctors ride herd on them, the institution can justifiably be held responsible for the
conduct of the inmates. But not so with Canadian universities. Thanks to the educational
standard set by the department of education,
which is acting on behalf of the public, there
is nothing to slop half-wits and even more
vulgar fractions of intelligence from register
ing as undergraduates and boarding at some
private squirrel cage.
As for the students, they have been appalling the public ever since they started
hanging around with that old bum Socrates.
At the age of 19 or 2D the human male has
more energy than sense, so that we can expect a blow-off in some direction.
I think that, while tut-tutting over the
broken glass and the sowing of wild oats
on the frosty ground of our constabulary, we
may be secretly glad that the riots are not
those of young people seeking freedom from
tyranny or hunger, as they are in more countries than you can shake a billy-stick at.
Also, I can testify personally that it's a
good thing to be a hellion, if a hellion you
must be, at college age. I missed my chance
"while I was an undergraduate, fussing too
much with courses and grades, with the result that the urge to grab fire hoses and
swallow goldfish is still within me. And
though it may be deplorable that a college
youth should raid a girls' dormitory to carry
off captured panties, in a middle-aged man
the impulse may be fatal. Especially if he is
No, college is the place to indulge excesses of body, in sports if possible, and of
mind, in studies if possible. When Mr. Ron
Gostick, editor of an anti-Semitic rag, recently deplored the number of student Communists on the campus, he revealed a characteristic intellectual myopia. Being a Communist on the campus is the mental equivalent of the rolling of toilet paper up Granville street. It's silly, but you're not likely
to make a habit of it.
The free world needs vitally both its
universities and the students in them. It
seems to tne, therefore, that we are doing both
the college and ourselves a large disservice
when we allow our indignation at studont
pranks to cany over into a prejudice against
the university itself. City editors, please copy.
—Reprinted from The Vancouver Province.
Mora Residents
Editor, The Ubyssey:
We feel that the virulent attack made by Mr. Ab. Kent on
the Fort Camp Dining Room
must not go unanswered.
The attempt to improve the
conditions at Fort Camp
through the written column is
commendable, but to publish
a column such as Mr. Kent
wrote—which is nothing more
than an abusive harangue,
wrought with inaccuracies and
untruths—can do nothing but
defeat the cause. If an attempt
is to be made to improve the
lot of 'Fort Campers' it must be
done intelligently and without
One must first consider that
the Department of Food Services is feeding upwards of five
hundred people three meals a
•day, seven days a week on a
budget slightly in excess of
thirty-five dollars per person
per month. The facts here speak
for themselves; further comment on this point would be
The fact thut Mr. Kent, the
author of the above-mentioned
diatribe, has spent some three
doesn't lend much strength -to
or four years at Fort Camp
his argument, or any degree
of credibility to his judgment.
We most especially take exception to the aspersion infer-
ently cast on Mrs. Heathfield,
the head dietician at Fort Camp.
Mrs. Heathfield is a highly competent individual in addition
to being a person of sterling
character. To malign her as Mr.
raise the wrath of a great many
Kent did will do nothing but
people. We can only hope that
Mr. Kent will prove" as successful in his field of endeavour
as Mrs. Heathfield has proven
to be in hers. If, howeyer^Mr.
Kent's field of endeavour is to
be journalism we can predict
quite categorically that he will
never achieve the degree of
competence in that field that
Mrs. Heathfield has in the field
of dietetics.
In closing, may we say that
we feel that Mr. Kent owes a
public apology to the entire
staff of the Fort Camp Dining
Yours truly,
(And we feel that Messrs.
Enderton and Hong ewe an apology *© Mr. Kent for their
lack of a sense of humour. If
they will re-read the last paragraph of Mr. Kent's epic, they
will notice "Readers will note
that facetiousriess has played ■
major role in this account—Ed.)
The Editor, The Ubyssey
Having been sesldents of Fort
Camp for the past several years,
we would like to point out a
few facts which, we believe,
are not appreciated by most of
the camp residents, including
delivery     service     Sundays.
Mrs. A. O. Robinson, students
West   10th,  AL.  3682.      (21)
$45 MONTHLY, Large 2-room
FR. 9591. (30)
FOR SALE 1950 AUSTIN, good
condition,  ideal  transportation  to  school  $675..  Phone
KE. 5407 Y eves or this weekend.
and and Cypress for 8:30
lectures. Phone Nein, CE.
DON'T FORGET THE Women's Residence dance tonight, Nov. 27, in Brock Hall.
All you past residence girls
be sure to bring your LU'
Abner along to our Sadie
Hawkins Dance. Admission
$1.00 per couple.
ing to do at home. Mrs. F.
Foye,   218   8th   Ave.,   New
Westminster.   N.W.   3952R.
38-40 6'—Excellent condition
$15 PhoneJCEdar 5500.
Delivery Service Sundays.
Phone FRaser 9591.
ed tux. Size 36, Dress Shirt
$30. North 948Y.
finder please contact S. W.
Cameron, 1740 Nelson, MA.
the whereabouts of a green
wooden uato taken from 459(1
Wist 4th on or about Ori.
31  please phone ALma  1071
Kewrifd !  !
player, auto change, three-
snood    AT..   O'.'l'lY  eves.
ir'"\ accurate work Rea«on-
■■'hle rates. Call anytime. Mrs.
F Gow, 4458 W. 10th. AL
We are specialists in the direct
import of technical and scientific literature, manuals, text-
hooks, dictionaries, magasines,
etc., from Germany, Switser-
land, Sweden, Austria, Fiance,
Italy and Holland. Ask us for
any information about modern
books from these countries.
We can give you all details,
prices —• and we obtain your
books quickly!
Continental Boole Centre
The Home of the European
(opposite Hotel Abbotsford)
Phone PAclfic 4711
Every smoker wants one I
.. • perfect miniature of a Coca-Cola bottle
V Lights at the flip of your thumb
V Furnishes lights for days on end
^f Only 2Vi inches tall—fits pocket
or purse
V A novelty that attracts attention
every time you light it
An ice-cold Coke is the campus favourite any time
"Cok«" If a reglitored trad* mark
COCA-COLA LTD. Friday, November 27, 1953
In  a  letter to-NFCUS presi-
knt Tony Enriquez, UBC student
|»uncil president Ivan Feltham
lursday expressed sharp criti-
sm of NFCUS financial polios   and   suggested   that   Enri-
iez'   proposed   visit   to   UBC
suld be a waste of time.
lEnriquez proposed to visit Dec.
|, 13 and 14 to discuss UBC's
and on  NFCUS financial or-
krlier Ivan Feltham and
lughan Lyon indicated that
iC would Withdraw from the
itional Federation of Canadian
liverslty Students if the probed NFCUS fee increase was
Enriquez answered to the ef-
fct. that he would have UBC
itpone their decision until he
ks able to visit the campus and
leuss the matter with Feltham.
lis proposal to vist UBC drew
following letter from Fel-
"The action  of  the Toronto
ninistrative Council (which
jrersed the stand of Its dele-
lea, and opposes the fee incase' makes fools of their conation delegates. It is unfort-
ate that Canada's largest stunt association failed,to send
legates who knew the score."
feltham suggested redrawing
NFCUS budget on a sound
is, in his letter to Enriquez.
j'The foolish action of the deletes in approving a tight budget
Ih such uncertain revenue may
lult in a financial shambles,
ft does, NFCUS as an associa-
will suffer a serious set-
hibit & Sale
|o Be Held
ie Handicrafts of India dis-
ly, a sale and exhibition trav*
Ing across Canada, will be on
bw in the Foyer of the War
|morial Gym next week.
Iforld University Service Com-
Itee, sponsors of the sale, are
|king for students to help sell
articles.   Those   interested
go to the WUS committee
upstairs in the Erock.
\>n sale will be articles carved
ivory and walnut, jewellry,
Jses, belts and scarves. There
also be many special items
will be held on Monday,
\. 30 from 7 to 10 p.m. and
Tuesday and Wednesday, Dec.
nd 2 from noon to 10 p.m.
profits from the continent-
le display go to the World
Iversity Service.
3217 W. Broadway
\xt Books      first Editions
Frances Murphy
Dance School
Ima Hall 3679 W. Broadway
I. 6878 — BA. 3425
FROM $10.00
|omplctc with Sheets and
farke & Stuart
Co. Ltd.
|0 Seymour St., Vancouver
Lt.-Col. R. W. Bonner
Lt.-Col. J. F. McLean
tingent of the Canadian Officers' Training Corps., Lt.-Col.
the Hon. R. W. Bonner is pictured above. One the left is
his successor, Lt.-Col. John F. McLean.
UBC Personnel Director
Heads Campus COTC
New Commanding Officer of the UBC Contingent of the
Canadian Officers' Training Corps is Lt.-Col. J. F. McLean, director of UBC's Personnel Services.
He succeeds Lt.-Col. the Hon. R. W. Bonner, provincial
' Attorney-General  and  Minister
of Education.
Col. McLean served with the
Seaforth Highlanders during
World War II, and retired from
active force with the rank 'of
major. His promotion to the rank
of lieutenant-colonel is concurrent with this hew appointment.
Bonner was recently appointed Honorary Vice-President of
UBC's Student Council, a post
traditionally filled by the Minister of Education.
Radsoc Airs
New Feature
Anyone around campus who's
been cherishing a yen to hear
themselves on the air will get
their chance in "UBC Digest's"
new feature.
Starting early in the New Year
this feature—"Hometown Personalities"—will consist of talks
by students on and about their
home town.
Those wishing to participate
in this feature are asked to come
down to Radsoc's studio in the
Brock as soon as possible.
If you go down to the woods
Saturday night, kiddies you're
in for a big surprise. The welkin
will wring as the Rowing Club's
biggest bash since the last one
gets underway. Dress is optional, with or without, you all end
up the same.
Continued from Page 1
NEWMAN CLUB will hold *
Communion Breakfast at the
Sacred Heart Convent, 29th and
Highbury, 9 a.m. Sunday. Admission is 75c. A special invitation has been extended to the
* *       #
TENNIS CLUB will not meel
Saturday as the field house ii
not available.
* *        *
by the Fine Arts Commitee
and the Department of Music,
Monday noon in Physics 200.
Natalie Minunzie, soprano, and
Genevieve Carey, pianist, will
be feature artists.
Prof Forms
Dialect Club
Linguistic studies are assured
of promotion at UBC by the formation of a Linguistic Circle under the 'leadership of Prof. A. W.
de Groot.
The circle will provide an opportunity for the faculty and
students of various departments
to get together and pool their
ideas about languages.
The first meeting will be held
in the Faculty Club on Friday,
Dec. 4 at 8 p.m. All interested
faculty members and students
are invited to attend.
Conclude Tuesday
McGoun    Prelims
Final debates for those trying
for the McGoun Cup Debating
Team will be held in the Law
School Tuesday at 2:30 p.m.
Debating finalists are: Danny
Goldsmith, Keith Hillman, David
Voungson, John Whittiker, Ken
Perry, John Coates, Peter Lowes
Maurice Copithorne, Frank Paw-
lowski and Brian Daniels.
Simulated pearls, patterned with
the delicacy ol'lace on shining
metal cases. A lovely ensemble—
lor day or evening.
Chained Carry-All    20.00
Cigarette Case    4.50
Pill Box    1.75
Compact (with jifter)    3.50
Enter Applied Science Contest!
,    ■ *
In continuing Ifce Ubyssey's policy of fostering culture and
intellectual discussion among UBC students, the editors of
this paper proudly announce an exoiting new contest restricted
exclusively to English 100 students.
The following article, contained in something called the
"Applie Science Newsletter" was handed in to our office. It
is reprinted below. Now all you English 100 students, have to
do is to add up the mistakes in grammar, spelling and, so-called
English in the artjole. Winner will receive absolutely free, the
Applied Science buildihg.
All together now—Go!
Board have been condemning the Recently, the Publications
"Applied Science students" for many things. The (Applied Science
students) were criticised by the Ubyssey for their handling of the
Frosh Orientation Week, while the Law students, who did a fine
job but would have bad nd "clients" were it not for the enthusiasm
of the (Applied Science students) were applauded. While UBC
gained recognition for meritorious response to the Blood Drive,
the (Applied Science students) who had to be tokd to stop bringing
students to give blood as all the bottles were gone, received* none.
The (Applied Science students), have been given a "raw deal" by
self-righteous Pubs Boards who, while vigorously flaunting its
freedom of the press, Is" constantly abusing it by printing biased
opinions and rumour* about the (Applied Science student) and
representing them a* facts.
It cannot be comprehended that an organization who displayed extreme Immaturity by squirting beer on parade observers;
an organization who did material damage to the University of
Saskatchewan by stealing its Medical Building's cornerstone can
accuse the (Applied Science students) alone of fostering poor public
Think it over, O slanderers of (Applied Science students).
Continued from Page 1
He emphasized that the hospital insurance plan was one of
the most difficult problems that
the Social Credit government
had inherited from the Coalition.
In a short discussion of financial problems, the Socred said
Canadian economy was tied to
the American: dollar, and that
we could only hope to extricate
ourselves from financial difficulties by adopting the Social
Credit financial scheme. ,
The essence of this scheme as
outlined by Mr. Day was that
we should sell what we can on
the fdrelgn market for goods
which we do not manufacture
ourselves and return the surplus
to the public through an annual
dividend, policy.
Continued ffotttSalftI
CCF supported the bill, but
found it diffictlt to talk for it
It was much easier, they said,
to talk against the government,
so they poinded out a number of
things they did not like about
the bill and • lot of things they
missed in it.
Put to a vote, the bill was
carried, 28 to 15, after PC had
withdrawn the proposed amendment.
The present tense situation in
Canadian-U.S. relations was
touched upon by the Socred opposition, suggesting a vote of
confidence ln Jhe Minister of
Foreign Affairs.
Jack Austin was a very able
speaker, handling a very unruly House with a firm hand.
19 5 4
STUDENT TOUR     Sail June 12 t *lst class on S.S. At-
66 DAYS $1098 -"Sffi TmSS^SSSt
London. Holland Including Vollenda and-Isle of Marina.
Brussels, Cologne, the Rhine by stea er. Motor tour of the
Black Forest, Liechtenstein, Austr ian Tyrol, Bavarian
Castles, Dolomites, Venice, Adriatic oast, tiny Republic of
San Marino. Rome, the Hill Towns , orence, Rome. Italian
and French Rivieras, French Alps, St tzerland, Par s. Motor
tour of Scotland, English Lakes, No h Wales, Shakespeare
Country, Exmor, Glorious Devon— eturntyig tourist class
on the S.S. Atlantic arriving Queb<   August 16.
Choose your
dates; include
you wish in th
choice—all on a pre-arranged, prep
that is made to order for you.
Ask for descriptive
eparture and return
s much or as little as
price category of your
d basis. .An itinerary
University Travel Club Ltd
57 Bloor St. West, Toronto.
Management! J. F. It
EATO NS ^V^ 7&<mtl&
St** Friday, November 27, 1953
Thunderbirds Meet St. Martin's and Modern
Exhibition Basketball Battles
Jack Pomfret's 1 underbird basketball squad begins a
hectic weekend tonigh in the Memorial gym when they warm
up against the New \ sstminster Moderns prior to taking on
Jake Donnelly's highljjtouted Saint Martin's Rangers on Sat
urday night
The game against the much
Improved Rangers should be a
dandy as the Saint Martin's crew
have lost only two or three
seniors from last year's team and
figure to give the 'Birds a tough
Soccer Sqiad
Meet HalJs
In Stadium
The Varsity soccer te m will
host Hales this Saturda afternoon at 2 p.m. in the sta ium in
what should be one of ie best
games of the season.
Varsity appear to be mprov-
ing rapidly and are aboi ready
to vacate the fifth place i ot that
they have been occupy ng for
the last month.
Saturday's game shou 1 be a
hard fought affair as th Hales
have already bested the^ Varsity
XI twice this year and t e boys
are looking for revenge, j
* • *        ,|
Coach Ed Luckett hjjbes to
have the club at full Strength
for the first time in manjiweeks.
Expected to return fromjthe injured list are Bud Dobfjm and
Irving Knight, who did an excellent job of holding .Hale's
high-scoring Neal McEiebnie in
check in the last contest.!
Although last week game was a
losing effort it was the 1j|rsity's
best played game to date; If the
boys can keep this form flp they
should give the powerffl Hale
XI a real battle. The team would
appreciate it if they oeuld at
least have a little vocallupport
this Saturday at 2:00 in lie UBC
• * *
The "C" Division UBC Chiefs,
Besides his five Seniors Conch
Donnelly has brought along four
freshmen who were high school,
phenoms last year. But three
of them were not stars at Western schools, no sir! Donnelly's
squad only had a 7-13 won lost
record last year, that's not nearly good enough, s6 he went to
Illinois, Indiana and points
East, and gathered up three of
the top high school stars from
the hottest basketball region in
the States.
One of the freshmen, Jackie
May brings a one-game scoring
record of 86 points with him to
Saint Martins.
Another is a mere 8'6" 23-year
old weighing in at an anemic
210. Sounds like a combination
of Ernie Nyhaug and Geoff
Craig. f *f
Looking over the height-
weight statistics the Ranger
squad reads like a well fed football team. The average height of
the twelve man team is 8'3"
with only two men under the 6'
mark. Craig, McLeod and beefy
Bob Bone have fun on the boards
come Saturday night. '
There are a total of seven let-
termen returning led by Senior
Norb Wisz a three-year letter-
The leading scorer of the team
last year was Ken Killam, a 20-
The annual Xmas ski trip is on again this year. It will
leave Vancouver on December 26 and return on January
2. The trip will cost $68.50 per person and will cover the I
return fare to Red Mountain, two meals a day and the|
use of the chairlift.
Those planning to go should sign the bulletin board inl
the cafeteria as soon as possible. Additional information!
can be had from John Banfield at Kerr. 1849.
Dick Penn'sj lighting J.V.
basketball crew didn't end
their string of losing games
last night but they gave Eilers
quite a scare before losing out
to the Jeweller quintette in a
spine tingling linish 53-50 at
Lord Byng Gym*
Grimly determined J.V.'s
outscored Eilers 16-4 in the
last quarter. Jim Carver and
Glen Drummopd with 14 and
10 respectively, led J.V.'s.
Bnllmm     l.nundnrd       Sot!     oi      St<!.<h.
!    nnugi.r. your moni:y ba' k
! If   A   BUTTON   MISMNl .
ONE OF THE TOP long-distance men on the Pacific Coast who will be seen here Saturday is Washington State's Bill Link. Link will be one of the 35 entries in the Pacific
Northwest Cross-country Championships who will start from the stadium at 1:00. UBC's
Doug Kyle and Pete Harris are among the   avorites. '
 : ^«
Puck Squad
Play Tonight
Should Waltz
Just how good is the Varsity
hockey team? That is the question that everyone is asking
themselves as the 'Birds moved
into a tie for first place after
dropping their first two games.
The team plays New Westminster tonight at the Kerrisdale
year-old Senior who averaged 12 Arena at 9:00 Tne game shouid-
points a game last year and mea
sures a dwarf-like 5'11".        r
Dick Penn's Junior Varsity
quintet lost their third straight
game   Tuesday   night   as   they
be no more than a good workout for Dick Mitchell's boys and
after the game they should be
secure in their first place birth.
The way in  which  thc team
Harris, Kyle Meet
Meyer In Big Race
UBC's two top distance runners, Pete Harris and Doug
Kyle, will attempt to win the individual title of the Sixth
Annual Pacific Northwest Cross Country races when they get I
underway Saturday at 1 p.m. from Varsity Stadium.
Running against them will be Denny Meyer, considered
one of the top men in his field in the United States, who won
the title and the Hudson's Bay
Company Perpetual Trophy last
Harvey Q. Thaddeous Martins,
noted biologist and explorer, has
recently discovered that the human toenail would reach the
length of seven feet if left unattended during a normal life span.
who was the two-mile champion
in the Pacific Coast Conference
in   1952  and  Ken   Reiser  from
for   the
without a defeat.
hile steady Don Hill garnered 9.
who have been pnlnvino nnnoiHor i were beaten 54-47 bv New West- , ""*' ,  . • ,       I     The meet, sponsored jointly by Mho university of Oregon, who
wno nave Deen enjoying consider-; were oeaien o**i Dy new wesi   hflS  comp  along   ls   certalniy  a   UBC and the Amateur Athletic  ,_.,   wpplc    .' w#>    fhf)
ably more success than the Var-iinmster   Modern    over    at    the ; plea-ant ^rp,.^ to coach Mit-1 union of Canada, ha. already at- ^^   VteCk    b™       ^
s.ty. also play on the campus this  Royal City. ! chd]   When  thp seag()n  started | tracted   entries   from   the   Uni-
week. They play Sons of Nor- Scoring leaders for ihe JV's lhc boys nad jllst had one prac- vcrsity of WashinKton. Washing-
way on Sunday and will be try- were Bob Ramsay who notched tice anci nobody knew Just what ton state, University of Oregon,
ing lor their sixth straight win   12 and Glen Drummond with 11,  the   'Birds  would   be   like  this University   of   Idaho.   Western
year. j Washington and Seattle Pacific.
i     Cliff Frame and Jimmy Todd | TOP MEN ENTERED
give the team one of the stout- i     The    O.    B.    Allan    Trophy,
jest defences in thc league. Add j awarded to the top team entor-
i to   this   the   prolific scoring  of, ed, will be defended by Wash-
j'McCulloh and the play making j ington State.
: of Bob Lovett and you have the ■ * Among  top seniors who will
Shakespeare,! coach getting many good nights j attempt to take Meyer's title are
of sleep. j Al Fisher of Washington Slate
Rugger Rules And Coryell
Play Robin Hood With Deer
Football mentor Don Coryell, who earlier in the wc?k
announced his intention to coach the Tomahawks (UBC's third
rugby fifteen), took one look at the rugby rule book and then
skipped town—two days before
To quote  a well worn  phrase  from  Bill
"Something is rotten in the War Memorial Gymnasium."
At the beginning of this still young basketball season the
speculation on how the Thunderbirds would fare in the Ever,
green Conference was all but nil compared to the predictions
on where the JV's would finish in the Senior A league.
The worst that the JV's were figured to finish was second.
Their coach Dick Penn was heard to say, "We'll beat New Westminster and Arctic Club regularly and take a few games
from the Eilers."
The likes of Bob Ramsay, Keith Merrill, Twitter Hill and
Jim Carter gave a lot of support to Penn's enthusiasm. In their j his new charges were to lake the  far  comPllecj  *
first game against  'Westminster the JV's  lived  up to their ! battle  field  filled  with  a  new|W,ns   (mc        'A
rave notices by sinking a phenomenal 51% of their shots and i 'spirit'.
beating the Moderns 60-55.. The boys looked just as good the!, Afte^ a week's sojourn In the
. , ,,        , _,  ,  '     ^    *, ,    ideep,  dark  woods with  only  a
next week as they downed the Arctic Club 46-39. Then the , bow and arrow and the Rugby
'dreams of glory' were fudely shattered. | Union manual to occupy his time;
In  thir  first  'real' test  against   the  defending champion  Don expects to return filled with
Cloverleafs the JV's had no defence against Ron Weber's patent   zest for the English game—and
fast-break and lost 62-57 Losing to the 'Leafs was no disgrace | P0^1*' ™™ radical new ideas
,.,,,, , .     . i for  the said old  sport,
but what has happened in the last two weeks is. i    ^       ,,,       „     ,
..    .   ,, . _,  ,     ,   ,   ,,        .    ,  .     ,      ...  !     Coryell s enthusiasm has seep-
Awinst the same Arctic Club that they had beat with  cd down thc 1Jno and M a ^^
ease the JV s sank a grand total of 19',' of their shots and lest , lwo football regulars. Gordy El-
45-40. Last Tuesday night they last their third game in a row   Uott and Bill Kushnir, are turn-
to the lowly Westminster Moderns 54-47. This was the team, | mg out for the Tomahawks,
remember, that tho JV's had sunk 51'i   of their shots against
three weeks ago.
WHAT has gone wrong?
It would be easy to say, as many do, that Coach Dick Penn
is to blame. However, we think it is unfair lo place all Iho
blame on Dick's shoulders.
Nobody will argue that Dick is the best basketball coach
in the world, leas! of all Dick. But a coach no matter how good      ... Tr
. "' , Meanwhile the winless Vars.ly
must have players who are willing to give everything they have  (,hj(l|s wj|1 UR.lin  |)(,lin Uu,.Kv.
for the team. We feel that, the JV's are not giving their all for, |jnts ai  2:'M) on  the Connaught
Dick. ; Park pitch. In an earlier enrnon
The attitude that soni« of the JV's are taking is childish and   l" with the .same fifteen  nuchas no place on a University basketball team. After last Tuos-  rjmt'  ulr   lhl'   l'il,i,,   ""   a  slu,rl
day night's game1 sonic of the players threatened to quit because
Ihey felt  bad coaching lost  the game. We  weren't  there  and
we don't know if the «;unp was badlv coached or not. But we      Tlu'   "»d<,r™l<'<"   "'•■■"'«'■<   will
,     , .1    .   .i , ,    ' i       ,        .   , h." facmi; Iheir weakest competi-
do  knou-  that   the  players  took  the  attitude   that   'the  cause  liim 0|- „„.,,,„. wh(.n llll>y ,,„.,.,
was  lost    and  ' wlut :, ||„.  lisr."  Maybe  tho coaching was  had   \iir||, shore .it  Mallaelava  I'ark
but that's mi -leauou tor the JV':.; not trying all tiie way. .at  2.LI0.  The lirave^ have  tnuii
Inter-Collegiate   record
three-mile run.
Making his debut in senior
company will be Western Washington's Gerry Swan, fortnerty
of Mew Westminster, who captured the junior titles here last
Harris and Kyle have been
battling each other all season
and are in top shape for this
contest. Last week they broke
the existing cross country record
in the Oregon championships
although they finished second
and third.
Prior to the running of .the
senior race a large field of
juniors will go a distance of two
and a half miles for possession
of the Grassie Team Trophy being defended by Victoria High
Entries  for  the    junior    race
record   of  five   have been  received  from   most
four -shutouts)  lower mainland schools and from
and no losses, and have scored i as far south as Levenwood High
71 points to their opponent's 5m School near Pullman, Wash.
•A*tt-V   W  •*•*
Canada's Mildest Cigarette
Will You Be Financially Secure At Age 65?
The Tomahawks will meet Ex-
Tech al llillcre.st Park in an attempt to pick up their first win
of the season, after earning their
first' point in the standings last
week with a 'A-'.) tie.
#        H*        if*
* s s
U   *ANc
p A  N
;:;S .£..£ ::;.Y, jpfeJ*'! ;<i$0: :f .;Aot.
■■ j» % i m'M$$$ifoJk, r*<ti k*
'■■     .   .    S-'>-.-'       f-      oHo'-m :«:':o   ... >',' '..'
>  OFKiCf
came   off   the   field
vwd of a  1 l-li .score,
V-        V*
N'ew Westminster Fraser Valley Branch Office
Ze'ller Bldg., (il>4 Columbia St., New Westminster
Fred B. (('floorer, Brunch Manager
Vancouver Interior B.C. Yukon Branch Office    ||
Stock Exchange Bldg., 47.~> Howe St.
H. C. Webber, C.L.U.. Brain 1. Manager    ♦
Vancouver Branch Office, 402 W. Pender St.
Frio V. Chowii, LL.B., CLU., Branch Manager
Victoria Branch Office, IJUl Ueoliard Bldg.  Kubt, M. Moore, C.L.U., Branch Manager


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