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The Ubyssey Mar 5, 1959

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 AMS Ponders
Vote Result
Students have voted 82 percent in favour of a one day
protest strike.
Student council is considering the result of the vote.
They will issue a statement Friday.
The vote was:
For a one day strike, 1,132.
Against a one day strike, 243.
Only 85 students wanted no action at all against the
$100 fee increase..
A total of 6,500 ballots were distributed through The
Ubyssey.
Total number of ballots cast was 1,375.
Alternatives to a one day strike suggested by students
were in order of frequency:
"Trek to Victoria."
"Stage demonstration downtown."
"Send special edition of The Ubyssey throughout British
Coolumbia."
- "Stage    the   Stalwart    Stew    production    throughout
British Columbia."
There were other suggestions which The Ubyssey cannot publish.
AMS President, Chuck Connaghan, did not comment
Wednesday on the result of the vote.
Ubyssey Editor-in-Chief, Al Forrest, said he was
"surprised and shocked at the heavy vote in favor of a
strike."
"Unless council can come up with a better plan there
is no question in my'mind that they should follow the expressed wish of the students."
"Certainly they can't give up the fight," Forrest said.
Voting was held Tuesday and Wednesday until 5 p.m.
About one thousand votes were cast Tuesday.
Ballots were counted by the Editorial Board of The
Ubyssey.,
They will be made available for recounting to any Alma
Mater Society group.
™"UBYSSEY
Vol. XLI
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1959
No. 49
Socred Repents,
Returns  To Fold
The Ubyssey keeps you informed.
Sigert Wolf, Campus Socred, has returned to the Club.
Wolf was one of four Socreds reported by The Ubyssey to
have quit the club recently as a direct reaction to Bennett's
announcement of a $100 fee increase.
Ken Benson, President of the Social Creditors locally,
also said today that The Ubyssey's reports that seven Cabinet
Ministers have cancelled out their proposed speaking engagements on the campus were exaggerated.
"The talks were never definitely arranged," he said, "it
now appears that previous engagements will prevent all Cabinet
Ministers from appearing here."
The Ubyssey printed the story on the cancellations after
they were announced as such at Monday's meeting of the
Students' Council.
INSIDE
• Campus Bookstore  Page 2
• Charming Guest Page 3
• Ex-Socred Speaks Out  Page 2
• Editorial : Page 2
• Board Replies to Peterson ,  Page 10
MRS. ELEANOR ROOSEVELT was officially welcomed    to    UBC
University Chancellor.   The sun shone brightly during her stay.
Wednesday by the
Self Discipline
Needed In Canada
Canadians must practice self discipline and sacrifice if we
hope to meet the challenge of world leadership in non-communist areas.
GRAD CLASS GENERAL MEETING TODAY NOON
In Physics 200
Only by realizing the methods
used by Communist countries
to influence uncommitted areas
of the world and being willing
to practice self discipline v.: 11
America (Canada and the US)
meet the challenge.
Eleanor Roosevelt stressed
the importance of sacrifice and
self discipline when she addressed more than 4,000 students in
the Armories  Wednesday.
"We know that the Communist areas follow Soviet Union
leadership which practices a
strict discipline.
"We feel we are free to do
What we think best. I think that
on the American continent we
have not taken enough trouble
to understand the challenge of
leadership."
She remarked that the people
elect their leaders and in a sense
control them, as the people have
the opportunity of re-electing or
renouncing these leaders.
This means that the people
must have the knowledge and
willingness to accept individual
responsibility.
"Can we face this challenge
and accept the amount of individual responsibility it means?''
asked Mrs. Roosevelt.
North America is falling behind in this challenge on a number of counts, the first of which
is that she has not  taken  the
trouble  to  find   out  about   the
world.
Mrs. Roosevelt stressed the
importance of self discipline and
self sacrifice in acquiring world
leadership and "we should realize our responsibility as individuals in democracies" to fight the
threat of Communist aggression
and leadership.
Our most important task as
free nations is to win the support of non-committed areas of
the world, and to do this we must
understand how the Communists
are working in opposition to us
in order to meet them on the
same level and do better.
"But the United States and
Canada have two things to give
with which the Communists
cannot compete.
"The first is spiritual leadership. We should convince the
uncommitted peoples that we
help them because we believe
all humans have dignity and
certain rights.
"And secondly, we grow more
food than we really use and
treat this as a burden."
She added that the U.S. should
have gone to the United Nations
many years ago asking them to
aid in distribution throughout
the world of excess food.
"I have often wondered what
it seems like to the people who
go to bed hungry and hear their
Continued on Page 3
See   SELF  DISCIPLINE
ASSOCIATED
WOMEN STUDENTS
Girls! Come to the AWS-
WAA General Meeting and
vote for YOUR candidates for
the executive. 12:30 in Bu 106.
Remember, this is your organization so come on out and support it.
Medicine
Get Dean
The appointment of Dr. John
F. McCreary as dean of the faculty of medicine at the University of medicine at the University of British Columbia was
announced today by President
N. A. M. MacKenzie.
Dr. McCreary will resign as
head of the UBC medical school's
department of paediatrics but
will remain as a professor in
that department and will continue to teach medical students
and others in this field.
Dr. McCreary succeeds Dr.
John Patterson, who resigned
in September, 1958, to became
dean of medicine at Vanderbilt
University in Nashville, Tenn.
Dr. McCreary, who received
his medical degree from the'
University of Toronto in 1934,.
came to Vancouver in 1951 as*
head of the paediaricts department of UBC's newly-formed*
medical, school. The same year
he was named paediarician-in-
chief of the health center for
children- PAGE TWO
TBt-fWS-SEY
Thursday, aBrrch 5, 195*
IWE wWnMW Campus Bookstore
MEMBER CANADIAN UNIVERSITY PRESS
Authorized as second class mail by Post Office Department, Ottawa
Published three times a week throughout the University,year
in Vancouver by the PuMicationrBdard of the Alma Mater Society,
University of B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those of the
Editorial Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma Mater Society or the University of B.C.
Telephones: Editorial offices, AL. 4404; Locals 12, 13 and 14;
Business offices, AL. 4404; Local 15.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—AL FORREST
Managing  Editor—Judy  Frain    Sports Editor—Bob Bush
Chief Photographer—C.  Landie Critics Editor—Da-rid Biomige
Cup Editor—Judy Harker Assoc. Editor—Rupert Buchanan
SENIOR  EDITOR,   BRAD CRAWFORD
Reporters and Desk: Bob Cannon,    Judy    Harker,    Robert
Sterling, Bob Johannes.
Everything that's done in education    in   th,e   Soviet
Union has been done with a political background.
Eleanor Roosevelt told 4,000 students this Wednesday.
She told President MacKenzie.
She^told^Chancellor? and"H C. Electric President Dal
Grauer-.
Thatfs what happens in .Russia, shesaidc
Things; araxHfferenfein N&rthiAmejrioa, sae-saidii
This d«ewa Jaut^fceniisome prominent people.
By HAJKViar SMITH
T~\  ;
In the Tuesday edition of
the Ubyssey the President of
the Social Credit Club made
a statement regarding the recent resignations front his club.
This statement-was an-attempt
to< discredit the members-who
have resigned** It ceetainly
W»s not an attempt- to answer
the main criticism of the former members.
For instance, Mr. Benson referred to my "alleged" resignation. He stated that I am no
longer a member' of *'the Social
Credit Party, as my mambec-
<ship»-ea^was*rev0kedrby the*-
executive. Nothing could be
further from the truth.
On Februarys 9$ ray resigns*
tion was sent to the B.C. Social
Credit League. Before- my res*
ignation was made public I in-*
formed the President of the
Club, as well as;the Vice-President, of. ray, action, and toldc
them that they shouJdynofc consider me as- a member o£ the?
Social Credit Club in the fvr
ture.
I can assure- the Student
Body that after taking such an
action I did not accept a- new-
mjsmfoership-card. It certainly
Was-not an "alleged" resigna-
: tion. ,
Mr. Benson also; mentions
Robert Aitken, who had been
elected by acclamation to the
position of Second Vice-President of the U.BcC: Social€rediit
Club, as one who hadbeen dis?
missed from that position because he had failed to» carry
out bis? duties as a member of
the executive.
It is strange that neither Mr.
Aitken-nor-the-general membership was informed of this
action until Mr. Aitken resigned.
Reference-was also made to
Roger Ikvine- Everyone can
agfiee that Mr: Irvine was not
a. very active-member. Half the
nseBatoers.of'-pjoliticai clubs, indeed,- are not very actives It
is interesting to note that Mr;
Benson attacked; this, former
member for having been less
active than, others instead of
discussing;: the reason for his
resignation.
It is^ indeed.' encouraging to
see indmdtials^ such as Mr;
Irvine pwt -ifterfuture of the uni*
versity above above party politics- evea if this means that
these will-be personally attack*
ed for taking such a stand.
Hot Getting Enough?
We Wiif Ffo Yotu Up
Please let us know if you are not getting enough.
Wfe print $500 Ubysseys and distribute* them at what
we think of as strategic locations on- the campus*.
If- y*m* are? not' getting' yours? pieasep let' us know; We
will move heaven- and earth and UBysseys to make you
hapgjfi.
Pri
The University Bookstore
has often been criticized in the
Ubyssey and with complete injustice. This criticism is rarely
based on facts.
The policy of the U.B.C.
Bookstore is to sell books as
cheaply as possible.
It is said that prices are regularly higher in the U.B.C.
Bookstore than in any of the
downtown stores. This is not
consistent with the facts. It was
found by a recent investigation
that for most books the downtown prices were 10% to 15%
higher than in the U.B.C. Bookstore.
As for the high prices of
books, in general, it is a matter
over which the University has
no control.
Assuming that the Publisher's list price for a book is
$10.00, the U.BiC. Bookstore
pays this price minus 20%. The
book is then marked up to its
original cost of '$1Q;00. This
20% merely covers transport
tation and handling costs.
Books that arejhigher priced
than the list price;
Most books are published- in
the-U.SiA.> or England and can
be- purchased: by U.B.C. only
through th©< publisher's agents
in Canada. The agent adds
some>15% to-the original-price
of each book in the U.S.A, or
England^
Individual students may purchase- some- books direct from
the publishers at lower prices
but must wait for then? books
an.indefiniteperiodas publishers give priority in filling, the
orders to recognized bookstores.
To illustrate the< unfounded
criticism of' the "exorbitant"
prices charge at the U.BiC.
Bookstore the critic used as
examples: Bfehling and Paul*
sen: Elementary German and
Fiedler: German Verse-. These
two texts. w.£re respectively
priced at $4.40 and $2.40 as
compared with downtown
prices of $3.80 and $1.75.
Mrs Js&bJn HUn-ter, the Manager or the- U.B:C. Bookstore
was questioned by us regarding- this difference in prices.
His explanation, obtained from
correspondence with the respective publishing::houses, was
as follows:
There- have appeared three
editions, of. Elementary German (published in 1949, 1952,
and 1957). When the second
edition was. published in 1957
it was considerably larger, in
effect, a totally new book. The
list price fbr the second edition
was at that time and still is
$4.40. The confusion that lead
to the- repeated criticism is
due to the- fact that stocks of
the revised-edition (1952) were-
still- available for sometime
after the second edition was
published and many people
have regarded: the terms "revised edition" and "second edition" as being synonymous.
The price of Fiedler: Book,
of. German Verse, was increased by the publisher from
$1.75 to $2.40- in July, 1957,
When the U.B.C. Bookstore exhausted its. supply it was necessary to replenish its stock at
the. higher price; If, other bookstores are selling, at the- lower
price, their- stock must have
been purchased, prior to the-
above date.;
Defe
As to the criticism that the
selection of books on supplementary reading is inadequate,
the limitations of space in the
Bookstore must be obvious to
everyone. It would require at
least twice the space now available if all the books on the
reading lists recommended by
every Faculty were to be displayed for sale.
The critical editorial of January 9th, 1959 complains of
poor service given by clerks at
the  Bookstore.  With   this   we
cannot agree. Within the limitations of time necessary to
serve each customer, we feel
that the clerks have consistently done their best to satisfy our
requirements.
We feel that it is high time
to halt these unjustified attacks on the U.B.C. Bookstore
by individuals who have not
troubled to make an honest
enquiry into pertinent facts.
Michael Fess (graduate)
Jim Papsdorf (Arts 3)
Leonard Allen (Arts 4)
"W-EfcL G0QDRYE, .BOVS-_ you'll find the roads are
good between here and Stanley Park/'
LETTERS to the EDITOR
Not Whining
Editor,.The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
In this letter I iweuMlii&e-tO!
answer the young- lady-whOi
seems to think that this university is run bgr a gfoup of
whining, fractious children.   .
Firstly, I d«SubMf->the Board
of Governors and the Administration would appreciate this
tag since it is.they and not the
students, who run the university.
Secondly, it is. quite obvious
that the young lady is the one
who hasn't stopped to consider
the various points of view. She
has not stopped to consider
that the government has set
aside 12 million dollars for
debt reduction which, in itself,
is a fallacy by economic standards during periods of unemployment. She certainly has
not stopped to consider the fact
that the present government
only takes care of 38% of'the
university costs while the-- former government paid 43%.
Nor does she consider that the
present government allots a
smaller percentage of the provincial budget to the university
than did the- previous- government;
Euriherv she* ha^ failed- to>
realize that raising the fees
does- not* raises the standard^ of-
a university.  If she hadi been
seriously considering, the question she would logically have
come to the conclusion that
thj&.-raise in fees only serveeto
restrict education to those^who
can afford it.
We in Canada are archaic in
ou< approach toward education,
la England^ Australia andcSwer
den the people - have realized
that higher education is a public responsibility and a right
to all who. have the abilityi Not
only do they have free educas
tion but in many cases students
are actually paid to go to university.
I hope the young lady will
pardon me for treading on her
toes.
Leo A. T. Nimsick,
Law I.
Sleek, Sleek, Sleek
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Well, fellow clods, we've
been.lieked but good. The fees
have gone up . . .
Now we are angry with the
Board of Governors as well as
the government.
What we-need now is organization, that is a maximum of
ten representatives, and above
all- harmony. We can't beat
themr being cross- as- bears or
meek* a** mice? W*e» have3 to» be*
sleek as the fox—outwit them.
Sheila- Gardner,
Arts 2. Tkax^$^M&cZt 5^-1959-
THE U;tf S-SEY.
Pj£GE THREE
Eleanor
SHE CAME
SHB'SAW
SHE CONQUERED
SELF DISCIPLINE
ContinueidHh*oin- Page 1
children crying themselves to
sleep when they learn that in
the United States people are
jpaid to keep iand„out of pro-
luction." |
Mrs. Roosevelt said KruscHev
is convinced that the world will,
©he day be Communistic. He told
her. during her visit, to Russia a
year ago that war was unthinkable because of the mutual destruction that nuclear warfare
would,_bring.
Reason for Kruschev's stand
was that he felt at that time the
west was still strong enough for
retaliation^
Earlier in the day Mrs. Roosevelt, attended a press conference
at the Hotel Georgia. Questions
she-was-asked included:
"Should Dulles continue in office as a sick man?"
"This type of decision has to
be left to the president and I feel
that since the responsibility is
the president's, he should decide
what is best. I am. in the opposition parly . . ."
"Do you.think your country
is spaodingi,tao -ranch-- on rocket^"
'T'dd»not;kB<wi&enough about
what tneyy ace- discovering..; and
sol itm-nofe in: a position to say.
As a layman I do not know what
practical; value there is in; these
experiments."
"K^youihado the opportunity
to ge*tO'ihe>moon;wiouid you do
so??'
"KSfe! unless there* was jsome
obj9et>Sie40ipuJ55uarFoE example,
sonra*ltrngjDfrVaHie.to.theUnited
Nsajtes.?
"Wftafc- dd you- thmfc of reports   that' the*: United?, States
should bomb Russia as preventive war?"
"I reg*a*» a^y- laikan»4»lyiag>
that we are willing to do something illegal. This- would affect
the whole world."
"Who has the greater responsibility in leadership, the leaders
or the people?"
"Both, as the leaders have to
educate the people. The Soviet
Union and Communist Chinar
are very conscious, of, thi&"
Regarding: Kruschev's speech
following the recent visit of
British Prime Minister Macmil-
la'n: "Kruschev behaved like a
bad child — we should realize
that he knows wiar would be
complete destruction."
Asked Jack Webster: "Is this
the worst type of brinkmanship?"
"It is a very bad type."
On   the   recognition^ of'Red
China: "Recognition is not possible at the moment as long as
they are in North Korea."
Mrs. Roosevelt Charming Guest
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, wife
of former President of the
United States, the late F. D.
Roosevelt, arrived on the UBC
campus shortly before- noon
Wednesday, to be greeted on the
steps, of the Administration
Building by a smartly saluting,
commissionaire.
So so mat Cobs
»'—ALiw 2400"—-
Affiliated   with
Black Top Cab (1958) Ltd.
Phone MU. 1-2181
RENTAL & SALES
• Full Dress
• Morning-Coats
• White and Blue Coats
• Shirts and Accessories
• $1.00 discount to
UBC Students.
'E-A, LEE Ltd;
B23HO-WE, MU. 3-2457
iVl!rt'i*WiTiL?W6zny
548 Howe St.       MU.3-4715
Custom  Tailored  Suits
Special  Student   Rates
for Ladies and  Gentlemen
Gowns and* H«ods
Uniforms
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
single-   breasted   styles.
SOMETHING NEW IN
SLIDE-RULE DESIGN
Is offered by the Otis King- pocket
calculator. By using spiral scales
mounted on two concentris metal
tubes, the graduations of a 66-inch
slide-rule are acliieved on an instrument only 6 inches long when
closed. Two models available.-Free
descriptive leaflet on request from
The DEVONIAN TRADING
COMPANY
Box 193, Hamilton; Ont,
After, signing the guest book
Bi the President's office, Mrs.
Roosevelt was escorted to the
Armouries by President MacKenzie and the platefbrm. party;,
which included American Consul and Mrs. Raynor, Chancellor
©al Grauer, Professor Charles.
Bourne, AMS President Chuck
Connaghan, Mike Jefferifes and-
Mrs. RooseveltV private seore*
tary.
Four thousand, studests attended her noon-hour lecture on
"Is-Ameriea? Facing World Leadership." After her address,
Chuck Connaghan presented
Mrs. Roosevelt with an honorary
membership in the Alma Mater
Society.
XHIATRE
4375 West 10th
Phone ALma 0345
NOW SHOWING:
TAB   HUNTER  and
GWEN VEKDON in
"DomYanfcees?
All the polish and vitality of
the Broadway production
 ft	
University  Education
| a PBvmmmr
MM*
mm*e*mmmm
A RIGHT?
PtUflKt, DISCUSSION
TO-NIGHT at 8.3«V     GS0BGIA AUDMOR1UTO •
 -FFl&lEE —   .
MARCH 5, 6 and 7	
GARY COOPER
in John- 0'Hara!s  tremendous Best Seller
'10 North Frederick'
COMING SOON	
"Rockers Galore"
Conducted Tosur Sfcilin-gs- . .
Ji^nd 16< 19 and July 1Q
Ashfor descriptive/older,
UNIVERSITY     TRAVEL n|CT|
ClUB   LTD.
president: GvH-lUCAS
5/ Blpor St. W., Toronto, WAIflut 4-9291
For reseEvatMHis-on.theee,- STUQENTi TOURS,;   cpntact
TRAVEL HFJ^QPASTERS;  4S?S. West  10th Avenue,
ALma 4511. PAGE FOUR
THE     UBYSSEY
Thursday, March 5, 1959
CLUB    NOTES
The Liberal Club is sponsoring a discussion group on Thursday at 12.30 in the Men's Club
Room in the Brock. The topic
will be "Public Enterprise."
* *     *
BOOSTER CLUB—On Friday,
March 6, following the evening
basketball game in the gym, the
Thunderbird Booster Club will
sponsor a Free Sock Hop. "Free"
means that admission to the
game entitles students to the
hop. "A" cards will be honoured.
* *     *
LSA—On Sunday, March 8,
the Lutheran Student Association of the University is sponsoring a fireside at 3.00 at the
home of Dr. K. Erdman, 4063
West 39th Avenue. Dr. Slind
of the College of Education will
lead the discussion on "How
Can Christian Faith Be Expressed in Music of the Twentieth Century?"
For transportation to the fireside, arrangements can be made
with Jack Swanson, by phoning
FAirfax 5-6115.
Also this weekend the LSA
regional executive is meeting in
Vancouver- The discussions to
be held on Saturday will be
open and will be in the LSA
office, Room 361, Brock Extension.
FUNNIER   THAN...
"Scienceman   Lover'
Hurry!    Hurry!    Hurry!    Buy your tickets
now at the AMS for the funniest farce
ever written.
'Charleys .Aunt"
Directed by   IAN THORNE
Where?   -   Auditorium.
When?   -    Next Thurs., Fri.,   Sat., 8.30
How Much?   -   75c for Students
(others $1.25 and $1.00)
Who's Doing It? -The Players Club.
Is there a Funnier Play? —- NO.
'tween classes
Frothy-light,
MOHAIR
Light as a handful of mist . . . colourful
as a sun-drenched garden, new Kitten deep-looped
mohair sweaters are creating fashion-excitement
everywhere! Illustrated: versatile
suburban beauty with collar and set-in
pockets. $15.95 ... at all good shops everywhere,
Look for the name Kitten!
♦29
EDUCATION UNDERGRADUATE SOCIETY—General meeting which all education students
are urged to attend to be held
in'Arts 100 at noon.
* *     *
NEWMAN CLUB—Banquet in
St. Mark's College at 7 p.m.
Tickets should be purchased before 5 p.m.
* *     *
VARSITY  CHRISTIAN  FELLOWSHIP — General   meeting,
elections in Arts 100 at noon.
* *     *
UNIVERSITY BAPTIST CLUB
regrets that the Rev. Igor Powell
will not be able to make his
scheduled appearance at noon.
The Friday meeting has been
cancelled.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB—Father
Allan of the Philosophy Dept.
will speak on "Man, Plato and
Christianity" in Bu. 104 at noon.
* *     *
NISEI VARSITY CLUB—Important general meeting for election of officers in Bu. 203 at
noon.
* *     *
THUNDERBIRD BOOSTER
CLUB — Sock hop in the gym
after basketball game tonight.
Admission to game entitles students to hop—"A" cards good.
* *     *
GRADUATE CLASS GENERAL MEETING — Prospective
grads are asked to attend a meeting to discuss graduation ceremonies, the class gift and social
events in Phy. 200 at 12.30.
UNIVERSITY BOOR STORE
HOURS:      -
SATURDAY:
9 a.m. io 5 p.m.
-   9 a.m. Io Noon
LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS
EXERCISE BOOKS and SCRIBBLERS
GRAPHIC ENGINEERING PAPER,    BIOLOGY PAPER,
LOOSE LEAF REFILLS,   FOUNTAIN PENS and INK,
DRAWING PAPER
Owned and Operated by ...
THE UNIVERSITY OF B.C.
"Your Headquarters For Travel"
A complete service for travellers. Relax — let us make
all the arrangements. We represent all steamship companies, airlines, hotels and Greyhound buses. Book your
passage at our coonvenient office, only two blocks from
the University gates.
TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS
4576 West 10th Avenue
Phone ALma 4511
BELIEF
to-night - 10 p.m.
C B U T
Professor    GRANT   of    Dalhousie
University   asks   these    people:
• W. J. BENNETT, Canadian British Aluminum Co.' Ltd.
• DR. W. G. PENFIELD, Montreal Neurological Institute
• MRS. J. L. HALPENNY, Housewife
• DR. VICTORIN VOYER, University of Ottawa
• MISS BESSIE TOUZEL, Ontario Welfare Council
• A. B. BENNETT, Principal Investments
• DR. K. C. MacDONALD,
of the National Research Council
these   questions:
What comes to your mind when you think of
the word 'God'? ...
Why do you think there is so much evil and human
suffering in the world? . . .
Do you believe in human progress? ...
What, in your opinion, is the meaning of life?
A.S.U.S.—Nominations for all
executive offices of ASUS must
be  submitted  to  the ASUS  office, Bu 115, by 4 p.m. today.
*     *     *
LIBERAL CLUB sponsors discussion group today at noon with
student speakers on the topic
"Public Enterprise." Men's Club
room at noon.
You  can  sure tell which
people have SHOES from
CAMPUS SHOES
Men!   Step in style with a
pair of Desert Boots.
Open All Day Wednesdays
and Fridays 'till 9 p.m.
Phone AL. 0408
4442 West  10th
Copies of Typed
Printed or Drawn Material
Photocopy 5 Copies $1.00
Milticopy 5 Copies $1.00
WHY TYPE?
Phone   MUtual   1-4726
603  West  Hastings St.
B. C.   MAILING   SERVICE
Professional male typist with
electric machine will type
Thesis or Essay Papers in his
own home. Call LA 6-0497
after 6  p.m.  for particulars.
GRADUATES
LAST
CHANCE
TO PURCHASE YOUR
NFCUS   LIFE
PLAN
INSURANCE
MANSE SCHMIDT
CANADIAN
PREMIER LIFE
f79 W. 9th EX. 2924!
S. K.COLE,CLU
Branch Manager

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