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The Daily Ubyssey Jan 6, 1949

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Full Text

 The
Vol. XXXI
VANCOUVER, B.C., THURSDAY, JANUARY 6. 1949
No. 411
"Some more 'playable in' snow," says weather man
.... hopeful
<
Ice and Snow Make UBC
Campus Dangerous Spot
Vancouver's prolonged cold spell, plus ice-covered  thoroughfares, have combined  to make  travelling  conditions  on
the campus "the worst they have been for many years,"
Campus thoroughfares are still only
moderately safe and much care must
bc taken, university authorities warn.
No serious accidents have occurred
but there is always a chance police
report.
Mr. Lee, UBC building superintendent, has been doing much work to the
roads and walks with sand and scrapers in the campus proper. Roads
leading td the campus are very dangerous.
It Was December 18
Chancellor Boulevard has been
labeled as dangerous all the way.
Police recommend that student's use
University Boulevard in preference to
the dangerous Chancellor. University
Boulevard has been improving steadily. Students are warned to drive
with exceeding care on the section
just east of the straighi'-away. where
ice is still present.
The section of Acadia Road beyond
the high school heading toward town
has had to be closed off because of
dangerous conditions. Chancellor approaches to the university have been
ous state. Provincial Police caution
All of Marine Drive is in a danger-
drivers using this route from 29th
Avenue through to the University.
"Areas of this road are in a very
dangerous state and the utmost care
should be taken when travelling,"
they say.
^team units on BCER busses have
all but cleared University Boulevard
and   the   Main   Mall.
classed as extremely slippery.
Vancouver's present cold wave
starved Saturday. December 18 when
.-tveral inches fell. By the following
Monday there was a report foot reposing on the campus. The weather
debated for several days and proceeded to freeze constantly. The mild
weather had taken the snow Irom its
original 12 inches to thc present four
inches of slipper ice and frozen snow.
University snow plows worked constantly throughout the holidays to
clear some of the -j campus for thc
return of students last Monday.
Snow and Rain Say Forecasters
Most of the accidents were the re- I police office and had to bc transferred
suit  of  icy  conditions  on   Vhe   roads   lo temporary court on the campus.
with most common accident being cars       Government weather forecasters re-
sliding into the most convenient ditch,    pert    that    the    Vancouver   area    can
University Traffic court was not expect mixed snow and rain today.
held Tuesday. This is proof that stu- , Official forecast is as follow-':
dents and residents have been "put'- Vancouver and Vicinity—Snow and
ting on the brakes". This is tire first ' rain mixed this morning. Wind will
time in several weeks that there has; be light, southeast' 20. Tho forecast
been no court held. Violators during j high today will bc 40 wilh a low thi.s
the    holidays    overflowed    the    little    afternoon  and  tonight  of  freezing.
Professor Angus Leaves
To Join Commission
Professor Henry F. Angus, Professor and Head of the
Department of Economics, Political Science and Sociology has
been appointed to the three-man Royal Commission on National Transport.
~^ Due to the absence of the Commission chairman. Vhe Honorable M.
Turgeon,   the   work   of   the   C.'ommis-
GERRY   MCDONALD
. . , abstainer
"Red or While"
Ask Sciencemen
Last year it was the Red Inferno;
the year before it was an Iron Ring
Circus.   What   will   it   be  this  year?
The Engineer's Undergrad Society
urges sciencemen to hand in sug.
gestions for a theme for thc Science
Ball to their class representatives before Tuesday noon, January 20th.
when  tire Theme Cntest closes.
Prize for accepted suggestion is free
entry for winner and partner to
Science Ball.
$3 Coupon Books
Irk Most Students
Board of Governors authorizes a
new scheme for breakages in a New
Year's message  to students.
The new scheme which went into
effect on January ?. embodies a coupon system of paying breakage fees.
All students taking laboratory
courses will be reciuired to buy a
Lit bora tory Fee Booklet at the Bursar's Office. Tlie booklets .sell for $;;
and contain  30  tickets,
When students break equipment or
use supplies the official in charge
will remove coupons to cover the
amount of the  charge.
At Vhe end of the session refunds
for unused coupon-, will be made upon application be'tween A pi il l-lth and
April   ,'SOth   inclusive.
Librai-v fines ma.\ aUo be paid In
coupons, although loo-v coup' us will
not be accepted.
sion will not necessitate the absence
of Professor Angus from tho campus
until   the summer  at  least.
The Commission iias been empowered to tender a report to the Minister of Transport regarding questions
not treated by the Freight Rates Enquiry.
The Commission was formed under
abe initiative of demands of the dissatisfied provinces. They will report
on the handicaps of certain areas,
make recommendations on amencl-
nu-nts to tbe Railway Act, and investigate accounting methods used by the
railways.
On Scplcmber 14. 1945 Professor
Angus was granted leave of absence
to become Special Assistant to the
Under Secretary of State, Department
of   External   Affairs.   Ottawa.
He is the author of several books
on   political   affairs.
Sigma Alpha Mu
Comes To UBC
DAVE BROUSSON
... big' feet
NORM MINTY
. . , fine weather
Apply For Summer
Employment How
Applications for summc' emplo.v-
i ;.-■ i-.t v.,ill the Federal Department of
Mires ,'ind Resources arc now being
aorepie.l by the Public Soivice of
Cat.a ii.
These positions are open to both
graduate  ami   undergraduate   sludenls
and offer adequate financial remuneration and excoodhialy valuable experience. Ne> applications for these
I asibous will be accepted Infer than
January   IT.
.Application   forms  may   be   obtained
.,1    the*   General    i'o.'l   Office   and   Na-
UBC is to have one more Fraternity ' -""''I   Employment  Service offices.^
according    fo    latest    word    from    the .     "
Inter-Fraternity  Council. ! McGILL MEDICAL
This new  Fraternity  ,s composed of      * pp.   IT AT10NS
Jewish   students   ami   will   be   lm.mii | M"»   t.!^M ! IIUHJ
as    Sigma    Alpha    Mu.    The   existing ! CLOSE  JAN.   15
Ji wi.-.h    Fraternity   /eta    Beta   Tau    is I      ia   a   special   nunmitMrira-nt   lo   Prc-
not   veiy   .-.Iron.;   numerically   and   ac- j nn (I      sirnciUs,       Metall      University
I in.'; to members of fFC  the action    wane,    licit    appiirat iens    I'm-    accept-
Equal  Education  Chance
Urged By NFCUS Meet
 !j>
Canadian   universities   now   receive '.
£150,  over  and  above  fees,   for  every
DVA student attending thai' university.
7 his was one of the most important
resolutions arising from the "extremely successful" conference accoicling to
Brousson who arrived in Vancouver
Tuesday morning.
''Despite many differences of opinion and points of view, a general
feeling of unity prevailed, and every
dolt gale left with the feeling that
much had been accomplished, and
NFCUS greatly strengthened." he
said.
Campus Aides
Offer Ideas
For Travel
Helpful Hints For
Hopeful Hikers
By ILAS ROSKELLY
"How do you manage to stay standing up on the icy walks of the campus?"
Reporters have been posing
this question to various people
on the campus, with the hope
of getting some useful tips to
pass on to Ubyssey readers.
John Snowden, resident student' at
Anglican College, flatly refuses to go
outside "until the weather improves".
DIAMOND SOX
D'Arcy Dondy, forth year arts,
keeps up by putting big diamond
socked feet down carefully and
evenly.
Norm Minty, a Union College resident, highly recommends this type of
conditioning, claiming that if wc had
to put up with this sort of thing for
four or five months out of every
year, we would be glad to be in a
place where we only had to struggle
with it for a few weeks at a time.
Gerry McDonald, newly elected
vice-president of NFCUS suggested
you use your army hob-nailed boots
and possibly abstain until Vhe conditions  leave  us.
Luke  Moylcs says hc  just watches
his  feet.   ('.'??)
BIG FEET
Dave Brousson, Alma Mater president, said, "I have been tenderly
called "Big Dave" and my feet are
ao big that they arc unable to slip."
Ursula Knight: "If I'm going uphill I lean forward. Going down I
lean backward. On the level I hotel
u'l   to   my   boyfriend."
Piol'cssoi- Belyea: "I am blessed
with   big  feet'."
Dr. Earle Birney wears army boots
with   "nails   for   tractiem".
haul Norland, fourth year arts, says
that walking on his hands at least.
keeps   bis   feet  warm.
Christ-like qualities would help to
walk  on  solidified  water.
i Ed. Note—This ha.s incorporated
a Bible reference into his statement;
e.g.. Where Christ walked across thc
water.)
It  i.s hoped  that these  helpful  hints ' Junuary 31.
will aid students' who feel if a neces- eContinued on  Page lit
sity to go to lectures in weather like
this. See "NFCUS MEETING"
Another 'First' For UBC;
Art Loan Service Comes
Proposed By Delegate Brousson
Continuation Of Federal Grants
Canadian youth will be offered a more "equal"' opportunity
for a university education if a National Federation of Canadian
University Student commission set up in Montreal last week
is successful.
Proposed by UBC delegate Dave Brousson, the commission will present a brief to the National Conference of
Canadian Universities urging ''continuation and extension of
government scholarship program and continuation of grants
to universities, similar" but on a smaller scale than the DVA
grant."
HARWOOD IN CHAIR
"National presielent Bob Harwood
of UBC handled the conference very
ably, and the business proceeded
smoothly   and   efficiently."
Among ■ their accomplishments the
delegates  could   list:
t. A booklet Vo be prepared, con-,
tabling a summitry of courses, tuition,
housing, etc.. at all Canadian Universities, which will be available for
students wishing to take advantage
of the NFCUS exchange plan.
2. A similar booklet to be prepared
on courses available at summer
schools, and special arrangements
will be made by local NFCUS committees for summer exchanges of students.
3. A summary is being prepared on
Universities, for distribution to all
scholarships available at all Canadian
geuoq    .".ni   siuoiud3uim.ii:    pipadg >
canapii.
made  for  exchanges  between  Canada
and   U.S.A.  next   sear.    DotaiPs  on   .di
these    exchange's    will    be    announced
shortly  by  the  local  NFCUS  foiinml-
tcc.
ISS  CO-OPERATION
a. Full  co-operation   wa.s  pledged   to
the   work   of  ISS   in   its   program   for
scholarships in Demociacy.
a   Seminar   in   Quebec   on   "Problem:
(?. Every effort is to bc made to hold
in Canadian Unity." and an announcement    in   this   regard   will   be   made
of   this   new   group   will    Weaken    lbs
membership position of flic ZEiBKS.
iim-r  into the nn-ilic.il  l'uciill>   u ill  not
be accepted after January   !,'>.  fills,
On Tuesday afternoon UBC's revived, "new look", art library opened
in its spacious new quarters in Vhe
old  periodical  room.
This unique library service, the only
one of its kind in any Canadian university ha.s become increasingly popular since its inception three years
ago.
The art library was begun under
ihe initiative of Miss Anne Smith,
Head of thc Reference Department,
I'tom her acquaintance with a similar
institution at Lawrence College, Kansas.
The old periodical room now is the
ivw art reading room. As soon as
possible the shelves will be filled
with current art, architecture, dance,
deasign  and  applied  art  magazines.
The east wall of the old periodical
room has disappeared to make way
for the new library section on architecture, the re'eordl ibrary and the
collection of paintings of the art loan
so.vice.
In charge of the library is Miss
Doreen Fraser, who will be in attendance' from I) to 3 daily, to assist students and faculty in their cboiiv of
pie lures'. In previous yesirs Ihe library
was open only on erne day a month.
To assist prospective borrowers two
indexea have been compiled, one by
Ihe arli-ls. Ihe oilier by arl media,
[n slock are oils, walercolnrs. innnu-
i.\ ea. .-ilk seaven piints. ,o\d Carnegv
pi ints.
The eollci lion feature.-, the work of
II    lb (..'.   nrli as,   with   Tl!   examples   of
their    works.    The    whole    collection
numbers   129   works.
Crime Wave
Stopped With
»
Conviction
Ex-student Admits
Campus Thievery
UBC's enterprising criminal
who launched a one-man crime
wave now has three months to
contemplate the folly of amassing more briefcases, wallets,
odds and ends of clothing,
wristwatches and electric razors than any man could possibly use in three lifetimes.
Samuel Bernard Watson, 26, ex-
UBC .student, was convicted of theft
of three wallets, a camera and an
electric razor and admitted theft of a
number   of other  objects.
Watson was sentenced Vo .three
months at Oakalla.
No further charges were laid following his admission of the other
thefts.
Students have been plaqucd for
months by thefts in Gymnasium. Fort
Camp cud other places where large
numbers of students  congregate.
Police- expressed hope that arrest
aitel conviction of Watson will call u
nail   to  the wave.
Extra, Extra:
Special Edition
Ubyssey On Sale
At "Pub" Offices
A few extra copies of The Ubyssey's thirtieth anniversary issue published December 11 are in The Pub,
north   baesment   of Brock  Hall,  and
may  be  obtained   for   10  cents.(
The special. 16.page, picture-packed
edition was prepared by former Pubsters who have fanned out over the
world. Included are articles by humorist Eric "Jabez" Nicol, Pierre Berton. author of The Ubyssey's marching .song "There's  a   thriving kinder-
For a SI fee studennts arc entitled
to borrow one picture a month. Faculty members will be charged $2. The
proceeds of rental fees are used to
purchase  B. C.  artists'  originals.
Records from the collection may be
borrowed from 1 p.m. to .1 p.m., and
are returnable from ',) a.m. to 1 p.m.
By Spring the- library will have in
e>peration two record sound booths, a
j. ill  of  ihe Class of  11)18.
Since tbe founding of the service
Di. N A. M. MacKen/s'e has actively
supported the .scheme and is a frequent borrower. Mrs. MacKenzie
sei voel mi Ihe- Advisory Committee in
c-.siablishing   the  centre.
, I jgarlen   in   the   depths   of   old   Brock
Hall," Ronald Grantham, Ubyssey
editor in l!)29-a!0, suspended from
UBC for criticizing tho provincial
government, and Himie Koshevoy, (he
editor   who  .succeeded   him.
Wrapped copies with postage prepaid to anywhere in the world aro
also  available  for 10  cents.
R.C'.A.F. MEETING
There will be a parade of the Uni-
vei'sity Auxiliary Flight held in HMl
loday al 11)00 hours. All cx-RCAF
members are cordially invited to attend.
PLAYERS   PRODUCTION
NEEDS   ACTORS
So you waul   to be an actor, eh?
The Players Club yesterday announced that, casting
for Ihe annual Spring Play, this year Shakespeare's "Twelfth
Night", will commence Thursday, .January filh. All those
who feel thai ihey would like lo see footli.qhls from the
inside are asked to hand in their names to the Players Club,
located up the stairs in ihe sotilhwest corner of the auditorium.
Rehearsals lor ihe play, lo be' piVM'nle.d March J5th to
March lDlh. will pet tinder way a- soon a- caadme, is completed. Page 2
TIIK DAILY UBYSSEY
Mill
■sday,   January   0,   1949
<the Daily Ubyssey
Member Canadian  University  Press
Authorized as Second Class Mail. Post Office Dcg-t.. Ottawa, Mail Subscriptions- $2.50 per year,
Published  throughout   the  university   year   by   the  Student   Publications  Boarel   of  the   Alma
Mater   Society   of   the   University   (if   British   Columbia.
« *       '   -V-
Editorial opillieins expressed   herein  an-   ll.o.-c  of   ilia  a.hlaahil   s-d.iff  of  The-  D.o'e,    Ub.s -.-cy   and
not  necessarily   those   of   the   Alma   M.iter   Socie'.v   nor   of   the   Unive-rsity.
tf. * *
Offices in Brock Hall. Phone ALma 1G24 For display advertising phone ALma 'i'l'ill
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF -  -  -  - RON  UACKiAUT
MANAGING  F.DITO'l  -  .  -  -   VAL  RFAHS
GENERAL STAFF: News Editor, Bob Cave, Novia Heboid
Features, Kay Baines; CUP Editor. Jack Masserman;
Photography Director, Ellanor Hall; Sports Editor Chuck Marshall
# * *
Senior Editor This Issue — ART WELSH
Redshirt of '30 Tells of World Formation
A Conference Pays Off
Dear fellow statical:
1 am an applied .science student of
Sc. 'lit' who has done much studying
in the field of Astrophysics ami
Ceology and see a crying need for n
complete revision of our ideas as to
how the Earth was made and t'o
get the Truth wo must look into
the   Heavens.
Look at thc Sun with its mass of
whirling clouds, at Saturn with its
system of annular rings and whirling clouds covering it's surface,
Likewise let us look at Jupiter and
Uranus with their cloudy bands
encircling their globes. Thi.s is giving us an object lesson about our
Earth itself and its past history.
When the elements of our earth
were in more heated agitated stale
thc Earth had swaddling bands of
clouds circulating about it. In these
annular rings and cloudy canopies
of space were to bc found the elements and compounds necessary to
form the crust of the earth in the
s', lielifying and cooling processes of
the developing crust'. This means
then that after the solid earth crust
bad been formed there was a time
when canopies of lighter matter like
clay dust and golel dusts and carbon
c!lists and water vapours and even
frozen ice- particles like cirrus cloud.;
floated aloft in the earth':; iilmos-
phoic.
lien- we have a vi- ion of the e-arlb
crust under a sort of greenhou-e
roof gradually falling in polar regions to the surface. Gold flakes or
dust gold of Alaska fell during one
of the canopy declensions thus tbe
mysteiy of Alaskan gold is solved
nicely. Carbons wilh -ilicacenus and
carbonaceous mailer fell forming
heavier deposits in ancient iiortbcin
he-h water oceans and middle latti-
Itiele salty oceans forming the be-I-
of present oil fields. Then after a
Meetings P.MlKPPW'al'' PKN   I''[Hr)KRPI,t;AKi-,|WAi;AI  St KKPINC;  ROOM. PRIVATE,!   ;dM<'e   (lf   lim''   li«lltf'1"   carbons   fell
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS WILL HOLD   '•'unnla,'t   -''.Im   at.   HA.   «l!i:il)-K. , rntrnne-e;   ,;,onnd   floor;   •l.lll.'i   W.   (HI..:   ""I   floated   to   higher   beach   levels
GREEN'   PARKER    PEN'.   ON    MAIN    M     HIT I        i    i        -,    i   ,i i
'y|'11" ; •>''■   '•>'<■ and  deposited  Ihe  now  known   cool
parking'  let,  Mon.    Leave- at  Lost  and
Found. '
Tucked away on the botiom shelf of a
every political campaign office from Victoria
to Halifax is a portfolio containing the suggestion that "educational opportunity .should
be equalized."
At every election it's dragged out, dusted
off, and thrown at the public with the promise that "something will be done alxjut it".
After the election it's packed away again and
forgotten.
It turned up again last week without any
political implications and thi.s time it won't
be forgotten so easily.
Dave Brousson, UBC delegate to the National Federation of University students, presented a resolution to the conference calling
for this educational equality and coupled
with it two concrete suggestions fur its im-
plimentation. It met with enthusiastic response from every delegate and a commission
was set up to prepare a brief to be presented
to the President's Conference next June.
This is thc first step in what may bo a
landmark in Canada's educational structure.
Under the British North American Act education was left in the hands ol' the provincial
governments. This has resulted in a lack of
educational facilities in the poorer provinces
and an abundance of them in provinces with
a sound financial structure,
With the end of the war and the influx
ul' veterans into Canadian colleges, a precedent was set by a federal grant to universities amounting lo $150 for each student
veteran. This wa.s in addition to the regular
foe and wits designed to enable the colleges
to expand their facilities to meet the increased
need.
The second purl calls for the broadening
of the joint Dominion scholarship program.
Al present the program establishes a limited
number of .scholarships made available to
those students who show academic ability.
1 li'misstiii proposes thai more of these scholarships be made available to youth of every
economic group.
It has always been a democratic ideal that
a university education should bo possible for
every high s' hool student who ha.s the academic qualilicalions and while the resolution
i.s still far from thai goal il is a step that has
needed to be taken for a long time.
Signboard
is n polar inhaling spiral system
balanced by an equatorial exhaling
pattern of fluid flow. This can be
called ;, Dipolar Vortex Eneriiv Unit.
Thc cause of rotation and the
maintenance of rotation of the Earth
about its axis i.s the existence of
this unseen Dipolar Vortex Ether-
Whirl Nucleus and extensive fluid
field effective far out beyond tho
orbit of the Moon which is itself
whirled around by this fluid ether
equatorial  wind field.
As far as thc effect of this philosophic study i.s concerned and its
importance to man we might study
t'he Coal-Oil Phenomena. If the
■aerial carbons all -came from rotating canopies and lading rings having declension at the polar regions
we might expect to find best oil and
coal .'.long the shores of ancient
polar seas and oceans before they
were thrust up by additional polar
ice caps and augmented waters from
the heavens. This i.s what we find
in Vhe end of thc Cretaceous Age
and beginning of thc Tertiary .when
canopies   from   the   skies   fell    and
killed off preceding life terribly and
additional ice anel water hinds
h'cLight on the continental mountain upllnusts known as our i.umii-
t; in ranges of today, This discovery of oil and coals alemg the Mackenzie River Valley system towards
the oil shales of the Arctic confirm
this theory of carbon and water
addition  to the earth's surface.
These ideas provide food for
thought for every thoughtful geologist and astrophysicist, We need
dynamic new ideas today. Wc tend
to stagnate and follow blindly in the
footsteps of so-called authorities in
various subjects. Young scientists
today have more facts and need to
have better theories to cover all thc
now known facts of World Phenomena. The Dipolar Vortex Theory
of Energy of Crust formation of the
Earth provide two such new and
dynamic ielcas which should bc
introduced into thc graduate work
of  till  scientific  schools.
Yours very truly,
C. W. DEANS, M. Sc, M.E.I.C.
its regular causerie meeting on Wed
nesday at 3:30 in The Gables. , parkini;  led,  .Won.   Leave at  Lost  ana   |.vm   |;k\T:   SINCILE   ROOM   WITH J   beds.    Any   vegetation   or   lacustrnu
THE   nff   PTITR   T=J   PRESENTING   1'"ului' ' bi-a-'kfas I;  i" ar  b'nia ca-ily  gales.    AL. |      ,. ,„.,,;,,(, life caught  in such a cai
THI,   CCF   CLUB   lb   PKLbLN UNt,   0HAU(,HT1N,;  SKT   ,   F, Al, ToHN
Colin Cameron at noon Wed., Jan. 5,i   ,.,    ,       , ,.     ,,  ,
RCflf (Auxiliary) UBC FLIGHT
ATTENTION   SCIENCEMEN
YOU  HAVE  UNTIL !) JANUARY 4!> TO APPLY
I OR Mi; MISERS I HP IN THE UBC AUXILIARY
FLIGHT
SnWMK I'l.MI'l-OYMKNT HI' TO 2(1 WEEKS IN WOKK
IUI.ATI',0 TO YOUIl SITDllS OK  INTERESTS.
I CM, INFORMATION AT FLIGHT ORDERLY ROOM
UDCqAKMOUKIKS
in  Arts  100.   His  topic  will  be  ''Can
Socialism  Save  Democracy?"
of 1. 1 < xtr.i rulou! pen, 'L no
passes uiiss'ng. Re-ward. R.
EA.   1,12;)-M.
!   bon   dust   and   Water   and   ice  <!ohic,r
EOARI.)    AND    ROOM    VOW    LADY j   (,:ldost,d   in   ,,„.,„,„   lj(.,ilMll.   ,.„.,„,„
"'".Mudent   in   return   for   services.    Good     ft)S;,-j|;,..   Vegetation  or  fauna did  not
MEETING OF STUDENT PROGRES-jrifjEEN  FOUNTAIN PEN   ON  (' AM- ' 1'','"'('''   KP"  2ll,s;1"H' f'u'in   the   carbon   coal   seams   but
sive   Conservative   Club   in   Hut   LI'",../ K-,,,,. n "    ';.:'„  '.',.„'   , '-'"..    IhlD-SlTTlNO    ROOM   AVAILAULE.     they   became   rather   carbon   fossils
Friday, Jan,  7th.                                       I .,,ui i."„lm.| kecla bed-', 2 male students:  in good j   therein.
WOMEN'S    PUBLIC    SPEAKING: j h >n <■ iicr Unic-is-ity  w lh .alter slu- |
Club  meets Tues.   12:30   in  Hut   MS:              ■ i j, ■          , ■ ri  A<-   flva.-.-nabie.   -luii'i W.  Huh.   AL.
new members welcome, especially be- ''              /V\ I SCG M Q DeOUS j :d..wl,
glnners,                                                         MARRIED    CObPLE     W.-W'i's T> >   V.  ■ i;.\I SLEEPING  Room. PRIVATE
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS WILL HOLD
-b.    CE
\\.
I'-OCND:      WHITE     DEE
a soiree  on Fri.,  Jan.  7 at  3  p.m.
4051   Pine   Crescent.    New   members   !l :';    '''    ''"'    1;' '    -;"'-"'     ;- staii s   c-,;/v . ,LTET ill'.DROOM EOR MALE
welC0me. ,  ,I,!-''"1'  '-h'.   ■■'»■■»■"•■*  -''I   AL.   'G.VL        '.. , i,,,.-    (-iasa !„ McDonald  ous.   Mali
I EXPERT TYPING    NOTES. ESSAYS    v    "Til,     r E   nv'V f
A   GENERAL   MEETING   OF   THE:   ,,-,,, ,, \-."in    ke. n.»-<-..,.
! eta.     Prompt    and    re .sonabl-'.     Joan I
UBC  Film  Society will  be held  Fn. <        .^ 4n()j) w   mh    AL   .^^ ;
noon, Jan, 7 in Arts 108. j T,.r,,.s.,^. ,,,„,.ra.- t-m -..•.-..- ,-,,,,. ,  .,i Rl(j6S
PRE-MEDS GENERAL MEETING ON
Fri. in APSc. 100 at 12:30 for discussion of finances.   It's  not as  bad  as i -.
you read!
FOUND: WHITE DL-FFLE HAG LEE"
in   car   last   Mo
n.    meruit.
Enruiii.'.V, ANTED FY GO-ED FOR 8:20 LF.C-
itiurs    I: -an -joriaiion   from   vicinity   rd'
Lost
GI/ASSES IN BROWN CASE. PHONE
Kfe. 5553-L.   Ask for May.
REWARD. $1.00 (ONE) FOR RETURN
of   pair   of   black,   fur-lined   leather
gloves.   1349 E 2d.   HA. 2031-R.
The last world Flood of Noah'
t'liic was evidently tin- la.-t canopy
ii. clou.,ion and thu-. we bad add -
tail   to   id.'ic:,.!   -new   .-.id   ice  a-   wel
Atlantis and I ..anuria in lb.- Pin ball ese cunt inert.-' di I not .-.! ik b"i
wore drowned; the effect being th.
same but the cause- being cpi'te different.
It is ciu'.le evident that science
philo-ophers still are in ihe- child:
as t'o the origin of energy eorrui'--
ile-   like   cosmic   ray   purlic'''.,-   and
Million Dollar Talent
at   Los!  and  1' ounrl.
XPERT TYPING- NOTES.  ESSAYS, ! G -i  and  Ilie-ubeun St,   B<\.  1382-R.
etc.     Prompt    and    reasonable.     Joan i \     PASSENGERS    WANTED    FROM electrons  and   protons and   neutrino   •
Davie.   4H00 Wc.-t   10th,   AL   -I'kVj-L.       j a;:, (1 -,„■-; Main for SaSO's 0 days a Week, and  mesotron--- etc.   This  lack  uhin-^
Pitotie FA.  (18T)-L. ' (ierstanding seems to sleni  from  the   j
RIDE  AVAILABLE TO SsiO's DAILY ' IVi''    lhal    m"(lt-,''»    "'ientists    hay.-|
Gin     yicuuty     I'.Vih     and     McKenzie - uslh   R' dispense  with  t'he  fluidity   '
Gong bit; route to 12th.   Phone Doug.; ,,r '''':Kt> itS('lf'   ^r'HV "luM  '"' i,!,'n"
t--.,'    .p.)- p ' bfied   as   being   fluid   ether.    If   wc
Accommodation
EOR RENT: MAIN FLOOR ROOM:
i-'oui'licru exposure'; use of lyi ewriler;
neat UBC gales. Breakfast if d^ircd.
AL.   01II2-Y.
, 1    PASSENGERS    WANTED    FROM
ZIPPER LOOSE  LEAF   (BLACK)   IN' PART)     AND     ROOM     FOR     LADY!   :o-o' and Mam   for HEIO's (I days, week
Field  House  Dec.   lGth   containin   E;i-' sUirlen!   in   re'ara   ia,,-  scyica-    Gao-i I '' '"'"'   r'A-   ''^'-'T'-
hour Law notes and case lists   Phone ; banc   KE   2os.::-R, ! W \NTEI):    RIDE   FROM   VRTNITY
KE.  4092-Y. i LSD-SITTING    I{0O,\I    AVAILAELI',.   if   I'.lib   and   Main.    Gla.-a-s  8:311   Mon.
DRAUGHTING   SET,   1   FLAP   TORN    -i ,gie   bods;   2   male   -Indent.;   ill   "oid    lo   Fri.    G.   W.   Elliol.    (MM   Quebec   St.
off,  1  extra  ruling  pea,  2  bow  com-   home  near university  with .Mwr Mu-   WANTED;    RIDE   FROM   33RD   ANDj
passes   missing.     Rewat\j.     R,    Freed,   dents.    Reasonable.   'InoOW   luib.    A L.    iJunbar  Mon.  to Sat,  for 8:3(1 Rehires
FA. 1525-M. ' .'l'l.1!l-L. I Rla-ne   S.\ lyia,    KE.   a2,1-l-M. I
',! en suppjo.-e that all energy f ns-
an- fundamental unit; o! the same
iy;.' ;n --mglel. do.ihl.'t or nuillipci
conibinat'ions llaai we can suppose
dial the unseen rut ay ether field
of Saturn gives us Ihe patten. The
unseen space or ether field of our
Sun and its planets'. Jupiter and
Uranus  and   Mais,   are   identical.    I'
o
w>
A few copies of The Daily
Ubyssey's special, 16-page thirtieth anniversary issue produced
by ex-pubsters and packed with
pictures and articles by some of
Canada's leading writers are
available still at The Ubyssey
Office.
Itciidy  I'or
Mailing
Wc
Postage Prepaid
Anywhere
The Daily Ubyssey
North   Ik
Erock   Ha
University  of 13,C.
ove
letters
by watson and van der hoop
Upon p(Tsu;tl ol' lite wares di.-plttycd \>.:
the magazine department ol' one ol lite Ij1-
jjoi1 drut>.slores, we were struck bv the laMa
of a magazine propei-ly designed lor wonten,
Realizing ihv disttsl r.ui- menial elloels llii.,
has obviously been bavin;; upon our M.eiely.
wc rei-tolved to allempl a enre li.v inlrodtte'ei ;
what, we (eel is the' ideal pe'tuodie'til. Aecord-
ingly, we1 immeditilely made arran.p.i'ineiii ,
"with our publishers lo produce "k'alse," Ihe
Magazine  lor  Women.
Taking into eonsideralion Ihe inoi'al and
intellectual level ol' tbe expeeded r.Mdiii",
public, we have selected leal tires which ua'd
combine didactic skeins with wide appe'ol.
Since the University present:-, an ideal ra.t-
dom, selection of readers, we :uibniil ,-, fe..,-
sample items from the varioim i.'clnui in , n
attempt  lo ascertain  lemniate repciPui,
SOCIAL:
A   lashioti   in de   int; o.iti'. -.-d   i p.\    t!,,    } a ,   ;
dei.! ,d lie I., i nn , ■ I n i,", ol I lie Women's War-
I,ne mi W"'!.edue.--, ('Iiib v\ras a sttinnin,",
b'.'.l I |c "i eon ! n i ship, eul to III ihe hot I le, Willi
,i  b:iii-!iei-|-'    j„'j-|   a, male|).  We were stunned.
'Mia : lebiii nic nl' i 'ninona, Cal., I brew a
I >e| Hud n i a I hnupii i", I )anee i eci'iil Iy al I be
boi in ■ oi lit, i nana:.;, -r, d i reel oi', I reasurer, ami
eaiier.-ii - niieynn: er id the local bank, lt was
a i !mi'iiiii a .--i■ ■ 111 a ■■ I hirly or lorty yniiiii;
■ai -a -in nn ,i i i riiii'iiil'Hi.t bender. (. 'lad in
■ !. i'1 s i"-.'. :be bei|der was a compl'de
i :eee -. "'I..' ! n ,|,..,., \\ ,!.-; c I u i II i it;.; Iy swathed
e i  ,;  i .'['si, a ;  i,,; i -r ; i t u!  accessories.
; is.b   is de   ii    i.-;   hoiu'd   that   other   eotn-
ii'iiiiiii!-, v, 'ii aboid   [in-; uiKiinl  cuslom).
I ye 1    ,\ e; a    a   pi'dinmenl    mi'inber   of   tbe
i ,,-i   '. / .1 j a   ! k io-'I, - ur. -rily   ( where till  metn-
."       as.-  ir,  a em rd!   '.'.,'. s latt'.'Ju   speakine  ,o
. ■■, n i  ■■ .,,   :      ' ■  ,. 'i ■ ba ' e    ;n i nut    wa '•    I :;k -n
■■ '.':,-','.        ,,   ,!.      bin-     ,,|'!'.   iab'I-     |e.  ;     be ".,
a !   ' ill'      llllel'l l,|l |i ilKtl      I HI' !',
ol the .society, ostracized by her "sisters, and
blacklisted 1'i'otn till future respectable employment, To Ihe relief of ail, she has com-
milled suicide. 'I'he peasant involved wa.s ,d-
kicked last nit'Jii by ;t s;roup ol maske-el women, h'e.-ailb her hair was shorn .and her
hinpue cut out. Police are lakin;.1, no action
ill Ihe mailer because, they say, "Il is obviously   iusl   ,i   practical  joke.'"
SPOIETS:
Ciiicrao, Nov, !!: ' 1'oolball ba,-. be.-nine very
|iopular amont; ihousands ol ;;irls who ar^
atlracled to prese-nt-day d;tvenports," itecorel-
mv to P.D.Q. Lmsey, B.A., M.A., D.D. Ph.D
S.O.B., who has just coippleted an exhaustiue,
;ill-ni;.',hl   study of the subject.
Cleveland, Mow 4: The Women's Auxiliary Ui the Bo.-sl.in I'rave'S were !>u"sts of lit'.-.
e'd v ; ! a bamu i. I held in lite cii \ ball led. e, .
'! ho-." I- io I u!l io leave ;d !."' de- -seal \w s '
< ulei-uiin. ,!   w    .'\|r,..   lkni.km ,   \a In.   exhibit s|
her ya.-l collection of wei,p,bin» machine cards.
IVIrs. Ii. has been en!h-i'titu.' I'or (d^ht years
now, and has LabST pictures ol Errol it'lynn,
iVH'SIC:
iVionoloiie, Ihe popular music magazine,
is :■ pouaiirint.', a lour by an all-;;irl di'ttin sex-
1e|ie. 'i'he l.uir will also leatiti'i' Lena Ray
Alulioii. who play.-, the only bo-bop jews-harp
m   the  e,,nnl ry,
VVWMVNMx.
Wb.liw, . be v a ni id like p. meet man ol
i .nnlorlable mentis wilh eoimlry estate, Cad-
ii!ae. reasonable income (over $100,000), fond
ol watiT-polo, with view towards marriage.
Xo ohjc-ciion lo smoker, but must not wear
shai k.-km bathrobe. No Iril'lers, Friendship
if .-ailled.
COOK ?>,(;•
4,:is   menVh's   recipe;   ()v(ail   .-.Hip.    First
\ ' n.    ".• ■!    all    ' ' \    ,    ,    .
I '       .a    ,i; ■  n'. e,.,' .oil    \' : I \    be   We'leolile,
m  i -bl  v ;b  I-,  i.,| ",i. Thursday,  January  6,  1949
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Page 3
Monopoly Inevitable
Free Enterprise
'Intellectual
Myth'-Cameron
"The growth of monopolies is
inevitable and a definite advantage to our economy," Colin
Cameron, former CCF M.L.A.
told an overflow audience in
Arts 100 Wednesday.
Speaking on "Can Socialism Save
Democracy", he said that free enterprise is "an intellectual myth". Ninety-eight per cent' of Canadian people
;ire wage earners, while about 1,400
were employers, he pointed'Vit.
He defined democracy as the rights
f'f an individual to dignity and freedom, and went on to say that it was
ns recently as the depression that
this fact gained public recognition.
Answering a question from the
audience, Mr, Cameron said that there
is no restriction on monopolies in
Canada and that these monopolies
tend t'o act as a check on government
activity.
He said that the Scandinavian countries and Great Britain have evolved
thc most efficient political machinery
through their suspicion of authority
and their belief t'hat no human individual can be trusted with over-all
authority.
"The choice is not between east
anel west bul between those people
who would endorse totalitarianism in
tiny form and those who believed in
the sanctity of the individual."
NFCUS  Meeting
(Continued From Page 1)
7. NFCUS appointed a delegate lt>
the Co-oi'dinat int.; Committee of Canadian  Youth  Croups.
S. Following exhaustive study of
Giant Livingstone's and other reports
on the International Union of Students, NFCUS decided to postpone
affiliation with IUS for at least one
year.
9. An effort is to be made to form
a' North American Union of Students
this winter,
JOBS STUDIED
10, A study was made of employment  services,  and  arrangements are
Instruction Course
For Pre-schoolers
Tlie Pre-School Centre at UBC's
Acadia Camp will be a busy place
ft cm January 12 lo March 30, when
the Pre-School Demonstration Course
for Supervisors of Pre-School Groups
commences.
The purpose of the course is to
present recognized principles of pre-
srhool education, and to demonstrate
these principles under actual preschool conditions.
Each Wednesday afternoon, commencing January 12, the class will
observe and participate in prc-school
group activities, working with children in the Acadia Camp Pre-School
Gioup.
Mrs. Evangeline Winn of Ihe Department of University Extension will
he demonstration supervisor and lecturer. No previous experience is required to take this-course,
<$>-
being made with the National Employment Service to provide facilities
on those eampii that rlo not at present
have t'hem, ,
11. The proposal to establish a national University Radio Network was
dropped, but an effort is to be made
to establish, with government aid, a
Radio School at a central university.
12. An attempt will be made t'o obtain reduced advertising rates for student publicity.    ,
Courtesy Service
24  Hours
Metered Rates To And From
UBC Area
CAB/
10th & Sasamat
AL. 2400    AL 2400
Help Totie with the Ubyssey
Typed Lectures For Easier Reading!
Ask for STUDENTS' RATE nt
FONTAINE'S   STENOGRAPHIC   SERVICE
311   Fofd  Building,   Vancouver TA. 5550
MEDICAL PAPERS typed litre.
CKNW
Kifl-a.-i.
'JAN. 1
• Valuable newspaper experience
• Inside campus knowledge
• A cozy campus hangout
• "Good" entertainment
• New Friends
RALLY
IN   PUB
North Brock Basement
AT   NOON   TODAY
I-OK  ALL  PROSPECTIVE  REPORTERS  AND   PHOTOGRAPHERS
The
THUNDERBIRD
Magazine
OUT TODAY
Who sells the smartest clothes in town?
•
What are the wishes of Marwell Construction Co. regarding UBC?
•
What printer in town makes the claim
of "never losing a client"?
*
Where can conveniently packaged fish
and chips be purchased?
#
What newspaper is read by bears?
•
Who sells lingerie at prices lower than
the neck line?
The Answers Are Al! In
The
THUNDERBIRD
Magazine
OUT TODAY
25c
Active Outdoor
FASHIONS
►  -a      /'
WW
6 o-*
#*
fl
i*r%l
\
*
•,"•*
To   warm   the   heart   of  the
athletic minded girl . . .
beautifully tailored ski \
outfits, winter-resistant
jackets and coats with
warm innerlinings . ..
Gciily exciting sweaters, jqj
We invite you to call and see our smart
selection of fashion-right, tailored for
comfort and appearance ski and sportswear.
SLACKS
Tailored in smart, durable gabardine. Colors,  ret ,
navy, brown, blue, grey and black, Sizes 12 to 20.
\i
S2it5
■fk-
S.95   19.50
\
s
JACKETS
Smartly  styled,  waler-repollant  jackets.   Colors,  beige
navy, black and green. Sizes 12 to 20.
brown,
8-95' 16.95
VS: There are a IVw imosequnitial stories and poems
used solely to fill (he blunks.
Sportswear
Second Floor
YOUR
STUDENT
IS WAITING
AT  AMS OFFICE Page 4
THE DAILY UBYSSEY
Thursday, January 6, 1949,
ACTION APLENTY is the bill of fare for the UBC Thunder-
bird's net minder Don Adams this week as he and his team
mates play two games in as many nights. Last night the 'Birds
tangled with the Vancouver Indians at the Forum while this
evening they meet up with the New Westminster Cubs in
regular league tilts.
League Leadership Goal
asers
»P
    -**m*mmmmm*mt__rm*r*,
Toni
glit
Awaiting Word
-$>
Bird Ice Club
To Tour Inferior
Varsity's entry in the Pacific
Coast Amateur Hockey Association loop, the Thunder-
oirds, may hit the road towards
the end of the month, for a
series in the Interior.
The Campus has received a bid to
lour the Okanagan for an exhibition
series in the near future. It is not
known whether or not it is official.
Although every effort will be made
to try to hold the series, the full
schedule of the Birds makes it almost
m impossibility, unless the league
executive will revise the schedule
again to meet this new situation,
If the exhibition series is played.
it is assured that' the tour would well
be worth the wear on the players.
The experience with strange teams
would prove a great value for the
coming play-offs.
LEAGUE  STANDING
P W L T PTS
Nanaimo 8  7   10    14
UBC 7   5   2   0    10
Indians 11   3   5   2      8
Cubs 10   1   C   2      4
Ploy Friday
UBC And St. Martins Meet
In Evergreen Premier
Extra Game This Week Gives
'Birds A Crack At First Place
UBC's high-flying hockey team has a chance to tie up the
leadership of the Pacific Coast Senior B league if they win the
two games on their schedule this week.
Currently in second place standing, 	
only four points behind the league-
leading Nanaimo Clippers, the Varsity
squad will be out to make good on
boi'h their contests this week.
FENCING CLASSES
Girls will be able to fend for thcm»
selves if they join the fencing classes
being   offered   at  4:30   in  HG   4  on
Monday.
The classes are being offered by the
Physical Education Department and
the course , in tlie fundamentals of
fencing will be given for physical
education credits,
The department states that those
primarily desired in the classes are
those who intend to keep on with
advanced fencing, such as will be
offered by ihe Fencing club.
DOUBLE BILL
Although the double bill may tire
the boys somewhat, they should be
able to run up the top score both
nights.
With last night's clash with the
Vancouver Indians under their belt,
they should have clear sailing from
now on.
Tonight's game with the lowly New
Westminster Cubs should prove to be
a walk-away for the Campus crew,
CONFIDENT
Coach Frank Fredrickson is confident of victory in this evening's game,
having all his players on hand again
except centre Freddy Andrews who
will be out of action for some time
with a cast on his hand.
The reason for the rwo games in as
many days is that the schedule ha?
been revised to allow Nanaimo to play
all their games on the Island, where
they are assured of a large turnout.
HOME ICE
The Nanaimo squad claim that they
are losing money on their trips to the
mainland, so the League officials have
granted their request for the rest of
their games to be played on home
ice.
The confident Island crew, feeling
that there is not enough competition
in the league to suit them, have sche-
SPORTS EDITOR   —
Editor This Issue
CHUCK MARSHALL
- RAY FROST
w<
ea
McKee
ther
hnie
Advances
Finals
Snow Causes Postponement
Of English Rugby Classic
By FRED MOONEN
Vancouver, Canada's "Evergreen Playground," turned
white with shame and snow in recent weeks, with the result
that the scheduled McKechnie Cup games between Victoria
Crimson Tide and Vancouver Lions, and the Islanders and
our own 'Birds have been washed out, or rather, snowed under.
First stop  for   the  'Bird  hoopers  <j ■
in this season's play will be at LfltA ScOreS
Olympia, Washington, where the
Rangers of St, Martins College will
tangle with the 'Birds in thc first
g?.me for both clubs in the basketball loop of the newly formed Evergreen Conference.
The Birds, who have been spending long Hours o£ practise shooting
dulecl   two  exhibition  tilts  with   the  saw-off   i«  a  Boxing  Day  tilt.   The
Spokane Flyers, result  leaves  UBC   with  a  game  in
Consequently, the rugger moguls are ■ hand over each only one point behind
in the standings.
A fair indication of the strength of
the club is evidenced by the fact that
Laithwaite is holding back with
Doug Reid and Dave Storey, football
stars and mainstays on the rugger
team last year. With men like that as
spares, what must the first team be
like? Laithewaite thinks it's very
powerful and is confident of returning
the McKechnie Cup to its usual resting place in the UBC trophy room,
considering the supreme sacrifice of
transferring the' January 15 tilt between the Birds and the Tide to the
Island city, which at the present time
sep.ms to be enjoying California sunshine,
Already, though, the Birds have an
advantage in the schedule, with the
other   two   teams  battling   to  an   8-8
since lectures resumed al UBC, appear to be whipping into fair shape
under the watchful eye of head
coach of basketball Jack Pomfret.
Even though the Birds have had
a rather unimpressive record of
only two wins in .some 14 starts-, it
is thought by careful observers of
the Pomfrei'men in recent weeks
that they have shown some marked
improvement and will be ready for
anything that the EIC will have to
offer.
St. Martin's College appears to be
the big mystery entry in the Evergreen set-up thi.s year. About all
that is known of the U. S. school
is that it was about of equal calibre
tc UBC in the field of American
football, and provided the doormat
for  the Evergreen   loop  last   fall.
But as far as basketball is concerned, little if anything is known
about the Rangers. Virtually no information has been received at the
office of the Graduate Manayor
of Athletics at UBC concerning St,
Martins potential playing strength.
So the results of the Ranker-Bird
tussle may bc just about anything.
The Birds will be going into their
first attempt at actual play in the
Evergreen casaba set-up, with no
real information about their opponents. •; i
Hockey And
Basketball
Results
il!Ii
UBC's basketballing  Braves  started
off the new year badly last nighl
when they lost' their first'Senior A
game of 19-1!) to the New Westminster
Liuk:es by a  lop-siderl 7()-ai! count.
Completely out of condition after
(heir long lay-off. the students were
no match for (We fast breaking attack
of the visitors who held a comfortable
;" 1-211   margin   at   half   time.
Lizee wa.s high man of the evening
with 20 points while Swenson topped
the  Braves  with  10.
On the Hockey front, the UBC
Thunderbirds passed up their big
chance to tie the Pacific Coa.--t Senior
R league championship when they
bowed to the Vancouver Indians 8-6
Wednesday  at the Forum.
The main stumbling block for the
Varsity crow was thc fantastic playing of voterar/ Mel Neils'on who, as
well as directing the play from the
ice. drove home six goals for the
winners anrl  also caught  one assist.
Leading 1-0 at the end of the first
period, the Indians were never headed
ea matched for the remainder of the
ramie. Thc -1-2 margin at the close of
the .second canto showed the way for
the final drive which saw four more
markers'  for  the Indians.
For the locals. Bob Koch took the
saaring honors with three goorl goals,
keeping with his average for the
season.
VERN'STOGS
STOCK REDUCTION SALE
Our Second In Four Years
English All Wool
Sox
only
DOLLAR      j,fs
VALUE      49 c
Miniature Big Block Pins
On Sale At AMS Office
The miniature pins issued during iho war to members of
the   Big  Block   Club   in   place   ol  sweaters,   have   proved   so
popular that the AMS has decided to give present members a
chance to obtain them.
However, there is a slight catch to
the whole deal, in thai a slight charge
is to be levied. $1.2!) has been de-
titled upon as a sufficient price, taking care of tax and costs, le,a--iiig the
individual holder poorer by that pi ice
but enriched by the ownership of a
smart pin.
The miniatures are on sale in the
AMS offices and all those who hold
the Big Block Award are entitled In
buy thorn. Thus, Big Block memhais.
will be recognisable without lla is
usual sweaters and ma-nbai-.-• aaa advised lo obtain then pin a a i ' a
supply  is  hmi'e.i,
FOR FAST
PRINTING
SERVICE
For  Any  Campus  Activity
College
Printers
Printers of  The  Ubyssey
UlMiW. Klili ALma 3253
11 lit'   Bl- h Is    I i - mi   Sa.samal.
3000 Pairs
Our Entire Stock of fine
Dress Sox
ALL
LESS
20%
YES
FALL and XMAS trade were good.
But we were still too ambitious in our
Fall buying
'v^&fjPtr*'
SO
Our Loss Is Your Gain
We take inventory on Jan. 20 and before that date we are cutting our stock
in half
REGARDLESS OF COST
SOX
300 PAIRS
Selected
from our"
regular
stock
reg. Land 1.50
69c
SPORT COATS
Over 200    all less
a£ 20%
NECKWEAR
200 only ^
were «/vv
1.00 and 2.00
ALL WOOL
McGregor Sweaters
100 TOPCOATS
Imported     all less
gabardine QKQfi
coverts       ^3 ^
etc.
ALL WOOL
Longsleeve Pullovers
only
were 6>a
4.95 4> I
RAINWEAR
Double-Breasted    q\\  |ess
and
Single-Breasted
models
20%
NECKWEAR
ALL
Neckwear
LESS
20%
were
5.25
$1.95
SLACKS
Over 200 Pairs
gabardines
coverts       all less
worsteds      4A/v
flannels        IwTD
etc.
SWEATERS
Our Entire Stock
LESS
20%
REMEMBER
I Hiring the entire period of this sale, you may purchase a made-to-measure
Suit, Topcoat, Slacks, or Sport Coat at a reduction of 10%
SALE STARTS THURSDAY, JANUARY 6th, 9 A.M.
13 BIG DAYS
VERN'S TOGS
4571 W. 10th Ave.
ALma 1863

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