UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 22, 1957

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«       VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1957
No. 28
Condemnation Of Totem Unjust
Labour Council
Must Take Blame
AMS President Trevino
Reacts To Union Reply
The Ubyssey hopes
that this letter from
Council President,
Ben Trevino to the
secretary of the local
union involved will
correct some of the
misinformation carried by the downtown press yesterday.
Secretary, Local No. 54,1.P.E.U.,
Vancouver, B..C
Dear Mr. E.ieane:
Thank you for your letter of October 30.
First, let mo point out that no university money
whatsoever is involved. The money comes strictly from
student fees, which are used to subsidize and promote
student activities. These monies are disbursed by the
Students' Council, which is elected by the student body
each year. No tax money whatsoever is involved. In fact,
the student body has saved taxpayers quite a lot af money
through the years. They have built with t.ieir own money
over $3,000,000 worth of buildings. In the depths of the
Depression, when the university could not find enougn tax
money to cut the grass on university lawns, students were
paying to build gymnasium and a Union building. Just
two weeks ago, we turned over to the university t.ie keys
to a $350,000 extension to our building.
Secondly, the company which has been awarded the
contract is a union shop. We verified this and asked wny
the union stamp is not on many of their products. The
answer was quite simple: They give the school t.ie option
of displaying the label or not, as they see fit. You should
have access to records which would verify this. It is a
CIO Local 4. 	
Now as to the reason
for the decision to send
the contract to the U.S.
As I have mentioned, we
on ihe Students' Council
deal with student money
— and over 80 per cent
of our students pay their
own way through UBC
with summer earnings —
this is NOT a "rich man's
college." We are therefore
bound in conscience and
in honor to get the lowest
possible price for our
contracts, and we dis-
ributed  bids  to   all  the
printers who might be interested in publishing the Totem.
The lowest price we received was from Evergreen
Press — locally. The bid from Yearbook House was over
$10,000 LESS than the bid from Evergreen, on the same
specification. Because we WANTED to keep the job in
the province, we asked Evergreen for another bid. (As
you know, this is NOT the usual way of doing things,
but we wanted to give local firms every chance).
Evergreen then submitted a bid that was lower but
still $8,570 more than the bid from Yearbook House.
Evergreen was given another opportunity to bid, and after
changing the specifications for the cover of the book, changing the size of the book from a 9 x 12 to an 8V2 x 11, and
some other minor changes, their final bid was still $4,754
more than the American bid. The figure quoted in one
of the downtown papers is incorrect. Anyone who wishes,
may come to Brock Hall and check our records.
Evergreen Press is the largest printing house in Western Canada. But no one paid any attention to UBC when
we could not get competitive bids and Evergreen's prices
spiraled upwards every year. Now that we have found a
competitive bidder, we were threatened with repercussions on our advertising revenues, etc., from the company
that lost the bid after every effort was made to award
them the job4 Wnat really strikes us as unjust is that, at
a time when UBC is in dire need of help, every effort
seems to be being made to represent this as university
(taxpayer's)  money.
The money which was saved by awarding the contracts
to a competitive firm was immediately passed on to the
students in the form of a reduced price for the Totem and
the issuing of membership«cards free when they had
previously cost  thirty-five cents.
As you see, Mr. Sheane, we tried our level best to
award the contract locally. We could not, in conscience,
give the contract to Evergreen Press while we held a bid
$8,570 lower for the same product. Further, we felt there
wa.s something drastically wrong when a company employing union help (at probably higher wages) can ship then-
product about 2,000 miles and still land the books in
Vancouver at a price about 33 per cent less than a firm
in Vancouver with no transportation charges  to pay  for.
So you see, Mr. Sheane, we have nothing to apologize
for. We have always worked well with the B.C. Federation
of Labour and we hope that our good relations will continue. I feel sure that when you know all the facts you
will try to rectify some of the impressions you may have
created  while  working  with  incomplete  information.
As I said before, you are quite welcome to come to
Brock Hall and go through our records of the transactions.
We would appreciate your interest. I hope the information
contained in this letter will be passed on to your local. We
received quite a hit of help from the trade union movement
last year, and we would not like to jeopardize your friendship.
Yours  sincerely.
President,  Alma  Mater  Society
The Vancouver Labour Council has used false information
■n condemning the publication of the Totem by an American
firm, according  to Ben Trevino,  AMS  president.
ONE OF THE MANY TIMES a UBC ball carrier very earnestly went absolutely nowhere. The Thunderbirds, full of nothing but desire, failed to stop the Puget Sound
Loggers in the Pirds last game of thc season. The Birds were able to retain their
perfect record this year. Absolutely no conference wins. —photo by Mike Sone
Food Services Sub-Committee
Stresses Dire Need Of Grant
A grarjt from the university administration to cover expansion of cafeteria facilities was
advocated last night by chairman of  the student   sub-committee   of   the   University   Food
Ghana Debate
Noon Today
"Ghana — Key to Africa's
Future,'' the fourth in a series
of discussions on "Emerging
Africa" is the topic for debate
today at noon in Arts 100.
Discussing in particular the
present policies of the government of Kwane, Nkrumal will
be UBC student, Bill Montgomery, who attended thc WUSC
Seminar in Accra, Ghana last
summer and Rudolph Amartey
whose native country is Ghana.
The debate is being sponsored
by the United Nations Club and
the World University Service
ssey Will
Spread Out
Services Committee, Peter Meekison.
  ---■• In an interview with the Ubyssey Meekison stated that only
through a major overhaul of
the existing set-up in this manner would the perennial problems of service, prices and quality be solved permanently.
"It is unf ir to student-;," he
said, "that because expansion
funds come out of food profits,
students pay higher prices and
get less and poorer food for
He also stated that the committee feels that immediate expansion of  the  Brock  Caefteria
is necessary.
"The focal point of student
interest is rapidly shifting from
the caf. to the Brock and this
trend will be magnified when
the new arts building is opened,"
he said.
He stated that in existing eating places inadequate facilities
were hampering service. All
major meals for the Brock, the
Bi.s Stop, Fort and Acadia
Ca.nps as well as the cafeteria
..a % A #*ll   dre ProParcd 'n onc small room
Ubyssey Will,n the cnr
This is the same amount of
space that was used when there
was only half the present number of students eating on the
"In this kitchen 30-year-old
steam pipes with the insulation
falling off are costing us money
in lost heat as well as not keeping thc food warm," he said.
Meekison also criticized the
present set-up of the University
Food Services committee. He
said he deplored the system
whereby   the   student   sub-com-
Ubyssey offices will undergo
'. expansion and extensive reno-
i vation next year it has been
1 announced by  Student Council.
. The editorial board has been
i asked by Council to prepare a
j detailed list of equipment that
1 they feel is lacking and which
I is necessary for the running of
UBC Faculty
Okays Move
Opinion among faculty members about the "one Supp" rule
being applied to their faculty-
was, if nothing else, diverse.
Peter Lusty, an instructor in
the Faculty of Commerce said,
"The rule already virtually applies here. A student must get
special permission from the
Dean to write even one. Two
supplemental is a very unusual
thing.   It's a good idea."
Professor A. W. Carrothers of
the Faculty of Law stated, "We
haven't any supps in this faculty. A 55" average is necessary to pass. I think it's a good
thing for this faculty."
In the Faculty of Education,
Dr. H. L. Stein said, "I refuse to
commit myself. We have not
discussed the matter. The subject will come up at the next
Education Faculty meeting."
Dr. A. W. Marris of the Civil
Engineering department said,
"No, the rule should not be applied here. If a man can carry
two supps, so much the better.
We take eight to ten subjects
here, so if one or two or three
go down, that's not too bad. If
a person writes a supp, he gets
only a pass anyway. I think as
is, is okay for us."
The Labor Council condemned
the AMS for letting the contract
of the Totem go to a U.S. firm,
instead of to the local company
which submitted a bid.
Trevino pointed out that the
difference between the lowest
bid and the one submitted by
the American firm, Yearbook
House, was $8,570.
The money saved oy awarding
the contract to the U.S. firm
made it possible to reduce the
price of the Totem and issue free
membership cards.
Details of the bidding, as released by Trevino, show that the
local firm, Evergreen Press, was
given a chance to rebid after
the U.S. price was received.
It was hoped that they could
submit a low enough estimate
to keep the business in B.C.
After careful consideration the
contract was awarded to Yearbook House at a saving of approximately one dollar per student.
The editor of the Totem and
the business manager of the
AMS met with members of the
International Phot oengravers
Union to hear their point of
Trevino, referring to the meeting, stated that the union maintained that every student on the
campus would be willing to pay
an extra dollar to keep the publication of the Totem in B.C.
"The union was interested in
the principles involved, not the
economics," said the AMS president.
It was explained to the union
delegates that the Students Council felt it was acting upon the
wishes of the student body when
it accepted the American bid.
Last spring a referendum asking for a fee increase to raise
the publications grant was defeated.
From this the council concluded that the students would,
appreciate any saving that could
be made for them in the way
of publication costs.
By awarding the contract to
the lowest bidder the AMS was
able to meet this wish.
The impression of the Vancouver Labor Council seemed to
be   that   taxpayers   money   was
'Tween Classes
FilmSoc Repeats
'Battle of Britain'
FILMSOC is showing "Battle
of Britain" today at  12.30 and
1.30 in the Auditorium.
* *       *
DANCE CLUB — Ballroom
dancing at noon today, Club
Room, Brock Extension.
* *       *
presents a lecture and film on
Jamaica and the West Indies by
Mr. Keith of TCA in Physics 201
at noon. All girls welcome.
* *      *
Committee meeting, 3.30 today,
Conference Room, Brock.
* *      *
S.C.M. noon today, 312 Auditorium building. "Sin and Salvation" led by John Buchanan.
* *      *
C.C.F. general meeting noon
today, Arts 103. Important! —
Trip to States will be discussed.
All members out please!
* *      *
ARCHAEOLOGY Club meeting at noon today, Arts 104. Dr.
Belshaw will speak on New
Guinea. Please note change of
* *       *
ALLIANCE FRANCAISE presents M. Fleury speaking on
"Madame Bovary", noon today,
v        *r        *c
French Conversation Group today at II.SO ln Arts 8.
*r *r *P
today at noon in HG-13 to discuss trip to Crown Zellerbach
planned for Monday night.
V **V V
"Thucydides", John Hall as
speaker, 8 p.m. tonight at the
home of Prof. P. C. F. Guthrie,
1538 Acadia Road.
•TT V t*
UNIV. TENNIS CLUB organizational meeting noon today,
Physics 302. Election of club
officers.    So all out please!
V *r *r
meet today at noon, Bhysics 301.
Dr. Vance Webster will Speak
on the topic: "How to get the
most out of life."
•T* V V
CAMERA CLUB guest speak-
,   . , er Les Sheraton of Photolec will
being   used. 1 , , . ...
Trevino stressed in a letter to j sPeak °n    Makl"8 hl«hA A™"*/
the Council that  the AMS was ! Pnnts-    noon today ln Arts 204:
at   all   times   bargaining   with I (Continued on Page 3)
student funds. '       See   'TWEEN  CLASSES
the Ubyssey in an efficient man-mi,,cc presented their problems
[to   the   faculty   committee   and
! were   then    required    to   leave
Since the offices of the Pub-! the  meeting   before  the  faculty
j discussed these problems.
"The conclusions reached in
this discussion are not made
known until the faculty sees;
lit." he stated. "Seeing that 80
per cent of the money involved
in food services comes from
our students pockets, students
should have a definite vjice in
the policy making group. We
should have voting power on the
faculty   committee.
"We arc asking the faculty
lo call a meeting of the Food
Services Committee as soon as
possible- at which we hope to
bring  up  these  points,"  he said.
Muddy-Or Metaphysics?
lication Board will likely be
increased next year by the inclusion of the present Open House
office, it is recommended that
a proposed floor plan be prepared and presented which
would include the Open House
office and also any alteration or
improvements that are deemed
II is thought that with the
probable movement of the
Ubyssey Offices to the main
floor of thc Brock that any further raids by the Engineers
would be discouraged.
The existentialist philosophy
of Jean-Paul Sartre, as elaborated by Prof. Peter Remnant
yesterday, is a perceptive ethic
based on a muddy mctaphysic.
Tho mctaphysic of t h e
French philosopher is based
on a distinction between self-
conscious beings and other objects. Self-conscious beings,
men, are distinguished by their
capacity for choice. IJ is the
ability  to  choose   which   is  the
sole claim of man for dignity,
and paradoxically, it is this
very opportunity that man
tries to dodge. He tries to excuse his choices on the grounds
of heredity, education, his parents or moral principles.
Keynote of inanimate, un-
self-conscious world is its lush
purposelessness'. For the sen
tient being, a recognition of
this purposelessness comes as
mysteriously and shatteringly
as a religious experience, and
brings  with   it,   as  Prof.   Rem
nant said, "a feeling as if one
had reached into a dark cupboard for some apples and
grasped instead a dead mouse."
People, particularly the middle class, shut their eyes to the
confusion, anfl, in addition, refuse to recognize their unique
freedom. , They bind themselves to the fact that every decision they make is their own,
even a decision to accept someone else's decision, and in making it they are holding that all
men in such a situation should
make a similar decision. Page 2
Friday,  i\'o\ ember  L2,   I'J.j'i*
Authorized as second class mall. Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions $1.20 per year (Included ln AMS fees). Mall subscriptions $2.00 per
year. Single copies five cents. Published in Vancouver throughout the University year by
the Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of British Columbia.
Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the Ubyssey, and not
necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or the University. Letters to the Editor should not
be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right to cut letters, and cannot guarantee
publications of all letters received.
Business Manager Harry Yuill
CUP Editor Laurie Parker
Features Editor  Barbara Bourne
Associate Editor Ken Lamb
Managing Editor  Al Forrest
News. Editor  Barbara Bourne
Assistant News Editor Bob Johannes
Photo Editor Mark Underhill
Reporters and  Deskmen:—Kerry  Feltham,  Carol  Osborne,    Marlene    Marleau,    Neva
* Bird and Sue Ross.
,'i  itorlal and News Offices  AL. 4404, Locals 12, 13, 14
Business and Advertising Offices -AL. 4404, Local 6
bribing   Won't
It   Only   Disgusts   Us
"Each student will purchase an average
of $28.77 worth of clothing in the next five
weeks. There are 8,900 students at UBC
with a total purchasing power over the
next five weeks of $256,053."
So we have been told by a clothing
business which has promised that a small
percentage of the total purchases made by
UBC students at their store outlets would
be donated to the Development Fund.
Our "Totem" yearbook heard the same
story. "If we give money to your university,
then you should do your business with us."
There are loopholes in these arguments,
' and we resent their implications.
First of all, whose university is it? It
does not belong solely to the students who
" happen to be attending classes at any given
time. It does not belong to the professors,
: who happen to be on the payroll — small
. as it is — at any given time. It does not
• belong to the Board of Governors, nor to
..the Senate nor to the administration  nor
Wnhe City  of Vancouver. This   isn't  the
St. Roch Museum and it isn't a private enter-
prize business.
It happens to belong to the people of
this province, with shares and dividends
going to all the people of Canada.
Who benefits by it? Not just the students who earn their degrees here. Not
just the professors who earn their daily
bread here. Not just the contractors who
build our lecture halls, nor the janitors who
sweep them.
The people of Canada and of British
Columbia have been benefiting from the
university ever since its inception. Their
buildings have been designed by university
architects; their bridges, by university engineers; their accounting systems, by commerce graduates; their improved farming
methods, hy university agriculturists; their
better methods of preparing food, by uni
versity home economists; the teaching
methods in their schools, by Education College graduates; the sermons in their
churches, by theological graduates; and their
books, their organizations, and much of their
"way of life" by arts graduates.
Their businesses <h,ave been provided
with staff trained to think. ,
Their homes h#ve been provided with
infinitely better facilities and more sanitary
Their children have been provided with
vocational and aptitude testing so that they
may more rapidly find their niche in life or
understanding where to put their energies.
The people of the province and particularly of the City of Vancouver have been
raking back dividends from this university
for years. They've been raking back dividends without having given their initial
The students have not only given their
initial payment, they have paid their debts
for some years to come. They owe no debt
to the province nor to its businessmen. The
benefits they confer on the province and
on its businessmen are far greater than a
few measly purchases at clothing stores.
When they take an interest in the
Development Fund it is because they realize
the great debt society owes to its universities. It is not because they, themselves,
are going to benefit personally bv more-
buildings on campus. In fact the students
now attending the university will have very
little personal use of the new facilities made
Possible by the fund.
Bribing the students is not only ineffective, it is the most lamentable and disgusting business practice possible. To
promise to pay a debt only if those who have
already discharged their own debt provide
the fund, is an inexcusable practice even
among businessmen.
Who j>ays today's university
Here are some of the latest
figures from the Canada Year
Book of 1956 pertaining to the
year 1952-53.
Government Grants, $26,973
millions, 52.9%.
Student Fees, $14,348 millions, 28.1%.
Endowments and Funds,
$2,981  millions, 5.9%.
Other sources, $6,678 millions, 13.1%.
Total Expenditures of University Education, $50,980 million.
98,000 students attended
University that year. This amounts to a total expenditure of
$520 per student, of which
$143 was borne by the student.
The same year the federal
revenue amounted to $4.36 billion; the provinces received
1.46 billion, thus the total revenue of federal and provincial
governments amounted to 5.82
billion dollars.
The proportion of government grants to universities to
total revenue was 0.47%; in
other words less than one cent
out of every dollar received by
the government in the form of
revenue was spent on university education.
These figures cover only the
cost of education which the
educational institutes have to
bear, But what about such incidentals as room and board,
books, transportation, etc.
During the tuition year, these
costs amount to a^mlnimum of
$800. To this must be added
the cost of living during the
summer while the student has
to make revenue which amounts at least to $250. The
total thus adds up to $1200 per
year, including tuition fees.
It does not matter whether
the student lives at home or
not; if he does, his parents have
to bear the expense.
The   student  therefore   contributes  76%   of the  costs  of
his education.
Let's contrast this with the
system the Soviet Union follows. A total of 2,365,000 students are attending universities; approximately 23 times
the number of Canadian students. Since 1956, university
education is free and the costs
are borne by the State.
The total expenditures on
education amounts to 23,023
billion rubles. The total state
revenue is 66,743 billion rubles. Russia then spends over
one third of its revenue on
(These are 1956 figures).
Canada on the other hand
spends a total of $325 million
on education; the national revenue  amounts  to  5.82  billion
Letters to the Editor
dollars. We spend 5.6% of our
revenue on education. (1953
figures, no later figures are
available). The figures are
somewhat higher (approximately 10%) if municipal taxes
are included for high school
In other words the Soviet
Union is spending at least
three times as much as Canada
does in relation to the revenue.
But we are worried over not
having enough scientists, engineers,    teachers,    and    other
trained personnel.
It is conceded that an additional burden upon the Treasury would mean additional
taxation, which should be
avoided wherever possible. On
the other hand it is suggested
that a highly effective way to
turn out more graduates lies
in large scale student aid
Is it therefore possible to
help the student financially
and yet not increase taxation?
The writer believes that
these steps would overcome
this dilemma.
1. Elimination of useless
public services.
2. Creation of a National
Student Loan Agency.
We are being told that over
200 million dollars have been
spent on the development of
an aircraft which was obsolete
before it got off the drawing
board. Several hundreds of
millions of dollars have been
spent on the construction of
the Dew Line which was obsolete before completion.
Less flagrant examples of
waste associated mostly with
National Defence are constantly challenged in the House of
Commons. Why is it not possible to channel money before
it is being squandered, into
education where it yields returns, rather than obsolete
equipment? I do not suggest
that defence is unnecessary;
but useless waste in the hallowed name of national defence is not only unnecessary
but repugnant.
Let us remember that only
3 % of the defence expenditure amounts to the total which
is being spent by the government to the universities.
Canada has a National Housing Act which sets up a Crown
Corporation as a loan agency
for the purposes of financing
construction of new homes. It
is suggested that a similar
Crown Corporation be established under a Student Loan
Act for the purposes of financing  university  education.
This Corporation could operate as follows:
It would secure its capital
through a bond issue sold to
the public. This would obviate the need of financing
through government revenues.
From this fund, loans would
be made in a similar way as
NHA mortgages are made.   In-
Campus Needs
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
What this campus needs is
people with big ideas and little
ideas. Thc Ship of Grandiose
Ideas will flounder in a sea of
turmoil unless it has the 'little',
operative ideas to give it steerage.
Such an introduction is
prompted by certain articles
appearing in the Ubyssey which
purport to present the "only
solution" to our educational
problems. Mr. Kroll (and collaborator) has big ideas based
on his own limited experience
with our educational problems.
He has built his Ship of Grandiose Ideas. Fine. (I will not
quarrel with his big ideas now,
since their value is beside the
present point). The ideas, however, are not operative in the
sense that one pjrson, or one
teacher, or one agency could
implement them readily. They
are too bijj hkr such a test.
They call for great changes in
what already exists. These
ideas, because of trie demands
they make, are doomed lo be
just ideas — considered and
filed. Perhaps this was Mr.
Kroll's  hope.
However,  let  us assume tn.it
he   bolievt i\   in   his   idea ;   and
was sincerely interested in
having them implemented the
"democratic way". This implies implementation slowly
and in small, often imperceptibly small, stages. Required:
the small ideas which lead towards the goals suggested by
the big ideas, the small ideas
which individuals can put into
action. It is likely, if Mr.
Kroll wrote with this end in
view, that he would be forced
to gain appreciative insight —
(through the gathering of all
facts) — into the problems he
so glibly "solves".
An illustration of the method suggested may elucidate.
The apathy of teachers towards trying to affect a change
in our language is amazing.
They seem happy enough to
drill all idiosyncrasies of the
English language (no doubt because society demands it) into
the next generation — why
bother trying to improve the
efficiency and structure of our
language? This, despite the
fact that language is the main
"tool" of their trade!
Well now, let's say I want
some action. I'm sick and tired
of cough, through, although,
thorough, irregular plurals, sil-
enl letters, variable prone.un-
ciations, etc.    I have a big idea
— our language should be
made completely phonetic and
regular in its rules. The advantages would be tremendous
but the upheaval such an idea
would bring if implemented
over a short period of time is
probably so excessive that the
idea would die the death of
many big ideas. G. B. Shaw
had a plan for renovating our
language — it called for a big
change. As far as I know, no
successful attempts have been
made to implement it.
But enter the little ideas, the
ideas that individuals can implement once they accept them.
For a start, why not suggest
"thru" for "through", "thoro"
for "thorough", and "altho" for
But stop here, lest you stir
up a hornet's nest, and wait.
Wait for the spellings to become common and accepted—
then, thru this tedious but mir-
" aculous process they will "suddenly" be declared "correct".
Then slip in a few more little
ideas (assuming them to be in
agreement with your big ideas
— "tone" for "phone" (and all
ph's') and "flite" for "flight"
(and all "ight's"). Now stop
and wait for the miraculous
process which will make these
"incorrect" spellings correct.
Need I continue the process?
Need I point out that this is the
very process Russia uses to
achieve her big ideas (in some
cases with expedition not available in a democracy)? This is
the way to action and achievement. More people with big
ideas should use it.
Fort Camp
Jan De Bruyn
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
You are completely right,
Jan De Bruyn. Compared with
a European University, this
campus would be like a desert
to a European. I too miss the
wineshops, bookstores and the
delicatessen shops of the old
country with their abundance
of (the typist apologies to the
writer of this letter, but she
cannot read his writing).
But is this not nostalgia?
Would an attempt to recreate the atmosphere of a European by-street develop intellectuals'.'
Can Canadian loganberry
wine be turned into golden
madeira by selling it in picturesque wineshops?
Your Bohemia needs people
that are trained from childhood in appreciation of literature and conversation. It takes
mature, responsible students
to discuss academic questions.
I am afraid that this campus
where subjects like philosophy
and fine arts are counted for
their value in units more than
for their educational value,
would not change if your idea
was put into practice.
Arts III.
**X* *f* *rf.
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Madam:
The article "What This Campus Needs" in thc Nov. 15th
issue expresses my sentiments
admirably. Such stuff is what
dreams are made of, but what
dreams! I'll wager many a
reader laid this article down
with dim eye and murmured:
"Why couldn't it have been
like this!" Congratulations to
Jan De Bruyn for hitting the
nail on the head.
While I'm at it, might I ask
what has happened to the CHC
Film Society Tuesday noen
presentations for which I
bought a $1.00 ticket','
Yours sincerely,
Education II.
stead of real property a student would pledge his education which he builds.
Loans should be sufficiently
large to be effective and have
long enough terms so that they
do not amount to any hardship.
If the government feels that
additional incentives should be
provided, tax concessions, etc.
can be written into the Taxation Act.
Such a fund would fulfill
three purposes:
1. It would supply the necessary capital to the student
when needed; that is during
the education.
2. It would enable the student to obtain a higher income, making it easier to repay the loan.
It would eliminate the waste
of time a student presently has
to cope with in the summer in
order to make enough money
for studying.
4. It would obviate the idea
of a free-hand-out which is
generally repugnant to the
Canadian philosophy of life.
Coupled with a study year
of twelve months and a more
intensive high school education, it would be possible to
turn out bachelor in arts in
one and one-half years, engineers in two and a half years
or less. The economy would
benefit from the additional
number of trained individuals
and the graduate will benefit
from adciitional years with a
higher income.
This could all be achieved
with a minimum of state interference. It would obviate the
approach the Soviets use; i.e.,
to put all education under
strict state supervision, and
control. It would give incentives to additional individuals.
And last but not least, it would
turn out more engineers, scientists and other graduates.
Same Day Service at No Extra Charge
ALma 0104 5766 University Boulevard
T1NTH m4 ALMA ST.     CEdar I10S
4544 West 10th Avenue
(Opposite Safeway  Parkin?; Lot)
Attractive Careers
Customs Excise Head- Foreign Service Officers for
quarters Trainees ^     Citizenship and  Immigra-
Economists and Statisticians' liolli External Affairs and
Finance Officers Trade and Commerce.
Personnel Officers
Junior Administrative Trade and Commerce
Officers Oflicers
These posts offer interest inp, work, numerous
oppoVtunities for advancement and eenerous
fringe benefits.
Starting Salaries from $4200 to $4560
Undor-praduates in their final year of study are invited
to apply but appointment will be subject to Luadualioh.
Students from all  faculties are eligible  lo compete.
Written Examination,
Saturday, November 23
Details regard inp;  the examination, application  forms
and descriptive folders now  available  from
l!i;l  M-7
II you write to Ottawa, please si;iri,y the classes in winch
ynii are interested  aud <|iiote Competition  JS-^deO. 1'rid,
tag* i
Tie &m
We suppose everyone noticed
ihe announcement in Tuesday's
Ubyssey thai a special course
dealing wiih space travel and
satellites would be included in
ihe Extension Department curriculum next year.
This is praise worthy, we
think; by all means lei us have
a population that can look up
from ihe sidewalk with a fatalistic smirk rather than a twitch
of apprehensive uncertainty.
The training of ihe young, of
ihe unenirenched middle-aged,
in ihe various responses appropriate io ihe inevitable changes
in environment should, we feel,
go even further, moving from
ihe general io ihe particular.
The School of Education, for
instance, seized upon ihe idea
years ago when they began imparting, noi knowledge, bui ihe
proper classroom mannerisms.
This sort of thing should ai once
be taken up by all faculties.        j
The   School     of     Commerce \
should,  for  example,  begin  in- j
sivueiing  their  students  in  the
proper  expressions  io  be worn |
at literary cocktail parties. They
would find the Joycean frown, j
ihe Freudian sniff, ihe Kerning-'
wayan    bellow    invaluable    ai
these ubiquitous functions. i
The average Artsman would, j
we are sure, benefit from a I
course in political altitudes, for
there's nothing like a couple of j
low blows at Social Credit, or
a good, hearty laugh ai ihe Republican Administration io convince those lacking a B.A. ihai
you're noi a fairy or a dileiiani.
As well, a course inculcating ihe
anli - Communist demagogue's
distended veins and hoarse shout
would serve ihe P. E. major well
in asserting thai Communist
athletes just aren't as good as
all those gold medals make out.
One thing is sure. No one
will have any trouble displaying
the proper sartorial attitude
once they have been outfitted
by Doug Hillier. Two locations
now. The good old TIE BAR
at 712 West Pender, and the
good new TIE 'N SHIRT BAR
at 592 Seymour.
Added   to   Ihe   full   range   of i
ties, there is now a full ranga of
shirts, men's jewellry, and accessories ai ihe new location.
Be Ihe ber.t dressed man in
the bomb shelter. Pep on down
io ihe stove-wilh-a-bar, THZ TI,-/,
'N SHIRT BAR, 592 Geymour.
UBC Radio Expand
Install Teletype
Ever wonder what the inside of a radio station looks like2
Well, come on down to UBC Radio studios and iind out.
This organization has studios better than most, and comparable
a> the best of private radio stations  in Vancouver.
The    university   broadcasters
have extended their studios to
include the whole floor of the
south Brock basement. This is
double the space they had last
A newsroom is the latest addition to the layout and the talk
studios and control rooms have
been modernized and finished in
pastel pegboard and acoustic
UBC Radio is the only campus
organization in Canada that has
the use of a 24-hour a day teletype. This teletype includes news
from Associated Press, Canadian
Press and Reuters News Agency.
Enough news comes off the wire
in one day to fill 200 columns
of newspaper copy.
No hit parade selections (past,
present or future) will be heard
on UBC Radio — except between 10:15 a.m. and 11:15 a.m.
Thc majority of the music
played in this period is popular
Between 11:30 and 2:30 jazz
is played. And between 2:30 and
4 p.m.   "very" standard pops
are played — anything from
Mantavanni up.
There are 23 outlets for UBC
broadcasts — and more applications for outlets in various clubs
Gets Award
UBC graduate student K. Jey-
aratnam from Kuala Lumpur,
Malaya, has been awarded the
S500 Crown Zellerbach Canada
Limited Graduate Scholarship
in Economics and Political Science.
Mr. Jeyaratnam, 3250 West
Fifth, expects to receive his
Masters degree in political science in May.
He came to UBC last year on
a World University Service,
UBC Branch, Scholarship to
work on the first year of his
two-year post graduate program.
are being received every day.
UBC Digest, a roundup of
news, views and items of interest from the campus is broadcast weekly on 15 radio stations
throughout the province.
Another public relations program from the organization is
UBC Radio News, broadcast over
CJOR at 8:10 nightly, professional announced Jack McGraw
is the man in charge of all UBC
Radio programs sent to independent radio stations.
UBC Radio also points with
pride to the fact it is the only
organization of its kind in Canada that is a member of the Association of Broadcasters. Through
this association, the station keeps
contact with all independents
across Canada, and is able to
use their facilities to publicize
See Him from 11:30 - 1:30
The College Shop
(Union   College  Chapel)
Morning V/or ;hip
Sunday, 11:00 O'clock
Christmas   Sale
All Merchandise Now Reduced 25%
Shop Now and Save!
Small Deposit will hold 'til Christmas
Custom Made Jewellery - Watch and Jewellery Repairs
4435 West 10th Avenue ALma 4336
Lefs face if...
Hear Three Divergent Views on Canada's
Road to Socialism
CHARLES  CARON,  LPP Provincial  Organizer
HILL  WHITNEY,   Pres.  Hilkrest   CCF  Club
Y,\X\ Robson Street
Sunday, Nov. 24, 8 p.m.
Questions    —    Admission Free    —    Discussion
Irish Tweeds
Harris Tweeds
S'-/e .   to   i".!rii   (ui1!
!;> Cv.-invi'V PA. 4649
In boM
J *lh$&l
i!f. vffi,' if&j
«if If ,..
Pharmaceutical   Needs
and   Prompt,   Ll'l'icient   Presi ripiion   Service
,17)1   I'nh mi sily   Boulevard
.lack   and   Millie   llureliill
(Continued from Page 1)
will hold their annual Bazaar
on Saturday, November 23 from
11.30 to 11 p.m. There will be
various displays of dancing taking place during the day. Everyone is welcome.
*p ^r* **v
"^HAMSOC informal get-together at International House, at
8.30 p.m. Bring YL's. Adm. 50c
couple. Refreshments, door
prizes!   All members invited.
•T* tF* "T*
LUTHERAN STUDENT'S Association — Please note that
bowling party changed to Ridge
Bowling Alley at 15th and Arbutus, 7 p.m. sharp, Saturday
eji sfi eft
NEWMAN CLUB Sunday evening social. All Hungarian students cordially invited. At Hut
L-5 at 8 p.m.
•T* T* *T*
Discussion on Sunday at 8 p.m.
at 3837 W. 14th. Mr. Watson
Thompson will speak on "The
Arms Race."
•n       •*•       v
general meeting Monday at 7.30
p.m., main 'classroom, U.O.H.
Tour of residences for first year
*v       *v       **v
S.C.M. 4.30 Monday, 312 Aud.
Building: "The Nature of Worship."
•T* *T* *T*
S.C.M. Monday 3.30, "Christianity and Politics", 312 Aud.
Hewer Hardware
AL. 1552  4459 W. 10th Avv.
for good reliable transportation   you   can   afford   .   .   .
130 W. Broadway — EM 2191
Exclusive British Forti
Phone me now about how you
can earn spare cash.
623   Howe  81. |
MAr.    US1
CompleU Stock ol LiUit Modtla
$1 discount to all UBC
• •
per  ^ JL    week
VANCouvf*, i.e.
866 Granville Street TAtlow 5117
lAtwaiL £L mm
IdvsJwl  y&JLL
with     ... |
Sans Soucis
Available Next Week
at the
Beauty consultant in attend-)
ance to aid you on your skin*
problems next Monday and
Tuesday from 11:30 to 1:30.;
* •
OWN   *
per   -»r M.    week
TIME, one year, student rate     94*00
regular subscription $7.00
LIFE, one year, student rate     S4«M
regular subscription $7.25
SPORTS ILLUSTRATED, student rate     94.00
regular subscription $7.50
READER'S DIGEST, first subscription     ffcOO
additional gift subscription $2.00
Mr. A-C
Mr. A-C represent* Canadian Allk-Chalmon, and ofl •/Aiflt>
Chalmart. You've $*»an him In th* churches/ Kneel*, (tores...
or mat him at civic, social ond professional fflOOtmpS. Vw/Ve
teen him in the shops ond office* producing far the oertermesi
al people everywhere, whether in peace or in war.
Jutt who it Mr. A-C ? Because the answer to a question Mb
that it complex, it it easy for people to pick up mhtakan
For tha talc of tha record, lat't talc Mr. A-C apart and
tee who he reaf/y is.
Capital doesn't wear a silk hat at Allis-Chalmers.
"Capital" consists of more than 47,000 shareholders.
Mr. Capital might be a grocer, a farmer, a widow,
a school teacher, or YOU. He might be a company
employe in the office or shop or an officer of the
This is an example of democratic ownership distinctive in the history of large corporations.
Management is the guiding hand (or head) hired by
the owners to make an organization tick—and click!
Management coordinates the efforts of individuals
and sets the direction the company travels.
Who is Mr. Management at Allis-Chalmers? Not
just the officers and division heads of the company.
Management is the salesman in the field, the foreman in the shop.
Managtmtnt it tvtry •mployo from •from/ hey to pr*»tld»M who
contributes by word and dood to ffco progrou ot th* •
Speaking of errand boys, one of the top officers of
Allis-Chalmers started with that job. Three others
started as student engineers. Five began in the sales
organization, while another officer started as a
machinist in the Allis-Chalmers shops. All Allis-
Chalmers officers know the business from the ground
up—through experience with the company.
Mr. Management doesn't wear a high wing collar
at Allis-Chalmers. Neither does he have any monopoly on his job.
The man who works in the shop is spoken of in the
newspaper as "labor". Actually, he may be a skilled
craftsman, as much ps master of his trade as a
dentist or a surgeon.
Actually he may be part of Capital through ownership of company stock.
The fact that he works with his hands makes him
no less a part of Allis-Chalmers than the man or
woman who works at a desk. The terms "Capital".
"Management", and "Labor" are indefinite ana
overlapping. Many a man who works in the shop ia
actually a part of all three groups.
Who then is Mr. A-C? He is a combination of
47,000 shareholders, 40,000 employes, more than
5,000 dealers and their employes, more than 10,000
suppliers who furnish in excess of 100,000 separate
items for manufacture.
His is a company which contributes something to
better living in nearly every home in Canada and
the United States—in supplying machines to grow
and process food, generate electricity, pump water,
build roads, produce building materials.
Mr. A-C is a potent contributor to the welfare ana
livelihood of millions of people. It takes the right
hand, left hand, head, heart and pocketbook to
achieve such results. No one part of him can do
tiie job alone. Page 4
ing a former team mate of Bill  Winslade will team up at guard
Russell, G'5'
Beck   holds
Carl  Boldt.  Lurry
18   of  30  all   time
while high-scoring  Norris Martin will handle the bucket. Vet-
,„   , .    ,       erans   Lyall   Levy   and   Barry
scoring   records   at   Washington   DrummonQ   p,pccl   to   givp   lhe
Bakers  plenty  of  fight   on   the
back boards.
State and is another strong ac-,
quisition.     Ray   Bell   and   Bill
Moore, two 6'5" forwards were
added from Oregon. Dick Strick-  JV'S IN PRELIMINARY
One Of Best AAU Cage
Teams In US To Play Birds
University basketball fans may be seeing a preview of the 1958 American AAU champions tonight and Saturday
when Seattle Buchans meet the UBC Thunderbirds. The powerful Seattle squad captured the National AAU title at
Denver in 1956 but had a dismal fourth place finish last season. The Bakers have loaded their ball club in a determined
bid for a second crown. * ~
The Buchan roster reads like a
"Who's Who" of U.S. Intercollegiate basketball. Former Skyline Conference all-star, 'Zip"
Rhoades and Bruno "Mr. Hook"
Boin, were named to several All
American selections.
Scrappy guard Chuck Koon
was named to the 1956 AAU
All-American team and was
later named as alternate on the
U.S. Olympic cage crew. Larry
Beck, former WSC scoring ace
was chosen twice for the Pacific
Coast Conference first team. The
Bakers not only have the stars
but also boast an over all average height of over 6'4'.
Playing guard for the talented Baker's will be Chuck Koon,
Ron. Patnoe, Stan Glowaski,
Larry Ramm, and newcomer,
Rudy   Rhoades   from   Montana.
Koon.no stranger to Vancouver fans, is equally deadly from
the field or at the free throw
line. Ramm and Patnoe were ! |
team mates at Washington.
Ramm played bst year in the
Army and was named to the
All-Army team.
"Zip" Rhoades averaged 20
points a game at Montana last
year and received honorable
mention on the "Look" All-
American. Stan Glowaski at 6'4"
and Rhoades (6'3") and Larry
Ramm (8'3") give the guards
lots of height.
The Seattle team has three
tall centers in Bruno Boin (6'8"),
Rod Gibbs (6'8") and George Mc-
Langhlin, a dwarf at 6'6".
George is a former service
player and last year helped
the San Francisco Olympic Club
to second place in the AAU
Tournament. Bruno Boin scored
492 points for Washington in
1957. Rod Gibbs was an Evergreen Conference star with CPS
and like Boin, has a fine shot.
The Bakers added a lot of
frosting to their cake by  sign-
CAN ALL-ARMY guard Larry
Ramm score this basket? Can
Birds stop the powerful
Seattle Buchans? Come to the
Memorial Gym tonight and
Saturday evenings at 9 to find
lin captained the Seattle Uni
versity Chieftains and averaged
19.2  points  in their   1957  year.
Leading genial Jack Prom
fret's "Giant-Killers," will be
the same determined band of
hoopsters that dumped an Alberni team tabbed by the experts  as  "the  best  yet."
Steady Ed Wild the former
Canadian Olympic star and
sophomore  sensation,   and   Ken
In tonight's preliminary to
he y p.m. feature, UBC Jayveaa
meet last year's Western Canadian Junior c'.iamps, Victoria Col
lege. Early comers will got a
chance to see such future Bird:-
as Trev Field, Bill MacDonald
and Doug Jennings in action.
The JV's play a second game
this weekend. In Senior A
action they will play Cloverdale Saturday in King Edward
Gym. This game will start at
7  p.m.
Birds Score 6
P.S. Loggers — 51
The outclassed UBC team went down to a disappointing
51-6 defeat in their last game of the 1957 football season.
The game was played yester-3
day before less than 2,000 fans
The College of Puget Sound
Loggers successfully combined
a strong running and passing
offensive as they started their
winning drive right from the
opening play.
Within the first three minutes
of play, quarterback Mike Cranston scored the first of the Loggers eight touchdowns.
Jack Henwood played an outstanding game Tor the Birds.
Henwood ran for 70 yards in
16 carries.
Don Vassos and Henwood
combined to display tremendous
ability in both offensive and defensive chores. Quarterbacks
Aiken and Melville played well
At the start of the second quarter, thc Loggers were held back
of the UBC 35 yard line. Then
the Loggers started rolling and
went over the UBC goal line
making the half-time score 25-0.
The    Loggers    continued    to
dominate   the   play   during   th:
; third   quarter,   which   saw   one
'touchdown, giving the visitors a
31-0 lead.
UBC's first real attempt to
cross the goal line, came late in
the third quarter. The joint efforts   of   Aiken,   Henwood   and i
Friday, November 22, 1957
UBC Braves fought to a regulation time tie, but fell short in
their overtime bid, to lose 57-51
to the YMCA. in Junior Men's
The Braves were down one
point at half-time, but tied the
game in the final quarter, 47-47.
John Hyndman led the "Y"
to their victory with a 17 point
For UBC, Ray Hunt with 12
points and Bob Benze and Rol
Fieldwalker with 9 points each,
•Acre hi nil men.
UP, UP, AND AWAY. The flying Birds reach up for a low
Sputnik. The little Birds will have to do some real flying
when they play against the Seattle Buchans this weekend
in the Memorial Gym. —photo by Jim Mason
Curlers In
City Spiel
The UBC Curling Club has entered a rink in the Totem Bon-
spiel. One hundred and twenty-
eight rinks of some of Canada's
top curlers, the best in the
world, will compete for a total
of $3,750 wortn of prizes.
The bonspiel runs from Nov.
24th to 29th, and is played at
Vancouver, Capilano, Pacific
and New Westminster Curling
Cyril Pomeroy, Hon Minette,
Rich Scarrow and Don Stewart
will take to the ice Sunday in
UBC's first extramural curling
competition. The players have
all shown very well in weekly
club play at Pacific Curling Club
and should be real contenders
in the Totem, B.C.'s biggest bonspiel.
Two UBC Runners Soon To
Be In World Olympic Class
Two outstanding cross-country runners for UBC have shown superbly throughout the
Vassos brought iiie ball to thc | past season. Jack Burnett and Jim Moore have displayed qualities which potentially make
Loggers  eight  yard  line  where  them among the top runners in the nation.
UBC fizzled out. ,     u   hai   btcn   slatpd   by   1()tal. —
UBC's  only   touchdown   came
Swim Team Prepare
For Evergreen Conf.
UBC   Thunderbird   swim   team,   Evergreen
champs last year, are aiming for a repeat this season.
Coach  Peter  Lustig   had   thc •
team   working   hard   since   the•[
first week of lectures. Lustig, a
former UBC swimmer, is on the
campus this year as a  member
of the Commerce Faculty. i
Training in Empire Pool until
at  the   5:40   point  of  the  final
but had trouble  in  their  aerial j quarter. Bruce Allardyce ran to   abl>'   bc   one
attack,   especially   in   the   first j 8ain   15   yards.  Then   Henwood   cross-country
half of the game. j passed   to   Laurie   Tuttle   lor   a
The   game   started   with   the!25   >'ard   Rain.   Henwood,   pick
Puget Sound team scoring with ! in« UP a running pass from Vas-
successive      downs.      Henwood 'sos-    wt'Ml   °ver    lo1'   the   UBC
later  intercepted   a   long   Puget \ touchdown,
pas;;   to  stop  further   scoring.
About seven minutes later, the
Conference I Loggers went over for their sec-
coaches that Burnett will prob
of the top five
rui nil's    on    thi
continent    with    his    toammah
Moore rater! as highly.
Burnett's    ability     was    a'jiy
shown   l..st   Kaiurdav   when   tin-
last week, the team is now work-
in:.; out ; t the Crystal Pool three
times a week witli the BEG
Team  captain  Les  Ashbaugh
ond major. With less than a
minute and a half left in the
quarter. Cranston piled over
with his second touchdown of
Ihe game.
UBC failed to rush giving the ;
Loggers  quarterback   plenty  of
In the last quarter the Loggers : UBC team placed fourth  in  tiu
continued their strong playing to ! Pacific  North   West  AAU   meet
score three touchdowns to give' held in Seattle
them the decisive 51-6 win. !     Burnett   ran    the   four   mile
an   outstanding   performer   last ; |»™ }°   Set   away   long   tosses.
year,  is expecting great  results
Braves Will
Try To Scalp
Max Howell's Braves square
off with Tomahawks on Saturday at UBC to decide the winner
of the Bell-Irving Cup in Second
Division   rugby.
The game pits two opposite
types of teams against each
other. Howell's Brave team
displays a smooth passing and
shifty running attack. L e e
Smith's Tomahawks base the it-
attack on a rugged, bruising
type of game.
Braves have thc cream of the
players with such standouts a::
Tom Anthony, Hugh Barker and
Bob Gustafson.
Tomahawks have very little
experience but possess a great
deal of team spirit lo offset their
lack of experience.
Game time is at 1.30 in Ihe
UBC Chiefs will be out t<>
rectify their poor showing in the
last 'A games when they meet tin-
North Shore All Blacks this
Saturday  at   Connaught   Park.
The Varsity team is now '.',
points out ol first place and a
win for them and a loss by the
Kats would put Ihem right back
in contention for the league
The game begin:: at   1 .'Ml.
trom such promising newcomers
;,:; Stan Powell, a nomh'.co for
the 1048 Olympic squad, Bruce
Cowio from Regina, Dave Gil-
lander- lrom Toronto, and Craig
Campbell of Vancouver.
Nucleus of last year's team
is back again this season featuring Bob Bagshaw, Doug Main.
Al Swan/ey, and Tim Lewie.
Diving is again dependent upon
last year's champ Ken Doolan,
with an assist from newcomer
Pete   Pella!.
Student manager Al Dick.
who swam for tin- Biirds las.
-.ear.   commented   —-   "We  havo
Melville was receiving poor protection behind the Birds line
Wins 7th
In A Row
Varsity stretched its unbeaten
string to seven games in the P.C.
Field Hockey Association by
shutting out the UBC Blues 6-0
low budget but high hopes—   yesterday  at noon  on the cam-
nd the team to make them come
course hi 19:5 / mtnutes to place
second to Frank Wyatt of Idaho.'
who covered  tho  dislar.ee   in  a:
n\or,l   time   of   19:52   minutes.
Wya'l    is   an    Lngl'.-h    Interna-1
'.iwii.il   al'Ymte   who   h..s   a   4:05
m.mim   mile to hi-, ua-'ht.
Mooiv and Burnett wil be
hading the largisl and strongest UBC squad over in the annual Royal Roads Cross-Country
race  this  Saturday   in   Victoria.
Tin- ultimate goal of thc ten-
man UBC team is the Admiral
-Wles Trophy. In past year:
UBC athletes have completed tne
four and one-half mile course
to place first in 1955 and second in 1956.
Others representing this university will be Mike May, Bob
Bush, Bernie Barton on the "A"
team. Stan Joughin, Warren Wilson, Gordon Wilkie, Geoff Tot.
hill, and Doug Van Ness making up the "B" team.
This meet on Saturday will
conclude the current cross-country season.
The "splashing" Birds have
meets scheduled every weekend
from January  11  to March 3.
AM healthy athletic types are
a^kod to eoim- forth in honor of
their cause. Totem needs men
to work on the sports section.
H you think sports should have
holier  coverage,  come  forth!
In actuality the score should
read Victor Warren 6, Blues 0.
Varsity could manage only a
1-0 half time lead as the Blues
set up a stubborn defense and
even managed to threaten several times offensively.
However, in the second half,
Varsity forward line set up Warren and he responded with five
straight goals.
Very   impo
on   Monday,
12.30    in    the
\s   CI
Room  of  the
men   interest!
d   in
on  the team.
;..;..•      *:*.* •
■•••  IH
(Last Day on Campus)
BRUCE ASHDOWN of the UBC soccer team wears a
pained expression when an opponent mistakes him tor the
ball. However, bouncing Bruce and hi.s teammates are at
pain to their opposition with their spirited play whore
UBC colors are Hying high.
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and  Gentlemen
Gowns and Hoods
Double breasted suits
modernized in the new
simile breasted styles.
Matzand Wozny
518  Howe  St.      MArine 4715
:     Women's Sport Representative
! Staff:  Lynn Clark, Peter  Irvine
Audrey Ede, Barry Stewart. Bob Bit
John  Dressier,   Bert   Davis
Your o'd double breasted suit
. . . to he ^uade into a smart
new single breasted mode!
wiih the in w . run nolch lapel.
.vlfl Granville PA -HUH
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Ivy League Suits
Charcoal Grey
New Conservative
Ivy League
Men's Wear
C>2'.\ W. Hastings
TA 01149
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