UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 16, 1956

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Volume XXXIX
No. 10
Beck, Jabour
Win Concessions
UBC will definitely stay in the National Federation of
Canadian University Students.
Students' Council last night passed a motion approving
this move, on the recommendation of returning NFCUS dele*
gates Don Jabour and Stan Beck.
All the changes sought by UBC
UiNfc. lUvASOiN ior the willingness, ot
the male population of the campus to give
blood is the pretty nurses. This year the
nurses are reinforced by campus beauties
who promise a kiss for each pint of blood.
Kemeniber only one pint per person, ine
bleding, smiling Education student is Al
Kuhn and Alfreda Steiro is the beauteous
Commercemen Beat
Bleeding Engineers
The blood of two factions flowed . . . towards a peaceful cause . . . yesterday when Engineers and Commercemen kicked off UBC's annual fall blood drive.
IBP1 '— ' '     — '   i--—.  ■'    -ii        ■        i—i—i      i       ,
Noon Hour
For Campus
All thirty-two Beethoven piano
sonatas will be presented on
campus, an event unique to any
university in the world.
With the aid of the student
Special Events' and the Fine Arts
committees, Mr. Harry Adaskin
will bring seven pianists to Physics 200 from October 17 to
March 6.
The cities of Berlin and London have held such events, but
it will be the first festival of its
kind to be sponsored by a university.
Featured in the show are: Genevieve Carey, Edwina Heller,
Lloyd Powell, Robert Rogers,
Marshall Sumner, Maria-Aimee
Warrot and Mr. Adaskin himself.
The plan was conceived some
time ago, but couldn't be executed until the present time because enough pianists were not
But it got off on a rather slow
and unexcited start as the varied
potentates of both faculties contributed less than 150 pints toward the current drive's quota
of 2500 pints.
This week nurses and the
Frosh executive will be making
a personal appeal to every student on the campus to give a
pint of their blood to the Red
Objective this fall is the h igh-
est that has been set for any
bloody blitzkreig in UBC's history.
Kisses, candy, coke and coffee are only a few of the rewards being offered to patrons
of the cause.
Furthermore, the blood you
give will probably save someone's life.
On hand as official hostesses
to the affair is a cordon of Red
Cross nurses and other campus
cuties who will do the honors
with the kisses.
Officials of the drive report
that the commercemen lead the
engineers at the end of yesterday's tally.
"They don't seem to be doing
their part," the drive chairman
said of the engineers.
Today the Foresters will meet
,the Aggies. Later this week law,
school of education, home ec,
nursing, pharmacy and medicine
will participate in inter-faculty
Thursday will see the "dullest
General Meeting in years," AMS
President Don Jabour predicted
Monday night.
No "great issues' will be debated at the semi-annual meeting. Chief talking-piece will be
the only silghtly controversial
budget proposed by AMS Treasurer Al Thackray.
Thackray has revised the old
system under which grants were
allotted to campus organizations
on a per-capita basis. Under
Thackray's new system, grants
will not rise strictly in accordance with student population increases. Instead, grants will be
awarded on a percentage-of-total
Main opposition to the budget
may come from an unexpected
quarter—the Agricultural Undergraduate Society.
AUS officials are reported to
be dissatisfied with the $140
grant awarded the Society in
Thackray's    proposed     budget.
Other agenda items include:
introduction of WUS scholarship
students, and the AMS auditor's
i report.
were achieved at the meeting.
UBC delegates went to the convention armed with a mandate
from the students to leave
NFCUS if a major overhaul was
not effected.
On the eve of their departure,
both delegates were apprehensive
as to whether or not UBC would
remain in the national organization. It was felt UBC was supporting a dying cause.
"NFCUS is not only on a
trial basis now, but is going to
be a respectable organization
throughout Canada," said Beck,
NFCUS chairman.
He outlined the complete renovation of the old program,
"which struggled for financial
existence, and was thus ineffective."
"The national office was trying to do too much for local
universities, and did not have
the manpower or moneypower
to make a success of anything,"
said Beck.
Projects such as the annual
short story contest, photography
and art contests, corpuscle cup
and student discount service have
now been taken out of the national office's hands, and delegated to individual universities.
The national office, stripped of
these local and "not of national
concern" responsibilities will
now devote its energies to t he
following projects:
(1) An all-out canvassing of
Canadian industry and finance
for more scholarships. This has
been hampered until now by lack
of time a nd poor presentation
of its need.
(2) An Endowment fund for
the federation, similar to the
American university federation
fund which receives grants from
such sources as the Ford Foundation. This project, although
not new, has never been thoroughly exploited. NFCUS will
now launch a high-powered, well-
documented appeal for assistance
funds, which will eliminate
heavy demands made on member
(3) An accented inter-regional
scholarship exchange program.
At present only 8 Canadian students are taking advantage of
this  plan.  It  is  felt   there  has
(Continued on Page 4)
Cloudy Atmosphere
Ho More At Dances
No Smoking rule for all future
dances in the Brock Hall Lounge
will be enforced according to
Fire Department officials. The
size of the dances and the recent
fire in the lounge have made
this move imperative.
Boccherini Quintet
featured by SEC
SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE presents on Tues., October
16: The Boccherini Quintet at the
Georgia Auditorium. Free tick*
ets for students from AMS office
available. Program to include
works by Boccherini, Malispiera,
and Schubert.
Wed., noon, Oct. 17: The first
of a series of Beethoven piano
Sonatas played by well known
Vancouver pianists, in Physics
200, featuring Marshall Sumner playing sonatas Opus 14, No.
1, in "E" major and Opus 28,
"The Pastoral."
Two films on art will be shown
on Wed. noon: "Art Treasures
from Vienese Collections," plus
an additional 10 minute film.
* *      *
Hear Jack Phillips at noon, on
Tues., Oct. 16, speak in Arts
100. Sponsored by the Labor
Progressive Party.
* *      *
Tues. night, 8:00 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. Charles MacLeod.
Ted Ellis will present a paper
on John Bunyan. All members
are requested to be present.
* *      *
on Tues., 12.30, Psy. Bldg., room
2. Social problems of drug addiction will be discussed by Dr.
* *      *
CONSERVATIVE CLUB holding general meeting Tues., Oct.
16 in arts 106, at 12:30. Tom Bell,
M. P., National President 'of
Y.P.C. will be present at the
meeting. Plans for the year will
be discussed.
* *      *
Oct. 16, at 18:30, in SCM Room.
Subject matter will be "Who
is the Christ?" by John Buchanan.
* *      *
CRITICS' CIRCLE to hold important topic and organizational
meeting of the Critics' Circle wilt
be held this Tues. evening at
8:30 in the Mildred Brock Room.
Members are reminded that this
is an important meeting.
* *      *
Mr. R. L. Caesar of C. D. Schutz,
speaking on his forestry work
in Tasmania and Arizona in F
100 on Tuesday noon.
* *      *
meet  in   Physics  202  today   at
(Continued on Page 4)        . THE  UBYSSEY   Take Note, Canada
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department,
Sttident 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
thould not be more than 150 words. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to cut letters, and cannot guarantee publication of a.11 letters
Managing Editor ~. Pal Russell   City Editor Jerry Brown
Business Manager -. Harry Yuill Sports Editor   Dwayne Erlckson
CUP Editor Carol Gregory     Feature Editor, R. Kent-Barber
Reporters and Desk: Lorraine Rossiter, Marilyn Smith, Hank
Hawthorn, John Matters, Sylvia Shorthouse, R. Crozier, Bill Cald-
el-wood, Barrie Hale, Norma Tucker, Mike Raynor, Jolly King,
Murray Ritchie, Dave Robertson, Chuck Underhil!.
SPORTS: Ian Todd and Ken Weibe.
-    '   a i. ii i
Quiet, Please!
The sound-truck drumbeaters are lifting their pointed
loudspeaker-shaped heads over our noon-hour horizon again
and are making themselves more obnoxious than ever.
This selfish werid group seem to think that they must
"drum" up interest and enthusiasm for their pet projects
no matter what the cost.
This group is weird in that when attacked they ruffle
their triode tubes, flex their halycon antenneas and with
a burst of static, cry "Are you against giving blood?" This
cry should be enough to send any normal person running
to the armories bleeding at three veins.
Be it known that we are solidly behind the concept
of givng blood, and are willing to support the endeavours
ot the persons responsible to the fullest extent.
Be it also known that we resent violently these drumbeaters cruising the campus imploring us to go to movies,
rallies, plays, games, speeches, meetings and other "important events."
One of the few compensations in this age of bigger and
better mass media is that in most cases we have the opportunity to turn off the radio or TV set, we have the opportunity of selected reading and can avoid all but the
most garish display ads. One thing we can't avoid, except
through prodigious efforts is the sound truck drumbeaters.
Technically most cars used by the drumbeaters are ill-
equipped to handle a loudspeaker, and amplifier. Ethically
we are in the same bad way. The cars used by jhumbeaters
are peopled with self-righteous nincompoops armed with
"good causes" and a seemingly inexhaustable supply of
truisms, and hot air.
Why doesn't the Students' Council pass an anti-noise bylaw?
Elvis, Go Home
For months now, we've been avoiding any comment on
The Subject. We've tried to ignore Him, in the hope that He
would eventually disappear from the national consciousness,
making comment unnecessary. But He won't, damit. He's still
tip there, and He won't go away. So it is with great reluctance that the Ubyssey finds itself at last constrained to pass
judgement on a subject it would far rather have nothing
at all to do with.
We refer, of course, to the strange phenomenon of Mr. E.
Presley, of Tupelo, Mississippi.
Disturbed as we were when we heard that voice—it
sounds like a toilet bowl with hiccups—glurping and howling from countless juke-boxes and radios, we felt fairly secure in the assumption that at least this sort of thing
wouldn't infiltrate the University. UBC students, we assured ourselves are tasteful and intelligent; no rock and
roll for them.
But now, we've got the sickish feeling we were wrong.
At Dean's Cafe, widely-patronized by UBC types, we see
the juke-box carries more Presley records than anything else.
And we've even heard of one of the bright young men
in the Physics Department who owns every record Elvis
ever made. These are disquieting symptoms: for once Elvis
gets a toehold at UBC, there's no telling how far this thing
might go.
Actually, there's little we can do to check the creeping
rot of rock-androll at UBC: all we can do is wait, and hope
•we won't be affected. But if the Radio Society dares to play
so much as twelve bars of any Presley record, this newspaper fervently hopes that all right-thinking students will
stand up on their hind legs, and squawk like hell.
Food & Fakirs:
The New India
(Editor's Note:—The writer is
an Indian student, majoring in
political science at UBC-.
Before India attained independence in 1947, there was
little opportunity for direct
contacts between Canada and
India. The two countries are
separated from one another- by
more than 10,000 miles. In
fact, India is almost exactly half
way around the world from
Canada, The social systems,
the standards of living, religions and languages of the two
countries are quite dissimilar.
Nevertheless, during the last
eight years, India and Canada
have impinged more and more
on the consciousness of one an- ■
other's people.
There is a genuine desire in
this country to know what the
new democracy of 375,000,000
people is doing to raise its living  standards   and   achieve   a
new sense of nationhood. It is
not mere curiosity about the
colorful and exotic aspects of
Indian life derived from lurid
but utterly misleading accounts
of India's bejewelled mahara-
jahs* the snake charmers, the
gymnosophist "fakirs" and the
like. The bejewelled mahar-
ajahs are no more, and the
realization has come to stay
that the snake charmers and
the fakirs constitute but a very
minor fraction of India's national life.
Instead, there is a growing
awareness now of identity of
the basic ideas which inspire
the two countries. In modern
times, praticularly since the
Second World War, there have
appeared many things in common between India and Canada. India has a democratic
form of government. Her constitution though patterned
mainly on  the British  model,
A   Common   Approach
Tlie.se common ideals have
impelled the two countries,
many a time in the recent past,
to adopt a common approach
to world problems at international forums. Almost perfect
understanding has existed at
Commonwealth meetings where
Canada's attitude helped India
to overcome the obstacles in
thc way of thc Indian people's
desire to become a republic
within the Commonwealth.
India was, thus, the only republic within the Commonwealth
until the beginning of this year.
Both Canada and India are
strongly attached to the ideal
of the United Nations and desire to see it a more efficient
body which could help the
world to peace in a more positive manner.
The relations between the
two countries have been further strengthened by an interchange of visits between their
most eminent statesmen. India's
prime minister, Mr. Nehru, visited Canada in 1949 and Canada's  prime  minister,  Mr.  St.
Columbo   Plan
In 1949, it was realized that
the problems of South East Asia
could not be solved unless nations who are more fortunately
placed, who had modern techniques and greater resources,
came to the aid of underdeveloped countries.
This produced the Colombo
Plan, of which Canada is one
of the most ardent supporters.
The plan's greatest contribution to politics is that all aid is
given without any political
strings and is received without
any sense of humiliation by the
recipient countries. Under this
plan, great development projects have been undertaken
which are already yielding results. The opening of the Canada Dam in India by Mr. Pearson will remain a landmark in
India's economic advance. Likewise, Indo-Canadian agreement
regarding an atomic reactor for
India is a happy augury of thc
shape of things to come.
At   present   there   are  about
Laurent, returned the visit in
1954. Ho created a great and
abiding impression on the Indian people by his obvious sincerity and his sympathy in understanding Indian problems.
This great statesman is deeply
respected in India, not only for
what he has done for Canada
but also for his efforts on behalf of peace.
Mr. Deshmukh, India's finance minister, came to Canada
some time ago as the leader of
thc Indian delegation to the
Colombo Plan Consultative
Committee. Later in 1954,
Miss Kaur, India's health minister, visited Ottawa at the invitation of Canada's health
minister, Mr. Paul Martin.
During the same year, Dr.
Radhakrishnan,( vice-president
of India, and a noted figure
among the modern world's
thinkers, came to Canada to
deliver the Sir Edward Beatty
Memorial lecture at McGill
On Canada's side, Mr. May-
hew, minister of fisheries, visit-
170 Indian students and trainees studying in the various educational institutions or undergoing practical training in
various industries and hospitals
of Canada.
There has been a growing
economic interdependence between Canada and India since
the end of the last war. In
1950 Canada exported merchandise to India valued at more
than $34,000,000; and in 1953,
$42,000,000. Preliminary figures suggest that Canadian exports to India during 1955-56
will exceed thc previous level
by a comfortable margin. Particularly noticeable were increases in exports from Canada
to India of industrial materials
such as copper, aluminum,
chemicals, machinery, electrical
apparatus and automobile parts.
With the growth of her industry, India will certainly re-
has also drawn on the constitutions of some other countries,
notably the United States.
The constitution of India
aims at promoting social equality and the preservation of
dignity and freedom of individual. Like Canada, she is a
member of the Commonwealth
of Nations, in which and thru
which she has had an effective
voice in world politics.
The legacy of Western social
and political thought has been
preserved in India and merged
with her own distinctive traditions. Moreover, it is universally recognized that none of
the two countries has any expansionist or imperialist ambitions. On the contrary, they
have to guard against political
or undesirable cultural encroachments of others, in whatever insidious guise they may
appear. In this again, India
presents a parallel to Canada.
ed India in 1951 and was followed by Mr. James Sinclair
who has been there more recently. The last such visit was
of Mr. Lester B. Pearson, Canada's minister of external affairs. There have also been
visits back and forth by numerous officials, which have helped
to promote mutual understanding.
Just as Canada desires to follow a policy of peace and moderation, so does India wish to
follow a policy intended to decrease international tensions.
As an example of this co-operation one may cite the position
of the two countries in what
was called French Indo-China.
The representatives of Canada
and India have learned to appreciate each other's integrity
and courage in the conduct of
the international supervisory
commissions for Laos, Cambodia and Viet-Nam. Despite differences, there has been fullest
co-operation and great friendliness between India's officials
and the Canadian team.
quire more, not less of Canada's
minerals, industrial products
and manufactures.
On the other hand, India supplied Canada with many basic
commodities. These include
tea, jute fabrics, manganese,
short staple cotton, shellac,
vegetable oils, cotton textiles
and fine floor coverings. The
prospects for such exports to
Canada are also fairly encouraging.
In conclusion, the spirit in
which Canada has been assisting the economic development
of India and the manner in
which Canadian Colombo Plan
aid has been provided in practice arc models of economic cooperation between developed
and under-developed countries.
They are worthy of emulation,
lessons in good ncighborlines?
and proud achievements which
deserve to be recorded in thc
history of human society. Tartuffe
Old Farce
UBC's Frederic Wood Theatre
will open its 1956-57 season tonight with Moliere's brilliant
and controversial comedy "Tartuffe."
When the play was first presented in 1664 before Louis XIV,
It aroused one of the most bitter
theatre battles in history.
The producer of farces, Moli-
ere in the play attacked a bigoted and fanatical religious
secret society of his time which
set itself up as a censor of morals.
The play has been produced
consistantly on the continent but
seldom in English.
The production is under the
direction of Pheobe Smith who
will open this season after closing last season with her highly
praised production of "Colombe."
The title role of Tartuffe will
be played by John Brockington,
well-known campus actor and
Student tickets for $1 are on
sale at the University Extension
Department, Hut L-10. Ten rush
seats at 75 cents will also be
available each night of the production which runs till Saturday.
The curtain will go up at
8.30 p.m.
Poster Club
Members Get
Art Lessons
Mamooks, the Campus Poster
Club, is initiating a training program for all new and old members.
Starting next Tuesday, lessons
will be held at Mamooks club
room in the South Brock basement and will run for eight
weeks. They will pertain to the
clubs operations, care of materials, and such artistic techniques as balance, layout, color,
silk screen and lettering.
Little Man
By Bibler
"Little Man On Campus," a
new weekly cartoon feature,
makes its initial appearance in
today's Ubyssey.
Drawn by syndicated collegiate cartoonist Dick Bibler,
the feature enjoys wide popularity on many American
campi. The Ubyssey is the
first Canadian college newspaper to feature the "Little
Watch for "Little Man On
Campus" every week in The
TOSSING HER SMILE into the ring for the Homecoming Queen Contest will be pretty co-ed Norma Johnson who will represent the Commerce faculty. Norma was
selected by ballot and crowned Commerce Queen as a
climax to the Commerce Kick Friday night.
—Photo by J. Cress well.
Overcrowding Bad
Library Adds Wing
Serious overcrowding in the University's Library may
soon be alleviated, according to Neal Harlow, head librarian.
At present the Library can hold about 10 percent of the
7600 students registered at UBC. Although nothing definite
has been planned, hopes for a new south wing have been raised.
Mr. Harlow reports that construction of more room ior the
library's   350,000   volumes   will
LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS     by Dick Bibler
^Anyone takingTW$coufc$e ^ ENROLL HflREP^
begin in December. The seven
levels for stacks, to be housed
in the building's south-east wing,
will be completed by March,
The problem of student accomodation will not be solved
so easily. In the Library, there
are only 700 scats in the main
concourse, study halls, Riding-
ton Reference, Reserved Reading
and periodicals rooms combined.
An adequate university library
should be able to contain 15r,'c
to 20'" of the student population. To meet the demand, Mr.
Harlow suggests a new wing
would consist of several small
reading rooms.
Although thc librarian states
that students seem this year to
be working "harder and quieter
than they have been", he urged
that students keep conversations
lo a minimum.
The cost of the additions would
be extracted from the $10,000,-
000 grant from the provincial
government for development of
the University.
But with thc promise of increased Federal aid to Canadian
universities, perhaps the program for the Library's extension
will be stepped up. I
Weekly "sweatshops" for campus writers will go into action
again this year with the organizational meeting of the Undergraduate Writers Workshop on
Tuesday, October 16, in Hut
UWW was organized in the
spring of 1956 a.s a working organization for UBC students with
a literary bent, Its purpose is
to provide encouragement and
constructive criticism to its
Operated in true workshop
style, each week a contribution
of one of the members is read
and discussed by other students
and members of the English Department.
Common writing problems are
hashed out by the group, in the
hopes of producing marketable
manuscripts and a higher level
of student writing.
Student writers interested in
communing constructively kindred souls are urged to attend
Tuesday's meeting.
It Is stressed that prospective
members of UWW must be actual
writing writers, prepared to submit samples of their work.
Membership will be selective,
and will be based on the merit of
the manuscripts submitted.
Your old double breasted suit i
. . . to be made into a smart]
new single breasted model!
with the new trim notch lapel.
549 Granville PA. 4649'
2130 Western Parkway
Behind the Canadian Bank »,
of Commerce
University Boulevard
Phone  ALma  3980
Is Living
Says Baptist
"No life is complete without
This was the thesis of the
Reverend Gordon Jones as he
spoke to members of the Student
Christian Movement in Arts 100
Monday noon on "Faith In Our
"No man is living unless he
is believing," said Rev. Jones, as
he stressed the four essential advantages of faith. "And the first
of these is a sense of direction,
so needed by thc young people
of today. Faith is the radio
beam of our life."
Quoting from the Bible, and
offering contemporary examples, Rev. Jones stressed Faith:
as the best practical weapon with
which to face life, providing us
with thc strength and courage to
save us from defeat.
"Faith is the voice that overcomes the world," he concluded,
"Faith will save you from
For Students Ano Staff Onuvi
at 3:30, 6, and 8:15, see
the picture that won the Oscar
for   the   best  picture  of   the
year. . . .
On The
starring , . .
Clark Gable,
Charles Laughton,
Franchot  Tone,
s >
put it
M; ml*
(th* demon Purchatliv- *9*nt)
Clear thinking in lectures meam|
better,    more   legible   note-taking.
To think well select a Venus
Choose this over-all writing instrument!
—it blends the best in pen and pencil.
It's pencil-light, writes pencil-dry
with banker-approved permanent Intel
. . . never blots, smears, transfers orl
fades.  It never leaks or floods, either—|
thanks to its hard chrome steel
ball point with critical ink control,
surprising o! this price.   Writes up to
200,000 words. Blue, red, green or|
black ink.   Pocket model
with cap and clip, or desk model with
neither so it won't "walk awav."
Only 35 H*.
Toronto I 4, Oniario CLASSIFIED
Wanted—Ride for 8.30 lectures from 28th and Dunbar.
Phone Jev at CH. 4346.
Wanted—Men to win prizes
in Slosh Tournament Monday
nights 7.30 at Tom Tothill's Billiards, Broadway at Dunbar.
Crabs for sale. Phone Herman
fit YOrk 7837. 	
Typing and Mimeographing
—Apex Typing Service—Mrs. F.
M. Gow. Moderate rates. Accurate work. 4456 West 10th Ave.
Phone Al. 3682.
For Sale—'50 Prefect. Good
condition, $195.00. Phone CE.
9287 after 6 p.m. Ask for Graham.
at 12:30 today see:
Auditorium        Pass or 10c
Lost—Parker 51 pen, black
with gold top. Lost Thursday
afternoon in library. Finder
please phone Don, HA. 6997-L.
Wanted—Riders to U.B.C. for
8:30's, Mon. thru Sat., from vicinity of 70th and Oak. KE.
Lost—Green cordoroy rain hat.
Please contact AL. 1860 if found.
U.B.C. graduate, speaks Russian perfectly, gives lessons at
home. Phone DI. 3760, after 6
For sale—Form fitting attractive white cotton lab coat with
beautiful acid holes in synthetic
design . Phone Ann at Alma
Lost Oct. 12, five dollars in the
library, or between the library
and the bus depot. Phone EM.
6125 if found.
Ride wanted for 8:30 lectures
from Victoria Drive and Parker
Ave. Please phone Marge at HA.
Ride wanted every morning
from East Hastings Bridge to
U.B.C. Please phone TA. 0926,
room 10 after 8 p.m.
Lost—One gold Eversharp pencil with silver tip and black end.
If found please call Ross at KE.
(Continued From Page 1)
been a lack of information and
publicity, a job now exclusive to
NFCUS national office.
(4) More seminars and exchanges between member universities. This is more applicable to
eastern members, but will eventually concern western students.
(5) Student travel service, an
organization independent of
NFCUS, which gives to students
a large reduction in travel fares.
Last year, this service ran at a
$3000 profit.
(6) Income tax reduction for
all students will be pursued by
NFCUS, with a member joining the National Income Taxation Board. In the event that
NFCUS does not succeed with
(1), this will be the main project. NFCUS hopes to exempt
tax of all students earning $1500
or less.
The national office will continue its former duties as International representatives of Canadian universities, and will set
up the annual conference.
Important, to UBC students
particularly, is the sliding scale
of NFCUS fees. One of the main
grievances of this campus to
remaining in NFCUS was the
feeling UBC was supporting the
whole federation.
A maximum of 50% has been
set, with enrollment determining the fee I.e., the individual
fee diminishing with increased
Also dependent on enrollment
is the system of voting which is
to be a "modified form of representation by population. Large
universities, such as Toronto and
UBC will have 5 votes, and vot-
ting power will diminish for
smaller universities.
As to non-support of McGill
and Toronto universities, delegates from Toronto took a voting
interest at the five-day conference, and the new program will
go before U of T student council Wednesday for approval.
Beck feels , confident it will
be approved, and that McGill
will "probably" re-enter the federation with Toronto.
UBC delegates were commended on their positive stand taken
at the conference. It was feared
UBC was a belligerent to NFCUS
because of pre-convention correspondence dealing with the
NFCUS insurance plan.
Also to UBC's credit was the
selection of Beck as Western
Canadian NFCUS president. He
will retain the office unless Student Council rejects UBC's entry
into the new plan.
You Can Build a
Technical Career with
Q. What it Canadian Chemical?
A. A young, progressive and fast-growing Canadian
company. Its $75,000,000 plant on a 430 acre site
at Edmonton, Alberta, consists of 3 plants — a
petrochemical unit, a cellulose acetate manufacturing
unit, and a filament yarn plant. It has its own power
plant and water treating facilities to supply steam,
electricity, water and compressed air. The Company
also has technical and professional services necessary
to provide for control of the quality of its products
and for the development of new processes and
Q. What do we make at Edmonton?
A. Canadian Chemical's three integrated plants at
Edmonton use the products of Canada's forests and
vast oil fields. .. producing for world market high-
quality supplies of ACITATI YARN AND STAPH NBRI,
Q. What are the |ob opportunities?
A. The Engineering Department is one of the largest
and most diversified in Canada. As a mechanical
engineer in this Department you would be called upon
to utilize your engineering training in work of the
following types:
1. Design of all mechanical equipment including
pressure vessels, towers, heat exchangers, piping,
solids handling equipment (both mechanical and
2. Supervision of detailing, estimating and field
inspection (work arising from new processes,
refinement of existing plans for improvement of
efficiency, and modifications to increase production
3. Planning and supervising maintenance functions.
Challenging job opportunities alto exist for chemistry graduates, chemical engineers, electrical engineers and engineering physics graduates—at
discussed in other ads of this series.
Montreal    •    Toronto    •    Edmonton    •    Vancouver
an affiliate of
i toM'ANt tie
Continued From Page 1)
noon. Mr. Moore will be the
speaker. All pre-dental students
are requested to attend.
* *      *
Smith, well known Vancouver
disc jockey, speaking on "An
Introduction to Jazz" in the
Brock Stage Room, today at noon.
All new members are urged to
attend this meeting. Membership
cards will be given out.
Don't forget the Dixieland
Concert at noon in the auditorium.
* *       *
LOWSHIP sponsors Dr. Dain,
missionary from India and official interpreter for Billy Graham during his Indian campaign
speaking today in P. 201.
* *      *
top Oscar winner of 1935, will
be shown by Filmsoc today at
3:30, 6, and 8:15 in the auditor-
* *      *
NATIONAL FILM PARTY executive   meeting  will   be  held
in Arts 102, on Wed. noon, Oct.
* *      * '
ORIENTATION meeting for
prospective Filmsoc members
will be held Wed., Oct. 1? noon
in Physics 202.
* *      *
hold team try outs, and practices
at the following times in Women's Gym: Women: Monday,
4:30 to 6:00 a.m. Mixed Practices
Wed. 5:30 to 7:00 p.m.
* *      *
will hold its first practice Wed.,
Oct. 17th in the field house. All
interested in forming team please
turn out.
* *      *
meeting will be held Wed., 12:30,
in the Brock Board Room, N.E.
Brock. This includes all sections
and Senior Editors. Important
* *      *
club will hold its first practice
Wed. 4:30 to 5:30, in the Field
House this week. Further practices will continue Mon. and
Wed. at t he same time. All who
are interested are urged to come.
* *      *
ARCHERY CLUB practices on
Monday and Wed. from 4:30 to
5:30 p.m. All interested, whether beginner or expert, are welcome.
* *      *
COMMITTEE, wed. noon, Council office.
* *      *
meeting on Wednesday noon in
the North Brock Music room
will feature Sibelius' 7th Symphony.
* *       *
will hold a general meeting Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. in International House.
Pitman Optical Ltd.
Complete  Opt.cal  Service
Vancouver Block
MA. 0928 MA. 2948 Oriental
UBC this year, "took one of
the most progressive steps in the
field of Oriental Studies" by introducing two special courses in
Japanese language and modernization, according to Professor
". R. P. Dore.
Professor Dore, a graduate of
London University, who heads
these courses, expressed the hope
to develop them into a Department of Asiatic Studies in the
near future.
The courses are in association
with President Mackenzie's ideas
on broadening the scope of the
* Faculty of Arts and Science.
At present the courses involve
the study of the Japanese language, the cultures of China and
Japan, the Geography of Asia,
and the economical and political
affairs of the Far East. Next
year a study of the Chinese
language will be offered.
"In view of the closeness of
China and Japan, trade links,
and political and economic ties, it
seems imperative that at least
one university in Canada should
offer courses such as these," said
Professor Dore.
Get $200
From AMS
Student's Council reached
into its contingency fund last
night for a much-debated $200
for Arts and Science Undergraduate Society.
ASUS met with the first barrier to its' "successful function"
in a budget squabble at the
AMS meeting. Originally asking 800 dollars, ASUS, too late
to be included in theregular
budget, managed to raise its
first term grant from $50 to a
final $200.
Further funds will follow in
the second term provided
ASUS "proves itself".
Council treasurer, Al Thack-
ery, cited the pastshaky existence of the Society as justification for the 'trial' slashed
grant. Last year, mainly
through inefficient publicity,
ASUS failed to make a success
of several functions.
Tom Wilson, A.S.U.S. president, rejoined by pointing out
that "last years performance
has no bearing on this year's."
The executive wanted an immediate grant for a dance to
arouse student interest in the
Society, which will be the largest en Campus. They hope to
follow up with a general meeting.
Howie and Rae Haines, not trusting to a
single rabbit's foot for luck, have commandeered  the whole rabbit.  Barb Schwenk
holds the well-known symbol for luck
and fertility, inspiring campus writers to
literary production, and advertisers to financial investment.
More Money or Pique Not
Funny - Raven Needs Talent
The Post Office has requested
that the undermentioned students pick up letters for them
in the Campus Post Office at the
Messrs. R. Amartey, V. Young,
R P. D. Round, Clifford Ramc-
karan, B. Kymlicka, R. B. Mac-
Kinnes, Peter Maclntyre, Wm.
Glen Bradley, Paul Russell, Miss
Jocelyn Gauttier, Rodwell McDonald Henry, Garry Owen and
Charles Schwartz.
Contributions and advertising will determine whether or
not the two campus literary
magazines, Raven and Pique,
will be published this fall.
Rae Haines, Pique editor,
hopes to combine the magazines under one name in the
future, but to-publish them
"Humour and culture don't
mix," Haines said. He would
like to see two humour magazines published in the fall, one
literary just before Christmas
exams, two more humour during the spring term and a final
literary mag before spring
This would mean that a
magazine would come out
every four weeks.
The history of campus literary magazines is long and
The first magazine to be
published on campus by students was the Thunderbird,
which came out in two issues
during the 1948-49 term.
Lack of funds and contributions forced the termination
of publication at the end of
that year.
The following year the infamous "Ostrum Plan" was introduced. This was the plan
concieved by Brock Ostrum,
a member of the student council at that time, to evade the
tax levied on Totem each year.
The law read that any publication printed once a year
was subject to a provincial tax.
But if thc same publication
was printed quarterly, thc tax
would be avoided. Totem staffers and councillors set out to
publish four Totems a year—
three would be small literary
magazines, and the fourth a
360-page year-book.
They printed eight "throw-
away" copies of each of the
three small editions, all com
posed of old Thunderbird material.
Their one small mistake was
to write an editorial for the
first edition explaining that
this was not the real Totem,
but just a trick to cheat the
provincial government. The
government refused to acknowledge the editions, and
the campus was left with a
whopping big tax bill for the
The same year Gait Elking-
ton tried to publish a purely
literary magazine named Wy-
vern. This, too, soon collapsed
under a shortage of money and
During the 1952-53 term,
John Darling decided a campus magazine was both desirable and necessary. He hoped
to publish one independently,
but soon found that nothing
can be published on campus
except under the authority
of the Publications Board.
He went to the student council and asked for funds, but
treasurer Allan Goldsmith felt
that the money should not be
spent until enough contributions of copy had been received. Darling finally printed an
edition in the spring, titled
In the fall of 1954, Mike
Ames established Raven.
Three editions were published last year, and the book
proved to be the most successful of all campus literary mags.
Also last year, for thc first
time, the astoundingly successful humour magazine, Pique
was published with Maurice
Gibbons and Rao Haines, editors. They first planned to mimeograph their brain child, as
no funds were forthcoming.
But Student Council treasurer Geoff Conway and Publications Board Editor-in-Chief
Stan Beck became interested in
their idea, and money started
pouring in.
Contributions from students
and faculty were also easily acquired and Pique was published last spring. The first edition
sold 2700 copies.
This year the magazine is
faced with the $ame $ubtle
"We'll see," said Haines.
Sofia Girls
To Appear
The world renowned Sofia
Girls will be appearing in the
UBC War Memorial Gym this
evening at 8.15.
The fair young damsels will
demonstrate grace and beauty.
They have travelled the world
over performing for the mon*
archs and crown heads of Eur*
A marked difference will be
observed between our own Phys.
Ed classes and the flowing move*
ments of these Swedish Misses.
Prices for the demonstration
are: 50c for students, $1.00 for
general admission and $1.50 for
reserved seats.
Pep Club
Earns Cash,
Plans Picnic
Pep Club has been given the
job of setting up the chairs for
Thursday's General Meeting according to President Mike Jeffery, and "all pepsters are re*
quested to turn out to help."
Pep Club will get the $100
for the job usually given to
Building and Grounds.
Jeffery also announced that
the Pep Clubmen going to Sun*
day's picnic at Harrison Hot
Springs should pick up their tickets at the AMS office. Tickets
are $1.50 for one person, $2.50
ior couples.
9 (q£ Md a Qock-QA,
Of course. 'Most everyone
does—often. Because a
few moments over ice-cold Coca-Cola refresh you SO*
It's sparkling with natural goodness, pure
and wholesome—and naturally friendly
to your figure. Feel like having a Coke?
*Cefcew to • ratUtoMd MkU mmk.
COCA-COIA LTD. Intramural
A D Pi B vs. Phrateres 3
Phrateres 10 vs Education B
Acadia B vs Home Ec A
Chinese Varsity vs Nurses
Phrateren 2 v3 AK'ha Ore   Pi
A Phi E v.-  P!-.r.:i::cr. V
Commerce v; P'\ Lil.
Education C v:; .-'-c. dla A
Aggie vs Phrateres 4
Phrateres 6 vs Acadia C
Alpha Delta Pi C vs Home EcB
Alpha Gam A vs Phrateres 5
Winner Oct. 19 vs Worn. Res.
Loser Oct. 19 vs Biology
Winner Tues. vs Alpha GD 'B'
Loser Tues. vs Phrateres 8
Alpha Pi vs Education A
Win. of Thurs vs Alpha DP 'A'
Loser Thurs. vs Kappa A. T.
and Co. Ltd.
New Address
Ready to serve our customers with new costumes and
formal wear for:
Regular Student Rates.
Soccermen Win
Again Saturday
>?**        It   *&"*** -*J *
^z^^^B^fW  %
'li-.c- (
'.he  SOCCt^'  ']:
rrday, whui
.Memorial Par
ire! co
'Birds 5 Army and Navy 3
South Main 6 Chiefs 0
vmuiive victory of the y^ung season moved
ilc- possession of :mc,a;vJ place on Sat-
.1 Army v-\id
to 3, at South
l.C Ml'.CI
Varsity are one
the league-leading
who have a record of
wins and a draw. 'Birds have a
game in hand, i however, and
could move into first place next
Saturday's game was marked
by some very good and some
rather poor soccer. 'Birds passing attack clicked only once
during the first half, but that
one play was good enough to
result in a fine goal by centre
forward Colin Arnot, after about
twenty minutes  of  play.
Ten minutes later A & N evened the score, courtesy of two misdirected U.B.C. passes which left
the opposing right-winger on top
of the goal with only U.B.C.
goalie Clive Hughes to beat.
The remainder of the half
saw the 'Birds pressing heavily,
but no further scoring occurred.
The half-time interval is supposed to give the teams a slight
breather, but Saturday it seemed
to put the 'Birds in a slight
state of shock, for in less than
two minutes after the start of the
second half the A & N forwards
waltzed through a paralyzed
Varsity defence and put their
team up 2-1.
The quick goal broke the paralysis, and twenty minutes later
Speaker Enclosures
finished, semi-finished or
Equipment Cabinet
custom or to pattern
• for the best response from
your speaker.
• to   house   valuable   equip
• to make it look as good as
it sounds.
High-Fidelity   Woodcraft
3191 W. 37th. KE. 9118
7' mx A'..-soon finally put the
Bird-; back in the game by first-
liming a Ken Ferrier cross into
the lower right corner. Bruce
Ashdown, with his first goal of
the season, put Varsity ahead of
the thirty minute mark with an
unassisted goal. Bruce scored the
ultimate winner five minutes
later on a penalty-kick awarded
when centre forward Colin Arnot
was cut down from behind.
U.B.C.'s fifth goal came from
the powerful boot of Ralph
Phelps, who scored on a blistering drive from well outside the
penalty area.
A & N rounded off thc scoring
in the dying stages of the game
by potting a goal that was offside by a country mile. The only
person present who did not
agree that the player was offside
was the referee.
Sunday afternoon the Chiefs
-went down to defeat to the tune
of 6-0 at the hands of perennially powerful and rugged South
Main Athletics. The one bright
light in the Chief's lineup was
Barry Arnot who played an outstanding game for the losers.
Coach Bruce Ashdown stated
that he could be forced to start
cutting players next week, as
there ore too many for him }o
handle. Apparently 20-odd players stripped for Sunday's game.
Handsome Athelete Is
Urgently Required
A Sports Editor for the
Totem is urgently required.
Any enthusiastic male athlete
who is interested in publications, and whe would like to
see Athletics receive more coverage in the year book, is asked to contact the Totem Editor
as soon as possible.
Attention following students:
(a) Those who have no Pass Photo taken.
(b) Those who need "retakes" (you will be notified)
Photographer will be in the Men's Ciub Room, 305
South Brock
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Rugger action opened this week-end with all four
UBC teams winning their names. The Chiefs, shown above,
wipped the tough Meraloma's 14-11. Jack Maxwell, Pete
Tynan and Hugh Barker were the sc ucrs for the Chiefs.
Braves the second Varsity club, beai the Oarsmen 19-3,
Tomahawks whipped 'Luma seconds 14-°, and Redskins
topped Exltoch 3-0. 	
Ruggermen Score
Big Weekend Wins
Varsity Rugby teams swept the board Saturday as all
four UBC teams emerged victorious.
The Chiefs were impressive in their debut against Mer-
alomas at Connaught Park, defeating the 'Lomas 14-11.
Braves opened their season
in fine style, thumping Rowing
Club Seconds 19-3 at Balaclava,
and the third team, Tomahawks,
defeated Meralomas seconds 14-3.
Redskins beat Ex-Tech. 3-0.
Jack Maxwell and Pete Tynan
both scored fine trys for the
Chiefs, and Hugh Barker kicked
a convert and two penalty goals.
Albert Laithwaite was happy
with the first team's performance, especially the backs.
In thc Braves 19-3 victory,
fullback Marc Bell led the scor-
, ing with a try, two penalty
I goals, and two converts. John
I Legg and Pete Shields also scor-
: ed trys.
j     Head   Coach   Laithwaite   has
; the   material  for   a  fifth   team,
but neds assistance in the coaching department.
If any member of thc Faculty
is interested in Rugby or has had
' some playing experience, his services Saturday afternoon would
be   much   appreciated.   Contact
■ Mr. Laithwaite in t he Phys. Ed.
j office in the Gym.
Those women who arc inter-]
ested in managing the newlj
formed women's speed swiml
team, are asked to send theirl
application to Chas. Warren orl
Theo Carroll, co thc Women'sl
Gym within a week. Prospec-I
tive coach for the team is Johtil
Service, member of the 19551
Scottish BEG swim team, who!
will be concentrating exclusively]
on competitive swimming.
* *       *
The Women's Tennis Club willl
begin practices this Wednesday,]
4.30 to fi, in the    Field    House.
Play   will   continue   throughout!
thc  year,  at thc  same  time  otv|
Mondays and Wednesdays.
* *       *
UBC Badminton Club will be-|
gin its team tryouts this week,|
Wednesday, 5.30 to 7; and conJ
linue throughout thc year, Mon-j
day, 4.30 to fi for women; Wcd-|
nosday, 5.30 to 7, mixed: all in
the Women's Gym. All shuttlersj
who are members of the cluh|
are encouraged to try out. KICK, STUMBLE AND FUMBLE
Birds Drop Close
Game to Western
It was a battle for last place. It couldn't be anything else as the Western Washington Vikings paired up with the UBC Thunderbirds toput on one of the worst displays of football
seen in Varsity Stadium this year. Vikings won the contest 7-0.
The loss was thc third in three
Evergreen Conference starts for
the Birds, who play their next
game against the powerful Whitworth Pirates this Saturday in
Varsity stadium.
For a half, both teams had
their hands full trying to keep
control of the ball; leaving the
field at half lime in a scoreless
The winning touchdown came
in the third quarter, when West- j
ern quarterback Jim Card capi-j
talized   on   an   interception   and I
play proceeded and again Birds
were hit with a clipping penalty, leaving them on their three-
yard line.
In the next play, Bird quarterback Roger Kronquist threw a
pass intended for Wayne Aiken,
but Card was right there to scoop
it in and lope over for six points.
Eirds threatened to tic the
game up in the fourth quarter
when Henwood took off from the
Viking 50 and put on a beautiful   display   of  elusive   running
went ever from the 15-yard line.! only to fumble the ball on  the
Halfback Bill Karwacki convert-  20> from a hard tackle.
Birds lost the ball on downs
four plays later when Henwood
went through the middle of the
line and ended up only two
yards from paydirt.
Time ran out as both teams
were battling in mid-field, bringing down any hopes the Birds
had of a win in the Evergreen
Conference this year.
ed to make the score 7-0.
The scoring play started with
the Birds in control on their
20-yard    line.  Halfback    Bruce
On thc next play Henwood
made up for the error when he
intercepted a Western pass and
went down to the 16-yard line.
Eagle went around right end for! Three plays later, Eagle swept
six yards, but the gain was nulli- around right end to the three,
fied and a 15-yard penalty was; but the ball was taken back to
handed to the Birds for clipping.! the eleven for an offside pen-
With the ball on the 18-yard line,  ally.
First downs
Yards rushing
Yards passing
Yards kicking
Total yards lost
Net yards
Passes attempted
Passes completed
Passes intercepted by
Fumbles  lost
No. of penalties
Yards penalized
w. *1Pf^^^^^^
.    *
-^   *
The SHOT ABOVE is from a game of Water Polo, a new sport, added to the athletic-
agenda this year. Former Olympic star Wally Plavsic hopes the water sport will take
the lead in spectator attraction in Vancouver. The game is second only to Soccer in Ear-
ope. The second game of the season i.s scheduled for next Saturday in Empire Pool.
Puckmen Practice
:or Coming Season
University of B.C. Thunderbirds ice hockey club is sport-
fig a new coach in the 1956-57 hockey season. Doctor Ron
)onnelly, former star of the University of Alberta Golden
Jears, took over the coaching duties from "Doc" McKay,
The Birds are competing in a
^ague  for  the  first  time  in  2
|ears. They will play in a four-
jam New Westminster commer-
bids for the position.
Trying out for positions on
the forward line are Bjll Yuill
of   Medicine   Hat,   Jim   Strass-
ial league which opens Sunday \ man of Kamloops, Glynn Doro-
lorning at Queen's Park Arena.! schuk   of  Manitoba   and   Harry
The puckmen have six return-1 Lovett of Calgary. Lovett gave
lg lettermen including forwards ! up   a   hockey   scholarship   with
Jeorge Nagle and Gordie
lundle; defensemen Hugh Mc-
tlloch, Art Pearson and Pat
kohm, and goalie Howie Thom-
Toughest competition for a
|osition on the lineup is expected
be concentrated on the net
funding job. Along with Thorn-
Is are Don Bock Phillips, sub-
litute goalie for the Allan Cup
thanmions    Vernon    Canadians,
Montana State College to attend
New man out for defence is
Mike Giroday, who played for
the Birds two years ago but gave
it up after entering Law School.
Bob Geigrich, high scoring
forward for thc Birds last year,
will be out of action till Christmas with an injured hand.
Practice sessions are held
twice   weekly:    12:30   on   Thurs-
Harlowe Curtice, President of
one of the world's largest Corporations, acquired his business
acumen by eating three ostrich
eggs daily. He also attended
the Harvard School of Business
Ian Stewart halfback pulls in a Roger Kronquist pass
for a short gain in Saturdays football action at Varsity
Stadium. Western Washington Vikings won the battle f >r
last place 7-0: the loser UBC winning the honours of
taking  last  place  in  the Evergreen Cnnlerence .standings.
Varsity In
Hard Win
The Men's Mainland Gras.:hoe
key League opened the season
on the campus on Saturday with!
Varsity defeating UBC 6-0.
The powerful Varsity squad
featured a tough defence and a
veteran forward line which the
inexperienced UBC team could
not contain.
The Varsity goal getters were
Hamish Simpson and "Pundit"
Ria with two each and singles
by Gordon Forward and James
Taylor. Standouts for UBC
were Chris New and Neal Vick-
ers who each played a steady
The smooth, experienced Varsity squad, led by high scoring
Gordon Forward, is expected to
finish near the top of the tough
league.    The outlook  for UBC.i
although, is not quite so bright'
as they lack experience. But the
team  shows    good    enthusiasm
and should improve steadily as |
the season progresses.
Tuxedo Rentals
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For Pure Pleasure
• ..HAVI A
fob Perkins from R\ erson '. days at Kerrisdale Arena and
.-hool in Toronto, and Marvin \ 7:00 on Tuesdays at Vancouver
lansley    of    Kamloops   making   Forum.
Tuesday, October 16, 1956
Inco Metals at Work in Canada
To guard the purity of milk at
milking time practically all
metal parts of milking machine*
ar» made of stainless steel.
Milk is quickly chilled to
low temperatures In cooler*
made of eaiy-to-clean
stainless steel.
Nickel-containing stainless steel lining of tank
truck helps protect milk from contamination.
At the dairy, stainless steel storage
tanks, coolers, pasteurizing and processing
equipment help keep milk pure.
Use of stainless steel metal parts
In bottling machine helps keep
milk sanitary at bottling time.
To make sure the milk you drink is pure, many Canadian
farmers and dairymen now use milk-handling and processing equipment made from  stainless  steel  containing
This is how stainless steel
made in Canada with Inco Nickel
helps bring you pure milk
about 8% nickel. The Inco nickel used to make stainless
steel in Canada is mined, milled, smelted and refined here,
and stays in Canada to help provide jobs for Canadians.
and makes jobs for Canadians
From milking time to bottling time, milk produced
by the most modern farms and dairies seldom touches
anything but nickel-containing stainless steel.
This stainless steel has a hard, corrosion-resistant
surface that is easy to clean. When used in farm
and dairy equipment, it helps keep milk pure.
All the stainless steel produced in Canada for this
equipment is made with Inco nickel. Here's how
this Inco nickel helps provide jobs for Canadians:
1.   Nickel-bearing  ores  are  mined,  milled  and
smelted by Inco near Sudbury, Ontario. Final
refining is done at Inco's plant in Port Col-
borne, Ontario.
2. Inco nickel is used in Canada for the manufacture of stainless steel.
3. This stainless steel is used by Canadian manufacturers in the production of milking machines,
coolers and other equipment for handling and
processing milk.
These steps in the manufacture of this equipment—
from the ore to the finished product—require
thousands of workmen. In this way, Inco nickel
stays in Canada to help provide jobs for Canadians.
II1DI      MASK '
Write for a free copy of *
the illustrated booklet, \
"Th* Romance of Nickel".   (
Producer oj Inco Nickel* Nickel Alloys, Copper. Cobalt, Tellurium, Selenium, Iron Ore and Platinum, Palladium and other Precious Metals,   *£J,%&([?


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