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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 5, 1961

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Vol. XLIV.
No. 9
Frat drops race clause
•—Photo by Ueorge Kieiaer
A PRETY GIRL loosens the pocket book finds Roland Beaulieu as he starts off the Red Feather
drive. Gail Goldsworthy is the canvasser. 	
Parking chairman urges
proposal for bus system
Students should draw up a proposition for an express bus
service to UBC, University parking chairman Dr. A. J. Wood
said Tuesday.
He was commenting on a prediction made Monday by geographers Dr. David Hoosen and
Walter Hardwick that the University will be two-thirds blacktop within five years, unless a
bus system is implemented for
He told The Ubyssey that a
student committee should then
present their suggestions to the
B.C. Electric.
"Then I'd advise a trial run
of several weeks, for example,
over one of the suggested routes
to test the system," Wood said.
He urged strong support to ensure positive results of any satisfactory proposal that might be
put forth.
Wood outlined the three main
difficulties which have emerged
as a result of work done on the
problem of express bus service
"in previous years:
• the large ,and perhaps impossible number of buses required to transport 6,000 students to 8:30 lectures.
• the difficulty of deciding
who rides the buses (following
from the former point that all
students could not take the bus.)
• the problem of getting
enough students to ride the
B.C. Electric President Dr.
Gordon Shrum said he would
welcome a proposition for the
direct service.
He said that although the pos
sibility had been discussed before, he would be sympathetic
toward re-examining the problem.
"If students want to draw up
and submit their proposals, we
would certainly go over the suggestions and return a report
covering such matters as expense, routes, and other details,"
Dr. Shrum said.
Aggies top quota
Following are Blood Drive
results to, 4 p.m. Wednesday:
Aggies _.__-  185%
Engineers  161%
Science     93%
Forestry   i__  75%
Medicine -r  70%
Commerce  65%
.Arts .-._■  63%
Physical  Ed ■. 59%
Education    58%
HomeEc  57%
Nurses •_, 47%
Pharmacy  45%
Law  40%
Grads  21%
Architecture  6%
Total pints  1,090
Quota is 1,625 pints.
Deleted by vote
at Sigma Chi meet
Sigma Chi fraternity has lifted the racial and religipvas discrimination clauses from its constitution.
Frank Crane, president pf the
says no tq
nuclear arms
Canada should keep nuclear
weapons off its soil, tout not refuse any protection offered by
the United States, Robert
Thompson, national leader of
the Social Credit party, told a
noon hour meeting Tuesday.
•In a major statement of the
party's foreign policy, Thompson said:
"It is essential that we do
our utmost to assist the U.S. in
keeping its nuclear deterrent
strong," he said.
"We can help without being
involved by building a surveillance system of electronic means,
a strong anti-submarine force
and by resigning certain airfields
where atomic bombrs and fighters can refuel."
Turning to foreign affairs he
flayed the government for not
joining the Organization of
American States in order to provide leadership in economic and
political stability for Latin
American countries.
He attacked the Conservative
government's stand on wheat
sales to Communist China on
credit when starving free-world
countries have to pay "cash on
the barrel-head."
"Canada stands in a unique
position," he said. "She is a mature new country with respected
government. She has never been
imperialistic and has always taken responsibility, but should take
more in world councils and affairs.
campus chapter, said tHe^ clause
was removed at an international
convention of the frgternity in
Florida this summer.- It stipulated all members of the fraternity must 'be white Christians.
He attributed the deletion to
"so many chapters being threatened with: expulsion from
campuses in both Canada and
the United States" if the constitution remained intact.
Last year a petition, circulated
by fourth year Arts student Ken
Hodkinson and signed by 1,500
students, demanded that Sigma
Chi and Alpha Tau Omega remove discriminatory clauses
from their constitutions — or,
failing this, be themselves removed from campus!
A university senate ; sub-committee is at present studying
discrimination in campus fraternities.
Crane said the changed constitution affects all chapters of
Sigma Chi.
Executive members of Alpha
Tau Omega were not available
for comment on any action taken
by their fraternity.
The investigation into fraternal constitutions  being  carried
out   by   the   University ■ Senate .
will come to a head in November.
Professor A. W. R. Carrothers,
a member of the two-man committee assigned to the investigation, reported "favorable progress." He said the committee's
findings would be handed to the
senate late next month, but declined comment on particulars
of the findings.
No show:
Woman-haters  meeting  fizzles  out
"Women haters meet noon
today in Physics 201," an assignment said. "Cover 'em."
On the way over, I planned
my story.
Woman-haters. God, what a
perverted idea. But then, to
understand this group, I gotta
gain their sympathy. I worked
myself into a mild frenzy. I'll
show them a woman-hater.
"Women, damn them . .  ."
My noble wrath ebbed with
the first blond I passed and
two brunettes and a dyed-redhead later, had vanished. Oh
well, I thought, watching the
disappearing legs, at least I
can be neutral.
Entering the stated room, I
found the meeting had not yet
In one corner a bunch of
engineers sat eating their
lunches and laughing. Aha, I
thought, the hard core of conspirators. Stringing off from
them like a tail of a comet, a
bunch of guys sat along the
back row, chewing sandwiches and gazing off into space,
obviously framing their
speeches against Canadian
"Poor misled fellows," I
thought, but, flashing a winning grin to let them know
I was one of them, I shouted:
"Hey, we'll fix these dames'
wagons for them, eh fellahs."
They looked at me quizzically.
Then they shrugged, and
returned to their lunches.
Thinking maybe I had violated their password or something, I went over and sat between the other two occupants
of the room.
"This is the woman-haters
meeting, isn't it?" I asked
the guy on my left, concealing
my aversion.
"Exactly," he answered.
I waited patiently for the
meeting to start, whistling 27
verses of "I ain't got no use
for the women." As they finished their lunches, the fellows left, until only my two
sidekicks and I were left.
"Faint of heart!" the guy
on my left murmured to the
Finally I grew tired. "What
have you guys got against
dames, anyway?" I asked.
Slim adjusted his spectacles. "You want to know why
I have become a misogynist?"
I cut in on Slim. After all a
reporter can't sit around all
day. ::j_.isten, you guys," I
started ..." just as a redhead walked in.
"Excuse me," she said in
honeyed tones. "Is this the
Free Love meeting, or is it
in the next room?"
"I'll take you there, honey,"
I started to say, jumping up,
but was trampled in the doorway by the woman-hating
pair. j'age 2 .      .
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year
In Vancouver by the Publications Board ol the Alma Mater Society,
University ol B.C. Editorial opinions expressed are those ol the
Editorial Board ol The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the
Alma  Mater Society of the Univfersity  ol  B.C.
TELEPHONES: CA 4-3242, locals 12 (news desk),
14 (Editor-in-Chief), 6, 15 (business offices).
Editor-in-Chief: Roger McAfee
Managing   Editor Denis  Stanley
Associate   Editor        Ann   Pickard
News Editor ^^dDF1^ner
City Editor Keith Bjadbury
CUP Editor      . Bob  Hendrickson
Photography Editor George Fielder
Senior Editor      .    .       slmJcJ^ R?dn*y
■'      Sports Editor     .   - Mike Hunter
Photography  Manager              Byron  Hender
driticl Editor     .    .    .    ...    •    ■    •   David Bromige
Layout: Maureen Covell
-     NEWS- Mike Grenby, Ken Warren, Chris Fahrni, Mike
Blair, Joy Holding, Pat Horrobin, Eric Wilson, Joan
-Callow, Mike Horsey, Ruth Robertson, George Rail-
ton  Tim Padmore, J. Patrick Kennelly, Ian Cameron.
.      TECHNICAL: Don Hume, Judy Leckie, Pauline Fisher.
Thursday, October 5,  1961
During the past weekend more than 120 freshmen attended one of UBC's most successful conferences, Frosh Retreat. The, retreat gathered these future campus leaders at
Camp Elphinstone for a weekend of. discussion and "information passing" on various aspects of student life.
' Most delegates felt the retreat was worth the colds, running noses, wet feet and the fiVe bucks it cost to get there. They
cains away.with at least some knowledge of the workings of
student government and current UBC problems.
♦■ They met faculty members on an informal basis and reacted normally . . . "hey, these guys are human." They began to
learn the UBC student tradition, Tuum Est.
- It is on this last item that We have a point of discussion.
Throughout the conference discussion group leaders and
most upperclassmen kept pointing out the tradition of self
discipline and student autonomy enjoyed by members of the
Alma Mater Society. At almost every turn delegates were reminded of these. When the question of censorship of The Ubyssey arose they were told that UBC student press has a tradition of self reliance and autonomy. Students are responsible,
they were told.
During discussions of student government and administrative oontrol they were handed the same story. Similarly
.during, the discussion of student discipline.
'■'  They were led. to believe that as university students they
were going to be given the privilege of thinking for themselves.
By Saturday night delegates had begun to feel they were
being accepted as part of an intelligent, responsible student
They were soon disillusioned. Committee members roared
(some staggered) into a party in one of the huts and gayly
(some slurredly) announced that it was time for all "children"
to go to bed.
It's too bad such a well organized, well conducted conference should fall down on this one important point.
Brings to mind the old saying; practice what you preach.
"By 1966," said the professor, "we will have lost UBC
through Los Angelization.
X: V^By;1966,"Jje^aW,"UBC will be two-thirds blacktop.
"By 196!,;there will be 20,000 students and 10,000 cars, all
of them converging on campus for 8:30 (or perhaps, by then,
7:S0> lectures.   '
"By 1966," said, the professor, "the question will be whether
the uniyersity is big enough for farms and multicolored parking lots."
"Will there be a place for the automobile on campus by
1966?" he asked.
"Already, access roads to the campus are outmoded and
dangerous," he said.
By 1966, we will have lest UBC through Los Angelization.
But how? To freeways? To overpasses and underpasses?
To helicopters? To parkades? To buses? Or to Buster's?
It's almost 1962.
Letters to the Editor
The Ubysseyy,
Dear Sir:
At noon October 2, I witnessed, in front of the Buchanan building, a soapbox-speaker
who was sincerely trying to
impress upon a very small
segment of the student body,
the importance of donating
blood to the Red Cross blood
drive, presently staged at the
Speaking as a foreign student, I must say that I was
disgustect with the apparent
lack of nianners, common decency and sensitivity, as displayed by a handful of members of this group.
Indeed,   the   man   was   not
dressed  a  la  Continental,  did
not sport Italian shoes, and did„
not convey a presently so pop-5
ular and thus so needed, feeling of confidence; but he was
fighting  possibly   for  the  life
of one of his ignorant oppos-
ers, whether this entered their
obviously very   limited- minds
or   not.   Furthermore   he   did
have  the   courage   to   express'
his beliefs and. that, for sure, is
a  concept unheard .of by the
youngsters in question.
I am to ,a great extent
against the annual initiation
rituals as practised in European universities, but in the
above case a three or four
week course in the principles
of "How to dry oneself behind
the ears,'' would have borne
surprisingly   sweet  fruits.
I was glad to notice that several listeners felt the way I
did and acted accordingly,
while the majority followed
Pilate's gesture.
I wonder if any of the kids,
when in urgent need of a few
pints of the life-giving fluid,
will remember whether his
particular lunchbag hit target
that day or not!
Yours trulv,
Arts I.
Morality conflict
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I have been following with
interest the morality conflict
in your paper for the past several weeks, and I am disgusted. It seems that Mr. Dickinson
is the only student on campus
who is completely unafraid to
defend his beliefs openly, and
I offer him my most sincere
congratulations. The world is
suffering today because there
are not enough people with his
"pomposity" and "lack of
As to his reference facts—I
have recently returned from a
prolonged visit.to Sweden, and
I will vouch that conditions of
morality in that nation are deplorable, so his facts are not
"completely in error."
Also, (for Mr. Robertson's
edification) there is an old saying about truth springing from
the mouths of drunks and innocent babes, so perhaps Mr.
Diqkinson's "tender years" are
an advantage.
Yours truly,
Hocky Jack?
The Ubyssey,
. Dear Sir:
If Darwin were alive today
he would discover with glee
that a sequel to his "Origin of
the Species" is in the offing,
for there seems to be an unwavering movement among
uniyersity hack writers . and
pseydo-intellectuals to return-,
man to his former animal state,
at .least on. the intellectual
level. And might I, in my tender.years, suggest a title? How
about "Excerpts from Serendipity," with an introduction, or
perhaps an "intelligent discussion" by the very sage Mr.
To last week's article on
abortion and birth control: Mr.
Ornstein seems to say, in brief,
"let's forego morality, why
noV?" I take the liberty to
broaden that question into several. (1). Let's remove the barrier that divides man and beast
and maintains the primary dignity of God's foremost crea-
ion, why not? (2) Let's reject
all that our reason and experience demand we accept; let's
junk the teachings of Mohammed and Confuscius and Christ
and write them off as the
works of idealistic rabble-rousers, why not?
I agree, Mr. Robertson—pity
is the word.
Yours truly,
Arts 2.
What no slop?
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
In reference to the Ubyssey
article on Frosh Retreat in your
October 3rd edition, it was
unanimously agreed by the
delegates that the food was far
above the expected and was
not "slop and burnt toast." We
find it rather hard to "mop
up" turkey, ham and roast
beef. The meals planned were
put forth after many hours of
consultation with the B e a
Wright food service at Woodwards, whom we believe to be
quite competent.
A   lot   of   time   and   energy
Went   into  the  preparation   of
these meals by a qualified cook.
Where in the food line did you
manage to find burnt toast and
slop, when as far as we know
both these delicacies were not
available to the delegates?
Yours truly,
Zenna Jones,
Food Chairman.
Stevie Byson •—
an eater that is
still   very much
Tsk! Tsk!
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
■ The article in the September 21st issue of The Ubyssey
"Let's Legalize Whores" by
Jack Ornstein is one that needs
to be  challenged.
The fact that so many "benefits" are listed to try to prove
the value of loose morals and
irresponsible living shows the
state of softness to which we
have come.
I am sure I join many in
testifying that promiscuous
moral habits are not necessary
to meet human physiological
and psychological needs, if a
person has something bigger
tlian himself to live for. The
world needs people with faith,
vision and moral backbone to
lead it out of chaos.
Instead" of soft undermining
articles, let's see The Ubyssey
give students something, not to
sink down into but to live up
Yours truly,
.. and ... ah
you realize that if you don't get your baskets in on time yeu won't pass Thursday, October 5, 1961
Page 3
Nominations needed
far Frosh Council
Only five freshmen have
been nominated so far to
serve on this year's Frosh
Wednesday, the posts of
president and men's and women's athletic reps had not received a single nomination.
Each of the other Council
posts has received only one
nomination. The nominations
close   Friday  noon.
—Photo by George Fielder
LITTER LIKE THIS on campus lawns has prompted chemistry
professor D. D. Duttpn to call on AMS president Alan Cornwall
to do something about the situation. "It's disgusting," he said.
"I think one of the functions of the student council should be
to police or educate the students."
CUP ordered to pay debt
—or out it must get
Canadian University Press was
ordered to pay up or get out by
the National Federation of Canadian University Students on
The federation asked the
- press union to pay the debt it
owes by the end of year or to
leave the national secretariat office. The congress already having drastically cut its own budget asked CUP to pay $1,416.46
by Dec. 31.
The resolution formed by a
committee of six presidents who
also  drew  up  the  budget   said
the federation "can no longer
afford the cost "of subsidizing
CUP to the detriment of its own
CUP President Ted Johnstone described the resolution
as "A hard one but fair," and
promised he would exert every
effort to comply with the demand.
Money bill to
go to students
It's up to the student body,
not Student Council, whether
the graduate Student Association wins an AMS fee cut.
Council has approved putting a referendum to the
student body Oct. 13 asking
that grad students be exempt
from the $24 AMS fees after
their first year in grad studies.
A Ubyssey storey Friday
quoted grad student president
Bob McAndrew as saying
Council had ratified a Grad
Student Association motion
changing the fee structure.
Council cannot change fees or
decide on money matters involving more than $1,000.
UBC to get first
teaching hospital
Within five years the university's medical school will have
the| first university teaching hospital in Canada
Ours  will   be   the  first  but, —
certainly not the last," Dean
J. F. McCreary of the Department of Medicine told more
than 200 students Wednesday
noon in Westbrook.
Sponsored by the pre-med
society, Dean McCreary reviewed progress of the medical
school during the past 10 years
and outlined various aspects of
the new hospital.
To cost $16 million, the hospital will have 410 beds. The
number of outpatients the hospital will be able to treat is as
yet unforseeable, Dean McCreary said.
Medical schools in Alberta
and Saskatchewan have government-controlled hospitals in
which to do their clinical teaching, but all other schools in
Canada must depend upon large
city-owned hospitals.
Patients in UBC's hospital
will be referred from throughout the province by their own
doctors who will then give up
the case entirely.
Patients have formerly come
to teaching hospitals largely because care in them is free, Dean
McCreary said, but this will
"They must be in fact 'given
better care — superlative care,"
he said.
"People don't seem to mind
being taught on," he continued.
"Rather those who aren't tend
to become a bit resentful."
The present campus hospital in
the Westbrook building is operated by the University Health
Service. No teaching ig done
Rental Service
TUXEDOS      *
Black Suits, Forma Is,
Costumes, Make-up
Special Student Rates
New York
Costume Salon
4397 W. 10th Ave. CA 4-0034
Near  UBC Gates
Newly decorated 5 rm house
auto, hot water and oil furnace. Kitchen remodelled
near UBC gates. Adults preferred. Refs. required. CA
Don't Look Now, But
Your Hair is Showing!
Leader Beauty Salon
4447 W. 10th AVENUE
CAstle 4-4744
Room & board for a girl.
$65 month. 3 meals. Phone
Mrs. M. Moore, CA 4-7759.
1949 Ford coupe, best offer.
J. C. Nixon, Dept. Bior
chemistry, UBC, or YU '8-
4574 \y. 10th AVE.
One Block Past the Gates
Featuring European Trained
Varsity Fabrics
4437 W. 10th Ave CA 4-0842
Yard Goods, McCall Patterns
Sewing Supplies
Open Friday 'til 9
Male and Female Stylists
Quicker, surer stops with
Golden Jets
- the basketball shoes scientifically designed
to improve your game
bSf teams'106 ft **," Ty ™]i*»°™ Canadian basket-
oaii teams . . . Golden Jets. New non-marking ripple® Soles
lengthen the stride, propel the foot forward for fist get-aways S
dig in" for instant, non-skid stops. * '
Golden Jets let you play longer without tiring because cushion
action of wpple® Soles absorbs shock, reduces foot fatteue
You'll want these other Golden Jet features too? 8
* PROFESSIONAL LAST (narrow at heel, wide at ball of foot)
* "BREATHABLE" UPPERS of long-wearing heavy duck
Golden Jets come in white
with golden trim. Ask for
Gilden Jets at your nearest
sports or shoe store.
Mode by Kaufman Rubber Co., Limited, Kitchener, Ont. Page 4
Thursday, October 5, 1961
WUSC finds
Lands minister to speak two missing
Minister of Lands, Forests and
Petroleum Resources, Ray Williston, will speak on "Columbia
and Peace Power" — Brock
Lounge, noon Thursday.
*f*    v    •£
First general meeting today
12:30, Bu. 106.
•?•    •**    V
First meeting 8:30 p.m. today,
3591 W. 11th Ave. Anyone interested welcome.
Firs*? General  meeting  today i
12iSfd*'.j£hem. 250. "laminations j
for   E^sftttive   by-election.   Le-
Maris *£& Belgian Grand  Prix
fihhs:   -
•P     ■**    *&
Caribbean students
General meeting, Bu. 212, today, noon.
1960 TR-3, under 2000 miles.
Real cheap or swap! HE 3-
Selections for all teams start
today, 12:30, Brock fields.
ffe      if,      rfe
General meeting today, Bu.
104, 12:30. Elections.
3r    "T"    •¥•
Program: Spanish Evening
of Song and Dance. Members
free. Others 25c. 8:30 Friday,
October 6 at International
•J.      vf.      »jV
Modeling tryouts for fall fashion show. Mildred Brock, 12:30
today. i
ff.    *f.    5fc
Practice today, 5:30. ' ;   "
&   -^   }$■ «':.'■
All old and new members and
those wishing to become members: General, meeting in Bu.
2238 Friday noon.
Touch Football practice, noon
Thursday. All interested be in
clubroom Brock ext: 362B, 12:30.
Two "missing" Spanish students have been found, but still
might not be coming to UBC.
One of the pair reported missing is on vacation, apparently
unaware of the fact that university commences earlier here
than in Spain.
The other hasn't the money to
cover transportation costs.
World University Service vice-
chairman Wendy Moir -said
Wednesday money has been sent
the pair to cover the costs of
their travel from Montreal to
The WUS constitution limits
such aid Jonly to travel in Canada. .' ,- ....■■ ;:-',;..
-'■':.. Since the institution of student exchange With Spain in
1960 two students from UBC
have studied at Spanish expense.
The Spanish have yet to send a
student here.
The UBC students who studied
in Spain are Dolores Dreshney,
last year, and Maria Tomsich,
this year.
WANTED: Late model Chev.
'6' motor. Phone CA 4-4668
after 6.
types to meet me Thurs. at
1:30 in Arts 100. Tell everyone.
 r — , __	
WANTED: Friday driver wanted for carpool. Must live in
the approx. district of 17th to
Taylor Way in West Vancouver. Phone Jill, WA 2-5738.
WANTED: A ride to or near
Castlegar for holiday weekend. Please phone Pat at RE
& Denman, 8:30-5:00. Staff
member. Mon. - Fri. Call Sheila at MU 1-8551 before 7 p.m.
FOUND: Have by error tennis
racket press. Sun. noon Court
1. Owner please phone CA
4-3757. «
FOUND:   Lady's   watch.   Proctor's office. Brock Hall.
WANTED: Car pool — Shaugh-
nessy area. Can supply car
one day a week. Phone RE
RIDE WANTED: From 23rd and
Arbutus area. For 8;30 classr
es. Phone Jane at RE 8^9482.
RIBE WANTED: From vicinity
. of  Imperial   and   Kingsway.
Motu-to Fri-, 9:30 to 4:30. Call
Gordon, HE 3-4577.
LOST: Please be nice, whoever
you are, and return my briefcase, that you accidentally
and/or on purpose, picked up
Monday, Oct 2 at 1 p.m. in
the Brock Extension. Leave
in lost and found or call LA
FOUND: A gold cross and chain
at Southwest entrance of the
stadium. Phone Dave at CY
8-2335,   after  9:30  p.m.
FOUND:   Chain   ring   with   in-1
scription   Jean   on   back,   on
Physics  Building steps.   Coh-
tact Lari at AM 6-4988. js
FOUND: Man's watch in parking lot A on O c t. 3, 1961.
Phone HE  1-7861.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished one-
bedroom house. Gas stove and
gas heat. Suitable for young
couple or 3 adults. $70 pet
month. 3636 West 11th Ave-i
nue. RE 8-0574 after 6.
ROOM & BOARD: Boarding
house. Lots of food. $70 per
month. 4609 West 11th. CA
ANYONE willing to help read
V2 hour a day to blind student please phone Gerry
Difks at RE 8-9846.
'.53 Plymouth sedan. A good
car, $350. For viewing,
please phone MU 3-8876 after 6.
Campus Barber
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday   8:30   -   12:00
Did you know the Soviet Union
publishes a wealth ol scientific
and technical information, available through subscriptions to
Canadians? Publications are in the
Russian  language.
They inplude:
Astronomical   Jounral
(6  issues)    $13.00
Atomic Energy
(12  issues)    14.00
(6  issues)    10.00
(6   issues)    14.50
Experimental   Biology   and
Medicine   (12   issues)--  11.00
A   fwW   catalogue   is  available   on
Subscriptions can be obtained
799-A College Street,
Toronto, Ontario
1962 subscriptions must be received
before November 1,  1961.
Nickel plated products build
world markets for nickel
The efficient, modem appliances so common in Canada
today, the brightwork on automobiles, bicycles, musical
instruments and other familiar products manufactured
in many parts of the world are plated with nickel and
chromium... it's the good heavy coating of nickel that provides resistance to corrosion for lasting beauty in depth.
Canada is the world's largest producer of nickel. And
Inco, through sales, research and market development
operations, maintains a continuing program for the
expansion of international markets for Inco nickel.
More Inco nickel than ever before will be exported
to Inco's expanding world markets... helping to build
trade balances, stimulate Canada's economic growth
and create more jobs for Canadians.
Nickel-chrome plating on automotive
bumpers, grilles and trim helps to protect them from corrosion, insures lasting
beauty in depth.
Bicycles are a popular form of transportation in India. It's the quality nickel-
chrome plating on bicycle parts- that
provides a bright, shiny finish that is
highly resistant to corrosion.
Germany and Italy are known throughout
the world for their fine musical instruments. Nickel-chrome plating keeps these
instruments looking bright and beautiful
for years and protects working parts.


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